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Creston Review Sep 20, 1929

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 Provincial Librae  a-v* <*������  ���������/  JL*. *jsk m ,M������d  {"* D R42HP  Vol   XXI.  CRESTON. B. 0.,  FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20; 1929  No. 29  United Church  Presbytery Meets  ���������"��������� \ a "  Elect Rev. Ei L. Best, Kaslo,  Presbytery Chairmaa^Hear  Addresses on Many Phases oi  Work���������Thanks |or Hospitality  histter ihsmjrt-ast y * ��������� ��������� *   sixd.  X h: size  Is  good considering the dry season.  Mr. and Mrs. Halstead are this week  moving from the Messenger place into  the forsner Guy Browell ranch, whieh  they have leased from Martin Nelson.  The several Canyon residents, who  have been working at forest fire fighthfg  since the end of July are all home again:  \       <y .  '"% *��������� ���������  The fall session of the Kootenay pres-  bytery.of the United Church was in  session here, on Wednesday and Thursday, with ah attendance of 24 ministerial  and lay delegates, representing 14 pastoral  MBSoo Siaiffiff  vtiireo  iinon  warinhoH.au  OIUi GO   UgHill    1* Ot������������Oi5������U������  By agreement .-with the merchants bf the. village all stores  will felose on Thursday, Sept.  26th,   at   1   p.si.V  instead  of  . Wednesday a������ usual.  E. CHAS. F. MURRELL.  year asytucfLue suowuig.  xiicide uy.  The opening sessions weire in charge of  .Rev. Bryce , Wallace of rCranbrook, retiring chairman, who is succeeded for the  ensuing year hy Rev. E. L. Best of Kaslo,  with Rev. R. E. Cribb of Creston named  secretary to succeed Revl G. Kinney of*  Procter.  The usual routine of business was carried out, ahd on  Wednesday' evening  a  public meeting, was held in, Trinity  Church at which the.  delegates   were  officially, welcomed'to Creston by Rev.  R. E. Cribb, and the presbytery chairman, Rev. E. L. Best, suitably acknowledged, paying high tribute to the kindness and generous hospitality of the peo-  ; pie of Crestotf generally, and especially  . the United Church ladies' aid.  i     Rev. W. C. Mawhinney of Nelson told  ' of the extent of the work in Kootenay  '. presbytery.   Rev. Dr. Osterhout expressed  admiration   of  the  home  mission  a workers, and said the leadership training  ��������� camp at Kokanee this year was the. best j  . he had seen in 30 years experience.  Rev. A. C. Pound of Moyie discussed  foreign  missions,  touching on changed  conditions and answering some common  :  criticisms.   Rev." B. L. Oaten "oi  Trail  mt\-npa.-  Mts. Frank Martin' of Staveley, Alberta, is renewing acquaintances in this  section, and is a guest of hor mother-in-  law, Mrs, J. C. Martin.  ,- t j-  Mr. and Mts. Tom Marshall and children left on Saturday by auto on a visit  with his sister, Mrs. Bill Kelly aK'Elko  Mrs. Stace Smith and son, - Ronald,  returned to Calgary, Alberta, a few days  ago, and with them were Mrs. Fred Taylor and Mrs. Johnson of Wynndel*  "Scotty" Todd, who has been spending  a couple of weeks* at his ranch here, returned home to Trail on Thursday.  Miss Annie Parkin left a few days ago  for Sirdar-- where she has secured' a  position.  Mrs. Dick Smith-got back on Friday  from.a visit at Granbrook.  m^  With dry, sunny weather ever since  cutting* commenced on August 12th, hay-  Fall Fair Entries  Closer Monday  Stage Set for Successful Exhibi-  . tion���������Entries Close Monday at  9 p.m.��������� SchoolJSports Will be  .   Keenly Contested -r- Banquet, f,  Now that the fall fair is almost  upon us it isadinissable to remind  those who have hot already handed their entry lists that entries  close at 9 p,m. on Monday, the  23rd. -Up to. the present -the  number of entries is very gratifying and it looks as if we are going  ,to have a really good exhibition  in spite of the dry season. Exhibits have all to t>e placed in the  making  is practically complete on thej j������ir buying by tioon Oil Wedhes-  flats, and the cut has been put  up  in  good shape.  .*made a strong appeal for  ol.frin.ia  . -m^^m ���������  ; tion,- ststing that thj^oui*of esx^.vp8g.  hoys and girls are hot ei^lleef >in.'this  ���������most important training of the young.  Rev. F. R. G. Dredge of Nelson appealed  most successfully for the missionary_ and  ���������maintenance fund.  Business of presbytery was facilitate^  by Trinity Xadies' Aid who served meals  for all attending in the church basement.  P The f pUowmgrmotion was unanimously  "carried at the conclusion of the last session:  That this" presbytery'herein   ex-  presses its appreciation and thanks to  the minister, hoard and officials of the  "Creston United Cnurch, and particularly  to  our hosts and  hostesses,  and  the  . Ladies' Aid for the quality and kindness  ".of their royal .entertainment of pur presbytery, and join them hi prayer for God's  blessing on all vwho toil in this vineyard  of our Lord and Master.  During their stay in Creston the, delegates to presbytery were entertained as  .   follows:   Rev, and Mrs. A. Cj. Pound of  Moyie,~and Mr. Higginbothaiii, Nelson,  ,- Mr. and .Mrs. A. Comfort.    Rev. W. C.  Mawhinney, Nelsoh;, :'Rev.; E. L. Best,  Kaslo, and Rey. B. Wallace, Oranbrook,  with ReV, and Mrs. Cribb.     Rev. B. L.  Oaten, Trail; Rev. J. Herdman, Sandon,  with Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Truscott. Rev.  W. J. Rickaby,Wardner, with Mr. and  Mrs. Kernaghan.  Rev. B. H.'Balderson*  Nakusp, ahd Mr. Draper, New Denver,  with Mr. and Mrs. Fred Smith.   Rev.G.  Kinney,  Procters with  Dr.  and, Mrs.  Liilie.   Rev. F. R. G. Dredge; Nelson,  with Mr. and Mro. T. Goodwin.   Rev.  E. Daly; Rossland,,with Mr. and Mra. j.  E. Martin. Rev. Dr. Osterhout, Vancouver; Rev. N. A. Matheson, Kimberley;  Rev. T. C. Colwell, Michel, with  Mr.  and Mrs. G.eo. Cartwrlg-ht.      .  Canyon City  ; Arvid Samuelfiori, who. has heen working at Slocan for .the, past few months,  arrived home at tho end ot tho week.  Kitchener people will be glad to hear  that Marcel Senesael is steadily improving and is expected home from hospital  :vei-y shortly. -- : -  I ^.4.'  salsa- Clara Sunt left on  day* Sept. 25th, and livestock by  10 o'clock on Thursday, Sept. 26.  Thefairbttildingwill.be open on  Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock to  enable the' school teachers to  arrange their displays.  There are still, several challange  Sirdar in their first attempt shows  what can be done, The- Knights  of Pythias have again donated  cups for the boys-and' girls making the best record in their sports.  S. R. Bowell, Dominion "egg  inspector, will, be in attendance  and wishes to meet local poultry-  men and all "those interested in  the grading pf eggs. He will have  his egg candling outfit and will  explain the method and reasons  for enforcing jthis measure. A  short meeting will be held in connection, which local poultrymen  are asked to attend.  Tickets are now on sale for the  banquet, for which a charge of  $1.00 is being made. The^ judges  should be able to furnish  some worth while information and  we hope, all those who are  interested in the fair and agri-.  culture will attend.  The agricultural association  are also holding, a dance in the  Parish Hall on Friday, Sept, 20th,  to help out the funds and which  the ..directors hope will be well  patronized. Christ Church Ladies' Guild aWill" be in charge of  the supper which is included in  the charge for admission.  f*resbvte**ian' Pail  Presbytery Meet  Elect Rev. J. McLean Bell of  Cranbrook, Moderator ��������� Ordain Princeton Seminary Graduate into Church Ministry.  The Presbytery of Kootenay of   the-  Presbyterian Church in Canada held its-  regular   fail  meeting  in :.St. Stephen's  Church, Creston, on September 10th and  11th. -Rev.   J.   McLean Bell of Cranbrook was appointed moderator for the  ensuing year, and Rev. P. McNabb, pastor of St. Stephen's Church, permanent-  clerk. -A. A.  McKinnon of Cranbrook  was appointed treasurer.  - Rev. Mr.-Bell has charge off the mis-  . , .sions and budgets?   Rev. Mr. St. Denis  US  Witnp0f Trail,   Sabbath  schools  and  young  people's societins, and Rev. P. McNabb,.  finance and statistics.  At the evening-sederunt there was a  fine attendance of the membership of the*  congregation, showing their interest in  the general work of the church.. The  new moderator spoke on the ideal church  member. Rev. Dr. Douglas, superintendent of missions,. spoke   on the - ideal  clips which have xiot been  turned  VHysssBsBoB  s ' .  Mr. and Mrs. R. Uri were Yahk  tors last week, guests of Mr. and  teas  visi-  Mrs.  The pastor introduced Rev. Dr. McLean, who has .recetitly .returned rrom  New Zealand,- and also recently been re-.,  ceived back into the ministry of the  Presbyterian Church. .Dr. McLean gave  short address emphasizing the present  greatest need -of the church generally���������  loyal adherence to the inspired word of  God as contained in the scriptures of the  old and new testaments.. A. A. McKin-  [ non gave a short account of the General  H.Young was a.visitor at Windermere  on Saturday, where ho was attending a  Masonic Lodge session.  Misses Helen'McRobb and Ruth Clay-  ^Ss&eot&s-f^h^  University of .British Columbia.'  iSfae la  a 1929 graduate of- Creston high school.  A party was given at M7 ranch in  honor of Mr. and Mrs. C-Foisy. A most  enjoyable social evening was spent, and  dainty refreshments served by H. Red-  mile. ' '.  Vera McGonegal andaVivian Langlois  spent the weekend at Creston. ^  y Mrs. Foisy, nee Edith Geroux, was the  honor guest at a miscellaneous shower at  the home of Mrs. B.Johnson on Thursday, the guest receiving a large number  of useful presents. Mr; and Mrs. Foisy  were married at Fernie on September 4.  Mr. dnd Mts. A, LaPage, who have  been.yiftlng IwJLr. and ' Mrs. B. Johnson,  have returned to their home in Nelson.;  Sam Littlejohn of the Sash & Door  Combanyi spent a few days last week at  Cranbrook.  Melva Arrowgmith has come to Kitchener to attend school, and is staying  with Mrs. Driffil.  Mrs. Neligh of the Leadville mine was  taken suddenly ill at the end of the week,  and was motored to Bonners Ferry hospital for treatment.  Miss Beatrice Molander of Cronbrook  was a weekend visitor with her parents.  Mr. Senesael, with Vera and Hazel  McGonegal and Mtiss Olga Nelson were  motor visitors to Cranbrook on Sunday.  Rev. A. C. Pound, United Church  pastor at Moyie, was calling on Kitchener  people on Tuesday.  Cranbrook Courier: A quiet wedding  was solemnized in Christ Church here  Tuesday, Rev, F. V, Harrison officiating  when Mies"Alice Molander became the  bride of Mr. William C. -Slean of the  Hotel Cranbrook. Tho fb-ddc, who Is a  daughter of Mr. and Mrs, P. Molander  of Kitchener,.was attended by Mrs, II.  Piper of Lwmborton, Mr, Piper supporting tho -groom. ^r- ftw* Mrs. Slenn  havo taken up residence on Cranbrook  street.  in. and The directors-ask that those  holdmg these c^S;rreturn.them.so  that the^i^fi ties ySaeedm ''th&>  play in the village*/     --  Special attention is, drawn to  section 19 in the cooking section  in which the donors of the prizes  will give a pound tin of their cof-  fes to each contestant.  There will be^iAi^ usual wheels,  and raffles again this year as extra  attractions, as well as the school  sports.   The competition in these  sports seems to ]^ow keener each  year and Crestoh ^school is making every effort to again land the  Jubijlee Clip in, the face of a big  handicap.   Canyon, Erickson and  Wynndel schools have also to be  reckoned on and we hear are al]  making efforts to put the  best  possible teams ih the field.   It is  hoped,   too,   that-   the   smaller  schools will  he represented this  . I Assembly at Ottaiwa, to which he  Misses E- Tsuwaon   and~~A. Benedetti'commissioner from this presbytery.  was  Fall Fair Night  Grand Theatre Ballroom  CREStON  ton havo left for Creaton, whoro they are  employed nt apple packing.  ' John Nygaard, Hans Anderson and  Nels. LnrHon are back trom Proctor  whore thoy havo heen working lot some  months on railway construction.  Mcintosh Red apples began moving to  tho pacUing oheda  at  Erickson  ui l������.������ j their ,ecent Bad bereavement,  f hid  of   the- weak.   Thc color is much I the lovely Jlowora sent.  CARD .OF  nrpur m nrv'C'  4%    M J.-jt-4mJt   W afci. J.J'  Mrs. Price and relatives- of Wydndel  und Winnipeg, Man., wish to thank ������H  friends and neighbors for- their kindness  and Bympnthyfthown them In their recent  boreavemont. Also for the beautiful  floral tributes sent.  Mra. Palcenham nnd family wish to  thank all frienda for  their  kindness  in  Aiao ior  llUuS., Sep!. 2u  Dancing immediately  after show.  Idahoan Orchestra  Suppor by Croaton Valley  Rod and Gun Clnb.  ADMISSION $1.00  ier included  lefft'for.Willow Point,;ssrhere they are re-  ���������edeaiiimg for thej apj^^pacKis^ ieaf^^v*.*-  Mre^ Riimsey and fstaiily df Cranbrook  are spending a few days 'on the ranch  here." ^  E. Williams, who haa. been home  on holidays for some" time, returned to  Blairmore last week.  Mrs. Siirigsby, who has'been a patient  at Cranbrook hospital, returned home  last week.  ' Mrs. J.' B. Rudd was combining business with pleasure on a visit to Nelson  last week.    -  ?.v .-'���������.���������'���������.  Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Ringheim of  Macleod, Alberta, were visitors here for  a few days with Mrs. Ringheim, er.  Jim Hulme. who has been a visitor at  Calgary, Alberta, _ returned home last  week.  Mir. and Mrs. Eric Wood of Kimberley  were weekend visitors with their parents  at Wynndel.  Mr. and Mrs. C. Ogilvie, Mrs, E.Uri  and Mrs. C. Hindley were Spokane visitors last week.  T. E. Slingsby left for Nafc.il at the  end of the week where he has secured a  position. .  > ���������. -A  .Victor Johnson of Slocan was a weekend visitor with his family here.  ' Miss S. Benedetti returned home from  Boswell last week.:  '. ��������� A meeting of the ratepayers was held'  at the schoolhouse on Thursday Hiast to  discuss the matter of paying tuition fees  of students attending the Creaton high  school. A ballot was taken and the  proposal waa rejected by a vote 7 to 34������  Wynndel Werileh's Institute had its  .September meeting on Thursday last, at  which Mrs. R. Andestad waa elected-secretary in place of Mrs. Greig, who leaves  for Calgary, Alberta, this week. l  A service of unusual interest and the  -m������&of ite^n&j������ Creston was the ordination of Frederick St. Denis to the holy  ministry.. , He is a recent graduate  of Princeton Theological Seminary,  He is appointed to Knox. Church, TraiL  There was present:.' Messrs. Douglas,  D.D.; Dr. McLean, Kimberley. J. McLean Bell of Cranbrook; Frederick St.  Denis, Trail; McNabb Creston; Messrs-  Noble Binns, police magistrate, Trail;  C. J, Campbell, A. A. McKinnon, Cranbrook: W. H. Watcher, Creston, and  others., .-,.- v.      ') y  ' The growth of the work in this presby*-.  tery. is most inspiring. In the latter  part 1925 it had but one ordained minister. Now it has five and aU its fields  are manned. For this we t1 ank God and  take courage   Com. %  mmm^^W^tw'Kr  Mrs. R. Stevens left a few days, ago on  a holiday visit with friends at Edmonton,  Alberta,  A crew In charge of Geo, Hendren of  Creston, in at work making some needed  repairs on tho Huacroft bridge.  Rov. R. E. Cribb was here on Sunday  for United Church service, and was favored with a largo turnout.  Tlnhy nnd Vivian Rosa of Maycroft,  Alberto, have ju������t arrived on an extend  ed visit with their aunt, Mrs. Frank  Baker, and are attending school at Lister  this term. .  E. Langston and John Bird were visitors at Windermere on Saturday, where  they attended the Masonic Lodge session  which Was followed by a banquot, on the  occasion of an official visit from the D.D*  G.M. y  Bill Demceuck sustained a nasty cut  lip in a fall from a scaffold on Saturday,  while at work on construction of hia new '  house.   Six stitches were required.  Lister orchards figured in the 1929  movement of Wealthy apples, the Malt>  house, Jacks, Powers nnd. Yerbury  ranches all contributing their quota.  A road crew in charge of Bert Yerbury  is at work extending the cutoff built to  the Beard ranch last season. The new  highway will eliminate a bad hill and  about a mile of travel far residents in the  neighborhood of tho Stevens and Yerbury farms.  There-organized Community Society  had their first bridge party on Saturday  night at the schoolhouse, with six tables  in play and the high score prises going to  Mr. H. Langston and B. R. Rohraer.  R. V. Wlllcox of Salmon Arm, Dominion R.O.P. boultry inspector, was hero  on An official visit Ifmt w*ck.  Thc Community Society had the  annual meeting on Saturday evening 7th,  at which E. J. Malthou-se waa re-elected  president, and Mrs. Power������ secretary,  with an eseeut.vo commtttew, of Mm.  Mitchell, Mrs. II. Langston, Mrs. Bird  and Mrs. McKee. It ih expected the  club will carry on on much tho name Unca  m lout rear. THE   REVIEW.    CRESTON.    B.    C.  Every package of Red Rose Tea is prepared witlfc  $kie same care���������as if our reputation were to stand or  fall upon that single package.  v&  Story Of Privation  I  S*r JBaTis doou tea  5E-ORANGE PEKOE Is extra  In ike best package���������Clean, bright ahiminum  Tiie Progress or JL>ittle   jl kings  vPf* *  In these modern days when it is "the thing" to boast about the bigness  of this and that, and when countries and, cities lay claim to the1 possession  of the biggest of something or other, we are apt to forget how many of  these "big" things were brought about, and to lose sight of the essential  fact that anything "big'' is in reality only a collection or combination of  many very small things.  Nowadays not so much, stress is laid upon old sayings of a couple  of generations ago, such, for example, as "Mighty oaks, rrom little acorns-  grow;!" nor do we stop to contemplate that this globe on which we live is  after all made up of "little drops of water, little grains of sand."        ,   ^  It would be better for everyone of us if we gave greater heed and  attached their real importance to the little things of everyday life. The  wealth of the multimillionaire is, after all, _ only an unusually large  accumulation of pennies, and some of the very rich men of the world  laid the foundation of their wealth by careful saving of their pennies. The  hundreds of millions of bushels of Marquis wheat harvested in Caniada every  year is the result of one little kernel developed by Dr. Saunders.  The investment of a very few dollars by the parents of a baby at the  time of its birth, 'if-left to accumulate at cam-pound interest throughout the\ Whenih&BIbod Becomes Watery  Tragic  Case  Of  Two  Boys  Lost  In  Woods Of Northern Quebj?c  How -12-year-old Michael. Courtois  remained fpr~ nearly two months-.beside-the body of his brother, Rene,  19, dead from. hung*er and privation  in the.woods, and how the two of  them had wandered for miles, famished and helpless, waa described at  Roberval, Quebec, at the inquest into the death of Rene Courtois, found.  dead in. the woods of northern Quebec, after having boen missing since  August, 1928.  Roots, -berries and lish bones furnished slender means of livelihood for  a time, young Michael told the coroner's jury. They were four -hundred  and fifty miles from ftoberval, the  nearest outpost of civilisation. Having*., but two matches, they kept a  Are burning in a pail for two  monthsl When the search party  found them, the Are was still smouldering but; Rene Courtois was dead.  Michael had almost completely  lost his reason when rescued, but it  is now - completely restored, though  he is a physical wreck.  The boys were lost when their  father left them at his cabin while  he undertook a hunting trip. They  wandered from, the camp.  The coroner's jury returned a ver-  diot, "death by starvation and  misery." .  ������st BeauHfii  B������A���������K^|������- lis  V17  &  EELING WORN OUT  years of its minority, would mean a very substantial sum of money upon  which to commence a career in the world by the time the child became of  ���������age. ' " .   .  These thoughts come to us when reading a recent article about Trinity  Chureh, in New York City. This church, -which stsmds at the head of Wall  Street, the centre of New York's financial district, began its career 233  years ago on a precarious income derived from the flotsam and dead whales  cast up by the sea along the shore where one of the world's largest cities  now stands.. Today Trinity Church Corporation is one of the largest holders  of real estate in that city, owning $15,000,000 of revenue producing real  estate, bringing into the church coffers almost $l,500���������OOiO a year. Nor do  these large figures include the value of the property upon which Trinity  Church itself stands, the equivalent of about two square blocks in the heart  of the financial district, and conservatively valued at another $15,000,000.  The tremendous wealth of Trinity, we read in the Wall Street Journal;  would appear fantastic to the organizers of this church in 16So, when King  William III. made the original grant of land to the parish, supplemented  nine years later by a further grant from Queen Anne. In those days the  land was of no particular value, Wall Street- was fl.on-exi3ta.pt, and Fifth  Avenue not even a foot path. But Manhattan Island was destined for great  wealth, and the worthless property of a little over 200 years ag.o is worm  many millions today.  Historical records contain efforts to obtain funds to start the church,  which appear incredible when contrasted with' present day values. One aid  to the building of the original church in 1696 was- a patent issued by the  Governor of New York. It permitted vestrymen to seize all drift whales, or  anything else driven by the sea onto land, and for which there was no  owner. It further directed that the whales be towed ashore, fried, and proceeds used for a building fund.  The -lesson of this interesting bit of history is this: Today there are  thousands of young people just starting out in life. They have little or  nothing. With them it is indeed a day of small things, and as they look  around them and see so many huge undertakings, great enterprises, and  the speed of the modern world, they are inclined to be discouraged, and become obsessed with the false idea that there is no opportunity for them.  But opportunities exist today as never before. There are a thousand  today where there was but one two hundred years ag.o. The beginning must-  be small now, as it was then, but the opportunity is there just the same,  while the possibilities and probabilities of growth are many times more  rapid now.  Tackle the small thing at once; save the small things, the pennies;  watch for and embrace your opportunities; conserve those things which  come to you. The bigger thihgs, and the rewards of work and of service  to your fellowmen will follow in due course.  *Tp HR" most beautiful black you've  JL ever seen'l" "All my friends  admire my new black silk 1" "The  coat I thought was hopelessly shotted  ist now a new, beautiful black I"  These are typical comments from  women who have used these true, jet  black dyes.  Diamond ������yes Black never- gives  cloth a greenish br bronzy look, as  so many black dyes do. 'Like Diamond  Dyes Sted &ndaU the other Diamond  colors, it is easy to use and 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   and   evenly,   without  2^... f  streaking or spotting. And Diamond  Dyes contain the, .highest quality  anilines that. money can buy. " The  white package of Diamond' Dyes  is the highest quality dye, prepared  for general use. It will dye o>** tint  silk, wool, cotton, linen, --rayon, or  any -mixture of-materials. The blue  package is a special" dye, for silk and  wool only. With it you can dye your  -valuable articles of silk or wool with  results .equal to the finest professional  ���������work. When you buy���������-remember this.  The blue package dyes silk. or. wool  only. The -white package will dye  every kind of goods, including silk"  and wool. Your dealer has both  '��������� packages*   ;'-y "- ;?     ��������� y ?y y f?��������������������������� y y.  /  EASY TO USE-BETTER RESULTS  '������������������ st-"- ���������    ���������   -  CO'  P}.lors;h^  Ail.       UmmSALmmlliS  Ontario Research Foundation  a Breadsdowh Follows  How niahy girls and women suffer  frona headaches, pain in the back or  aide, poor appetite,  nervousness and  a constant feeling of weariness and  palpitation ofthe heart at the least  exertion,   Of course, all these symptoms may not be present in any one  case, but any of them show that the  blood has  become  thin and watery,  and good health.can only be regained  by enriching the blood.    This should  be done without delay. For this purpose nothing- else  acts  so promptly  and so surely as Dr. Williams'  Pink  Pills.     Every   dose   helps ,to   enrich  the blood and tone weak nerves and  thus brings hew health   and vitality  to weak; and of ten despondent people: The truth" of these statements is  proved by the case  of Mrs.  Howard  King, R.R. 5, ^rurio, N.S.f who says:  "A couple of years ago    I   grew*   so  weak I could scarcely walk across a  room without ahelp.    My   "blood    was  thin and I was almost breathless. I  had taken  Dr.   Williams1   Pink Pills  on a former oeca.sion "with  good er-  sults,   and  so  decided   to  try  them  again.      By the time I had taken a  few boxes I felt much better, but I  continued taking the pills for several  months, by which time I could walk  for miles with little effort. x I do all  my own housework and care for four  children,  so  you  will  see  what Dr.  Williams'  pink Pills  have  done' for  me."  You can get these pills through  any medicine dealer or by mail, post  paid, at 50c a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Saskatoon    Professor    WiU    Go -. To  Toronto To Ebtgage In Research  Work  Dr. Seymour Hadwen, research  professor of animal diseases- at the  University of Saskatchewan, will  leave Saskatoon for Toronto shortly  e Ontario Research Foundation  (  Population Of Australia  for th  as director of veterinary science.  This foundation is subscribed to  jointly by a number of commercial  firms in Ontario, and the Ontario  Government. The chairman is Si*  Joseph Flavelle.  Dr. Hadwen; who haa been in  charge of the veterinary research at  Saskatoon since the laboratory for  this purpose was opened, comes from  Manchester, England. His research  work on the effect of sunlight on  white animals and the susceptibility  of white cattle to attacks by para-,  sites have attracted -aitenfeionyamong.  scientific men and stock breeders.  He has also made ineresting discoveries with regard to the cause and  method of the change of colour of  the fur of wild animals in winter.  Commonwealth    Statisticians     Show  increase During the Past Xear  The population of Australia at December 31 La������t, was 6,336,786, an, increase during the year of 1928, of  J.01,932, according? to figures compiled by the Commonwealth statisticians. The corresponding* estimate  for New* Zealand was 1,466,952,  showing an increase of 16,862.  The state of New South Wales has  a population of 2,455,280*,' Victoria  state 1,760,689; Queensland, 916,689;  South Australia 579,348; Western  Australia, 405,873; Tasmania, 216,-  563. ���������-���������*-" "  The population of the six capital  cities of Australia how totals 3,018,-  248.' .������������������/ ''������������������''.-'".  isiood passes through the heart at.  a-rate of aboutseven miles aii hour-  Sunday Work In Russia  Sunday was abolished as a regular  day of rest when the ^Soviet-Government recently inaugurated in scores  of trades and institutions a new  "continuous production week." Employees will have their regular hours  and rest-day, but work will be carried 05. continuously by others.  Boils  t*  Dry up boils with Minard's-  It's antiseptic qualities kill the  poison and draw out infiamma-  tiqn. - y'.-.        ������������������-'?������������������  Firebrick and Fireclay Products  Firebrickh and fireclay shapes are  produced, both from domestic and  imported clays, in Nova Scotia, Quebec, Ontario, Saskatchewan, Alberta,  and British Columbia. Refractory  silica bricks are also produced in  Nova Scotia and Ontario.  ���������'Excuse me," said the impatient  man at the "table to the manager,  "but did the waiter who took my  order leave any wife dr family/?"  You seldom find the name of tho  fellow who thinks he's "it" in Who's  Who.  Gratifying Progress In Tree Planting  The 1928 reports of Inspectors of  the tree plantations made on prairie  farms with trees furnished by the  Forest Service of the Department of  tho Interior from their nurseries at  Indian Head and Sutherland, Saskatchewan, show that 83 per cent, of  the plantations inspected were found  to be in very good condition, 14 per  cent, were fair, and only 3 per cent.  were in poor condition. '    /  ~������.  Rub It In For I^amo Back. ���������r A  brisk rubbing with Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oil will relievo lame back.  Tho skin will immediately &bsorb the  oil and it will penetrate the tissues  nnd bring apeecly relief. Try it and  be convinced. Ah the liniment sinks  In, tho pain comes out and there are  ample grounds for saying that it is  nn excellent article.  rpPHHUPSS  so**  j&uMr* to Acta  HKMKT*U*M  HKADJMCMtt  MAUBCA-  Alberta Calves For Dakota  -MJllldw.  EiKcefl.i ncld ia the common cause of  Indigestion. It reuults in pain nnd  countess about two hours af t^r eating.  The quick corrective lu an alkali  which neuitallKCH acid. The bent corrective lfl Phllllpa' Milk of MitffnoBla.  It hn* remained ntnndard with phy.il-  elaru* in tbo 50 years ������lnce Its Invention.  OHO   RpOOI.>tUI    Ot    jjVMU.iipi.'    i-Iiik    ^if  Magnajiu ncu'-ruUzes kiMtnuitly many  times its volume ln acid. It ts harmless and tantclesa and itm action la  quick. You will nover rely on crude  method**, never continue to nuffcr,  when you loam how quickly, how  pleasantly thin premier method acts.  I'leane lot It *mow yon���������now.  Bo ouro to got the genuine* Phillips'  Milk of Mujrnoslr. prescribed by phy-  nicinnfl for f������0 yearn In correcting ex-  directions- -any drugstore.  Alberta's   Flylnft'   Rancher   Receive.-*  Order From NoHh Dnkotn.  Rtata  Unlvcrnlty  George Ross, southern Alberta's  flying rancher, haa received'an order  from North Dakota state university*  for 1,000 calves ,to bo distributed by  the university to boyp' and girls'  baby beef clubs throughout the Btate  am part of a movement to encourage  more and better llvflfltonk production.  The cnlve.s. will be ��������� delivered during October, and after diiitrlbutlon,  will bo fed up during tlio winter for  wprlngf Rtock HhowH In North Dakota,  pi  XWMF  \\<*Y.^JmmtW\  gHi   Fdod Wastage  .'-���������by covering all perishable  goods with Para-Sani Heavy  Waxed Paper. Pa r a- S a in i  moisture-proof texture will keep  them fresh until you are ready  to use them.  You'll find thc Para-Sani sanitary  knife-edged carton handy. Or  use "Centre Puli" Packs in sheet  form for less exacting uses. At  grocers, druggists, stationers.  111  sill  m$.  WmL  SiSI  Kilt   tliat  ment.  <H*.rm   wl'Uk   iVBlmw. d*n   Ji.lnS-  w.  n.   v,   iaoa  Western Reprcscnialioca:  WUNTfcK-MAKTIN #t VU*f KEGfNA, SASK* THE   REYTEW,   CEESTOK,   B.   C.  Mbre.cups to the pound, more flavor in the cup, more  -tang tb the taste. That's what makes. Red Hose Tea  so. popular.  Every package guaranteed. ?%  is dood tea  RED ROSE ORANGE PEKOE is extra good  In the best package���������Clean, bright aluminum  I  I  rgvi  lhe Singing Foot  By HUBERT DAIL.  CepyrisM.     1928.     "Warner  Pictures. Inc.  Bros.  Jf  SYNOPSIS  Al Stone, the .singing* waiter and  song writer at Blackie Joe's New-  York night club, is discovered by  Marcus, the, famous.Broadway revue  producer. yAl , innsists on helping  Molly, the ballad singer at Blackie's,  "because" he loves her. Molly marries  him, not lovinjg him, and he pulls her  up the ladder of fame. Meanwhile,  Grace, the cigarette girl at Blackie's,  who loved Al without his knowing it,  is left behind. Molly discovers she is  to have a fbaby. She resents this at  first, but ia reconcilied after little  Junior arrives. But ^when she-* returns to the stage she loses intrest  in tbeychild. :Her romantic interest  in John Perry,yJil'a best friend, is  revived and one day Grace sees them  riding* in fMolly*s limousine. She also  sees the man put his arm possessively about Molly.  CHAPTER  Xn.  Night on Broadway.    The    richly  dressed limousine crowds    had    left  the  theatres" and were pouring into  the   fashionable  nights clubs.        The  electric sighs  on    the    night    clubs  ������!:nked,f'  beamed      and      beckoned.  "Here,"   they   seemed   to   say,   "you  may find  surcease   from   care,   here  you  may   eat,   drink   and   be  merry  until dawn-���������if you have the price!"  ���������- Brightest among those insidiously  beckoning" lights was    the    brilliaritf:  '���������'sijgnV'of^t^^^  ��������� Al ;Stbhe 'was'-partltoiij^  of ceremonies. Whatjaf fconj^^ty $.0  the shabby old place where*h^liad  once worked���������--Blackie Joe's:.- Ar often  thought of it.  And what a contrast  between the job he np.-w held and his  old one. Once be had  been  a/mere  singing;..waiter,. eager fo.������.v .the    tips  that the none too affluent/ -patrons of  Blackie's place threw him.when they  happened t?o like his comic songs ana  his   ad   litsT! Wise-cracking; -   Now  he  was .using, his" fame? as Broadway's  foremost song writer    to    pull    the  shekels into his pocket at the Club  Bombo.       He was. the magnet,' the  favorite of the big-time crowds. They  called .him  the   "Singing   Pool"   because  he  could  put his  songs over  with such emotional intensity.  The ballroom, of Al's club was expensive and expansive,.: designed to  hold the huge crowds that flocked  there. The tables spread ' across the  room an army of round white tops,  with a small cleared space, in tjie.  m3ddle. for the cabaret performers  a"hd for dancing.,, One of the. best  jazz orchestras in thd.lahd furnished  music from a raised platform at one  sending-   out   their   plaintive,   seduc  tive strains and the floor was crowded with dancers.  The music died away, like a  haunting cry echoing down" a ravine,  the lights went out and the couples  left the floor. Then the spotlight  picked up Al alone on the dance  floor, and a roar of applause greeted  him. He smiled happily and shook  hands with himself���������a symbolic gesture indicating that he was shaking  hands with everyone.  "Ladies and '..��������� gentlemen'' ���������'���������his  voice came clear and resonant ���������-  "we're all here and. I want you to  have a good time.. Forget the cou-  vert charge and be happy. But before the show starts I want you to  know a few of the celebrities we  have present. Here's Dolores Cos-  tello, the famous motion picture  star; there's Jack Barrymore, who  needs no bush; At the right you will  see Mayor Walker of our great city."  Finally:.Al's glancef rested on a  v5.ca.iit table that was .rather conspicuously placed. This was the  special table that he always kept the  reserved sign on, the table belonging  to Molly .and himself. Now he saw  a couple stop before it and plead  with the head-waiter to let them  have it; He moved across the room  quickly.  "Sorry, folks," he said, with polite regret, "but this table is always  reserved. We'll find you one just  as good1���������don't worry. Herman, see  that the lady and gentleman ' are  well seated."       . ?   c.  1 ������Alrig-aVe- tShe waiter a friencHy-clap;  on. the shoiilderf and turned - away.  But .when the couple had gone he  glanced back toward' the table, gazing at it with tender speculation.  Thiswas Molly's table and, in a moment, she would be here to occupy  it. It nriust be held inviolate.  This table Was somewhat different  from the others*; it" was more tastefully arranged and the flowers on it  had been. specially selected and  placed by Al himself. He was not  quite satisfied with them, so he began to rearrange them forgetting  his crowd entirely. Then lie produced a jeweler's -box from his inside coat pocket and slipped it under Molly's napkin. Attached to it  w.as : a card which read���������-"To my  darling- wife���������-on her anniversary  and mine."  Thls done, Al looked up, smiling  happily, and glanced- at his watch.  Shei should be here by now.  At that moment Molly and John  Perry were comfortably ensconced  in her blue limousine, proceeding  with purposeful slowness toward  tlie Club Bombo. Molly had told  the chauffeur not to hurry.  She saC leaning against Perry's  strong  shoulder,    while    they    con-  Fcr-  "Johra, it's too. complicated for me  to solve. '.' I love -you, but���������"  "But'what?"  ' "Well, think of my position. Here  I am, with "all the money I can-  spend and all fthe public applause my  nature" craves. I'm sitting " pretty,  you can't deny that."  "I know all that. I've heard it a  thousand times. But there's one  thing you haven't got and that's important. You have no husband to  love you whom you happen to love.  Think it over."  Molly stared soberly . straight before her, twining and untwining* her  small, white-gloved fingers.  "Are you falling-in love with Al?"  whispered the racketeer; bantering-  ly and sarcastically. "Do you like  him more than me?"  Molly shrugged her shoulders im-  _..aJ.J. 1.1..- IJaYTa a-aa^fj. aaaa. ������mm4.mm J_a ������.  pauCm-iy. vvc   wvU 1  g������u   juiias   ujlo.������.  ���������you know the truth.' The point  is, Al has put me over. I wouldn't  be famous if- it wasn't for him. I'm  no sap���������I know that. That's why  I've stuck to him so long. If I  quit htm he'll turn on me and where  will I be? Just a girl who will drift  back into the -dhknown."  "Nonsense, -Molly!" exclaimed  Perry. "You're a star in your own  right. Besides, is fame everything?  Doesn't love count "for something?"  "You bet it does!" cried Molly  vehemently, and almost bitterly. ' 'If  I didn't think so I would never have  let you-come near me."  ������v-���������-  ess &^^^J3r js^-tsss.  c*  monc  *B"  t������n.t-"     ������������������-A...* mriii rcvU-������- j  ortnoi  biiv������  ���������������3" 1  ������B" ������attestes flarbon.  rC*W* TOBOti^O   V/i������ni^S  y**-\ZSra sew  John Perry smiled..   He knew the  side.  v '������������������������������������-  Now as Al walked slowly up and  versed intimately In whispers.  down  near  thc    doorway,    greeting | ry was pleading,,but Molly shook her  new arrivals, the    jazz    boys   were j head,  although undecidedly.  cool, calculating, -ambitious Molly  ���������was mad about hini. But he was  mad about bier, too. At first hi������  ^terest?.h'ad.;been;''y;';thei lightest of  hearf affairs, for he was a born  philanderer, but. gradually the situationf had:changied To- his own  amazement a longing for Molly possessed him; .now he found himself  willing to dare anything to get her.  Suddenly she turned to him and  said gravely, *!What about my baby  ���������what about Junior?"  But. Perry had "no answer to that;  he merely shrug-god    his .shoulders.  He wanted Molly to himself, without  any entanglements.    Molly   gave    a  tired smile and fixed her gaze on the  broad back of the -. chauffeur,    just  aliead.       How ? much  did  that  man  know of her interest ih John?  ? .Her_ unspoken, ,^words    were, cut  short-asy Perry's ;arinf? wenty around  her, and she felt hersrff f draw^ re-r  lentlessly toward him.      In the dark  compartment   of   the   limousine   her  lips  were  pressed  hard  against his  .mouth;f.'his   arms  were   around  her  like a vise..      She    forgot    Al    and  Junior, forgot her ambitions,  forgot  everything  but   the   passionate   embrace of the man who held her. She  relaxed for a thrilling moment  and  smiled into the eyes  . only    a    few  inches from   her   own.      Then    she  pulled herself abruptly away, for the  car    was    approaching^     the      Club  Bombo!  She quickly snatched a jeweled  compact from her tiny bag, gazed at  herself in the mirror, ��������� patted her  disarranged hair back into shape.  Her rouged lips had been smeared,  so she seized Perry's handkerchief,  gently wiping off the excess rouge.  Meanwhile, the racketeer gazed at  her in admiration and brushed her  face powder from his top-coat lapel.  "You've mussed me terribly."  "Sorry,", whispered ..the imperturbable Perry.  The chauffeur swung open the  limousine door and Molly stepped  out. Straight ahead she saw Al in  the night club doorway, smiling at  her expectantly.  (To Be Continued,)  An Amazing Project  -'     f .('      .'-    ���������       ��������� ������������������>.:      ^   .   ���������������������������:    ���������  Plan To Make Inland Sea In Sahara  Is Feasible  Ancient prophecies may be fulfilled  if a. project declared feasible by engineers is carried out. It involves  maicing a.vast    inland  'sea   in   the  Farm Incomes Higher  Average Increased Byf Seventy-Five  Dollars In Year  The average cash income per farm  home in the Provinces of Manitoba,  Saskatchewan ahd Alberta last year  was $2,544, exclusive of the value of  Sahara,  and  that would  be  accom.- seed, feed, meat vegetables ahd other  plished by digging a canal which  would "begin about t,wenty*five, miles  -^om Biskra and run out to the Gulf  of Gabes, in Algeria. It,would be 210  yards wide, thirty-nine yards deep  170 miles long. It would connect the  eight shotts (shallow saline lakes),  that exist in that region, and would  transform it into a vast- interior sea  having a surface of 14,000 square  miles.  Ex-Kaiser Wilhelm is still the  wealthiest German, his ...estate being-  estimated at 500,000,000 gold marks,  approximately  $119,000,000.  commodities produced and retailed  by . the ��������� farmer .for his own requirements. This is an increase of $75 per  home over the previous year.  ChildrenGy  CASTORIA  ABABTSTHEMBlnr  APPROVED BY DOCTORS  FOR COUC.G0NSTlf*TI0N,OIARRHEA  0������.***U"V*  :PHIIUP$"  . o? mOfy������.  ** ������ %  daC.D UTOMACM  HltAOACM*  fUABS - WAU3C A_  our  m&c  parL-i.    You aro happy again in five  minutes. 1  Don"t depend   oh   crude   methods,  Employ the boat way yet evolved In  air the years of   searching.   That   to  Phllllpa'Milk of Majynoaltf.      ''  .-.���������������    .. .  ���������     , . .    v.   .    .. Be srure to jjet the K^-nulne PhUHpt*'  l mes its volume In acid, It la the t Milk of MagncsJn preacrlbecl by phyal-  rljjht way, theqwick, iilcayttutancleJU- damp for m yenrra In correcting ex-  clent wny to-kill the excess acid. The ? eeiw - aoidn. Ifiach liottlo contains full  r<4 rv.w^*������^ /.Ha     lia^A^T**.     w...a������f        4 la f.     .. r. |...      4. m       '   ..*, .....  ... I t .-. .      . ,..-,. ,  M.V-ak.������.V������.      WVW.iiwa.      U<lUL      |1U       |������U,Jl������l      W. a- -    _   Wi* l kj b LjU|J. ������*U,y       U 11 i I ^(,0 I MI'Wf  Just a tnstolosa dose of Phllllpa'  Milk off. Magnesia In water, That la an  alkali,;effective, yet harmlcaa. It hna  been the standard antdoltl for CO yeara  among phyoIc������ain3 everywhere. One  ���������spoonful, will neutral I v������e at once many  ssr  The, OH Of the People.���������Many oils  have come and gone, but Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil continues to  maintain Lts position and increase Its  sphere of usefulness each year.. Ita  sterling qualities have brought it to  the front and kept- it there, and it  can truly bo called tho oil of tho people, Thousands have benefited by it  and would use no other preparation.  A Fruitful Cherry Tree  A cherry tree at Salem, Oregon,  known to be over 70 years old, has  produced 1,157 pounds oi cherries this  year, bringing a total of JJ511&.70, Tho  tree is ten feet around the base and  the body sound, according to Ii. ���������E.  Shlnw, who has becu caring for it.  Keep Fo&ds  Keep your foodsr-cakes. bread, pies, cut meats, etc.  ���������under a covering of Para-Sani Heavy Waxed  Paper.   You'll be amazed at the length of  time they'll stay fresh...delicious! Para-  Sani   keeps   them   from   staling.  Get Para-Sani in thc handy,  sanitary knife-edged carton.  For less exacting uses ask for  Appleford's ' 'Centre Pull'  Pecks in sheet form.  miMmmmmtimmiii$MiiM^^  sm  People liko to trade with a going  concorn provided it Isn't going backwards*  Slop Colds with Minora'.-} JitMsncnt.  I  **.  HBaW^MBRJBMHaHHJRBMMMBH  TOMilTQM  Wtaltm Representatives:  fjff TP*.TT*'l7fIi������   MltHTIM    Pm   4r*/>       (DilC/^IW A������      42 A, ���������58/"  lil|M.iW.li|Willl||..lM!.lWlllWH.IWlWWl||*W������������H.W  miMJIIiW������ll������m!IWIim tS������9Ni)������a������M>������<3W4riaa������M������HB������SUPM!tm������^^  J~li~MMUIBBW!g  THE- CBESTOH  KEVIEW  -:?������������������'!  Local as^d Personal  Creston Lodge Knights of Pythias are  to attend divine service at Christ Church  on Sunday evening, and members are  asked to assemble at tbe lodge room at  6.45 p.m.  Two carloads of wheat from the Reclamation Farm crop of 800 acres was  shipped east on Tuesday from Creston.  It was brought here by truck and loaded  into the cars with a blower.  Mrs. Cherrington returned at the. end  of the week from Grand Porks where  she was one of the judges'at the fall fair  last week. The week previous she officiated in a similar capacity at Invermere.  Rev.,. Father Ii. Choinel, O.M.I., officiated at the opening of the new Catholic  Church at Yahk on Sunday last. Mrs-  Maione and Mrs. Morabito of Creston were,present and helped in the singing.  Rev. Carl Basse and Mrs. Basse have  just arrived from New York state and  occupying the Fleetwood residence on  Victoria Avenue. Mr. Basse is the new  permanent Lutheran pastor on the local  field.  The LaO.B.A. announce a bridge and  whist drive for Thursday evening, Oct.  3rd, in the iodgeroom, over the Mercantile store. Cards at 8 o'clock prompt.  Good prices and refreshments. Admission  50 cents.  Rev. Jos. Herdman of New Denver,  a former United Church pastor at Creston, was amongst sbe delegates to the  Kootenay United Church presbysery  tbat was in session here on Wednesday  and Thursday.  Excavation work is under way for the  electric light plant, which will be installed  on the lot between the Mercantile store  and Guy Constable's office. The council  have given Mr. Amon till October 1st to  supply tbe juice.  This district will have four students at  the B..C. University this term in Misses  Margaret Fraser, Dora Heaiey and Madeline Putnam of Erickson, and Miss  Clara Hunt of of Kitchener. All are  1929 graduates of Creston high school.  Miss Jessie Learmonth has been advised  that she was "successful in passing the  supplemental examinations in third year  high school work which she wrote off at  Nelson at the end of  August.   She is  the driver of the stolen car, and when j  stop signals proved ineffective shots were  fired which broke the windsbield but  failed to halt the teief. The car was  abandoned just east oi Yahd and the  thief made his escape into the timber and  has not, as yet, been apprehended.  The September session of the village  council on Monday, 7th; was uneventful.  C. Hamilton  was  given   permission to  use the fall fair  building for   a  skating  rink this winter at a rental of $30, and a  grant of $100 made to assist the 1929 fall  fair.   Accounts for the. previous month,  totalling $978, were passed, this including the $f 50 paid W. Morrow for the re=  pair of Park Road bridge.  Consideration  was promised W. Tillotson of the  Auditorium billiard parlor who wrote asking  that the hour for closing be extended to  12 midnight.   At   a  special meeting sof  the council earlier in the month it  was  decided on extension of one month to H.  S. Amon for the installation of electric  His franchise lapsed  Farmers^ Institute  Market  Slmmr  Egg Grading to be Explained by  Inspector���������Trading Basis is|*"������*>���������  Fixed to both Members and Mr  Customers���������Ordering Carload  Mr. and Mrs. Shultz of Spokane ahd  Mrs. Peck of Havre, Montana, and Mr.  Wentland of Wisconsin,; Mich., were  visitors at the home of   Mr.  and  Mrs.  ���������vr   J.N������WB  la....  -1..J3-*-'  The public meeting in connection with  farmers institute reorganized was held in  the secretary's offibe on September 9th.  President Bradley was in the chair, with  most of the members present. Four  new members were elected to member-  Provazanno   of  Cranbrook  and  some friends from Tacoma, Wash., were  visitors for a few days witb Mr. and Mrs.  J, Talerico.  taking fourth year high  Nelson tbis term.  schc  wo:  .V  light and power  at September 1st.  The pupils of Creston High School  have formed a Literary Society with the  following officers: Hon. president, Miss  Bumstead; President,*GweedoBenedetti:  Vice president, Gwen Webster; Secretary-treasurer, Jean McCreath; Executive, Betty Speers, Tom Crawford, Mar-  cella Sanford. The society is to meet  once a month. The iirst meeting will  feature a debate between second and  third years on tbe subject, Resolved:  "That more progress has been made in  the last fifty years than the preceding  century." A sehool paper is also being  published this year under the following  management: Editor-in-cheif, Frank  Crawford; associate editor, Marcella  Sanford; Business staff, Alex.Henderson,  G. Benedetti. Reporters, Ada^ Lewis,  Tom Crawford, Dennis Bush.  A. Comfort had quite an exciting experience on Tuesday afternoon while'  returning from tbe flats from the evening roundup of the cattle. While walking  back to his saddle horse from the; slough,  which he had given the once over for  dueks, he was set upon by a man of  medium height who sprang from the  bush and grabbed the butt of the gun M^.  Comfort was carrying and in a scufHe for  posseseion both barrels were fired off at  which Mt. Comfort's assailant took  fright and ran away, making his escape  by jumping into the slough. On a quick  return Mr. Comfort notified the  police  On the recommendation of the directors the meeting passed a resolution dealing with the qualification of directors  which makes it compulsory for a director  : to be a farmer primarily engaged in tbe  practice of agriculture in the Valley.  This resolution will,be added to the registered by-laws and filed with the registrar at Victoria,  In the matter of trading it was decided  to work on a 5 per cent, basis when- delivery was made from car, a proportion  of which goes to the institute funds.  When goods of any description have to  be handled and stored extra charge will  have to be made to cover handling charge.  While orders will be welcomed from anyone an extra charge of 5c. per bag of feed  and 10c,on flour will be made to all non-  members.  The matter of egg grading, which is becoming a live issue in the interior,  brought forth ax lively discussion on the  advisability of egg" grading or marketing  station in the village. Grading eggs is  now compulsory in the interior. The  station would be tb grade all eggs properly and to assist local producers in, securing the full market price. ������. well  graded product is required to meet com-  H. Dibley, who has been holidaying at  the coast for the past two weeks, -returned home on Saturday.  Miss Roberta Sage of Lethbridge,  Alberta, arrived on Saturday on a visit  with Mrs. Heap.  Mr. and Mrs. Cam and Allenby, Miss  Pakol and P. Cherbo were moior,visitors  to Spokane last week, returning on Saturday.  Rev. Fr. Choinel of Cranbrook was  here for ehurch service on Saturday.  Rev."A. Gariick of Creston took the  Anglican Church service oh Snnday  evening.  Jack Grundy of Crowsnest is here on  a visit at present, and is taking full advantage of the duck shooting.  Miss Annie Parkin of Alice Silring has  joined the staff at the C.P.R. boarding  house.  come frosts Bonners  Ferry that Miss Lillian Larson, left on  Monday fpr ;Moscow,���������Idaho, where she  is attending the state university in that  ,city. _ ;'. " "...f 'y :';---'-":'  Messrs. McGann and Amon of Spokane have been staying at the Reclamation Farm for the past week.  The new ferry arrived from kelson on  Sunday evening and was ready for operation on Monday morning.  Jimmy Lockhead has been on the sick  list for the last few days jf and in hip  absence Harry Benny has been in charge  of the ferry.  Three cars of Spokane residents came  in for the duck shooting season which,  opened On Sunday.  Fred Smith has been spending the last  few days in CreBtwood.  Messrs. Holbin and Bishop have two  combines at work harvesting tha wheat  crop on the Reclamation Farm ,and so  .far have excellent, weather for tn^r op=  erations. The crop is running as high as  40 bushels to tbe acre.  Ghfist Church, Creston  SUNDAY. BERT. 22  CRESTON���������7.30 p.m., Evensong.  petition from large and sinal!���������prairie eo  operatives.  The subject being a new one a committee   composed   of  Messss.  Bradley,  Holmes and Murrell was appointed to  investigate and report to the next meeting.  S. R. Bowell, Dominion egg inspector,  will be at the fail fair to explain the  working of the act to poultrymeh. He  will have an egg candling outfit with him  and will hold a meeting. The committee  fiope to meet as many of the local poul-  Sidney Rogers returned to school in  Vancouver, after spending the summer  vacation witn his parents here.:  Miss Ethel Pearson, who has been at  the C.P.R. boarding bouse for the past  weeks, left on Sunday and expects to  make her future home in Kelowna.  Robt. Moore of Creston is the new  principal of Sirdar school.  Mrs. and Miss Mary Parento were  .Creston visitors last week.  Mrs. May of Gleichen, Alberta, who  has been visiting in Sirdar, left on Monday for Nelson.  F.  H. JACKSON  RE AU ESTATE  Listings solicited.  CRESTON,    B.C.  ���������^^ENZIE  OT*      G*      G*      MVmlCmFtm  Creston  Gro&twooeB  I have just baen advised by the B.C.  Nurseries Company that there is'an unusually heavy demand for the 'Richared'  Delicious trees and I would request all  who figure on purchasing to place orders  at once to be sure of spring delivery. I  am also authorized to meet all prices  quoted by other nursery salesmen. P.  BOFFEY, Creston, agent for British  Columbia Nurseries Co., Ltd.  Col.  Mallandaine,   W. Fraser, M.   R.  Joyce, John Bird, Hilton Young and E.  Langston made up a local delegation of  Masons who motored to Windermere for  the Saturday night meeting of  Columbia  Lodge at which R.W. Bro. C. F. Hayes,  D.D.G.M., made his official visit tbat  evening.   Mrs.  Mallandaine   and   Mrs.  Hayes were also in the party.   Following the lodge session there was a banquet  at the Lake Windermere Hotel and old-  timers say it was the biggest night  ever  in the history of Columbia Loige.  A daring auto theft was perpetrated  on Thursday afternoon last when fhe  coupe owned by Manager Forbes of the  Bank of Commerce was taken from in  front of the bank tbe thief making off  with it eastbound. Fortunately the theft  was quite promptly noticed and reported  to the police at Yahk, near which town  the police officer made an effort to stop  who proceeded to the spot and found the i trymen as possible1 and to ascertain their  man had waded the slough and made his   views on the subject.  escape.    The man was about 35 years of  age and, apparently, demented or suffer-  ign from too much booze, as when the  gun was discharged he made his getaway  shouting "I'm crazy" two or three times.  Transfers at Cranbrook  The New Fall  Samples'  of.  TIP TOP  TAILORS  have arrived.  They arc the best ever.  Call in and look  the in over.  No obligation to buy.  V. MAWSON  Honoring J. H. Cameron, transferred  to the position of C.P.R. yardmaster at  Revelstoke and who leaves to take over  his new duties Saturday, tbe'B. of R.T.  held a banquet in the; Victoria Cafe last  night.   Many nice things were said of,  Mr. Cameron when Gilbert  Lacey presented him with a club bag,  tbe gift of  B. of R.T.   members.   , Mr. Lacey   and  other speakers who followed him referred  pleasingly to Mr. Cameron s twenty years'  I residence  and   to  his  services  to  the  Brotherhood as treasurer and to the city  during bis several terms as alderman.  Mr.   Cameron   made   suitable y  when he accepted the farewell gift, stating that while he expected to find pleasant associations in Revelstoke, Cranbrook and its people will ever occupy a  warm corner in his heart.  Although Mr. Cameron's plans are not  fully matured for the future it is improbable that Mrs. Cameron will follow him  to Revelstoke until he has completed  arrangements for a new home.  Other railway employees transferred to  other points are Sam Whittaker, who  leaves tomorrow to enter the train des-  patcher'a office at Revelstoke, and Henry  Chester, wbo bas been appointed to a  similar position at North Bend. Mr.  Chester will take over bis new duties  within the next few days r-Cranbrook  Courier.  Members were asked to band in their  orders for feed as soon as possible, and  the secretary stated tbat he hoped to be  able to order soon.  A. Gariick, rector of Christ Church, Creston, was in charge" of the burial service  and the pallbearers were A. S. Joy, R.  Andestad, Mr. Todd, Mr. Hewitt, A. E.  Towson, and Mr. Cuming. He is Survived by a widow arid five children, as  well as a sister, Mrs. M. Towpoh of  Wynndel, and four brothers and a sister  in the Old Country.,  F. DeArtney, who bias been a visitor  here for ������ome tirn^ past, has just, left for  bis home in California.  Mr. and Mrs. J. T. ��������� Smith and Mrs.  Shoop were weekend' visitors at Bonners  Ferry.  Mrs. E. Larson and Lillian and Eric  bave^returned "to tEeir home at Bonners  Ferry after spending the summer at the  Reclamation Farm.        e  Mrs. T. Midgley of Nelson is a visitor  with Mrs. J. V. Lockhead at the Ferry.  We invite you to inspect our  new stock of  Mon*S  RsmBbBbob*������  osrlk&oGfcB  B���������ItotaoM8 BStoooBBm  Full stock.    Priced right.  - ���������   a    "     >  *** _    Jaa. ���������  Shoe and   Harness   Repairing  Grand Theatre  Fall Fair Night  ErioBcson  CAfM-  UEMMLE  PRESeNTO  NOftirwA^ ������L^r msm-  Death or'i. H* I^akenhawn  The funeral of the iato T. H, Paken-  ham took place quietly from bis  residence at Erickson on Saturday afternoon.  Deceased, who passed away aftor a painful illness, came to thia country twenty  yeare ago from County  Mayo,  Ireland.  He was with the B.N.W.M.P. Un aov-  i>rsd yearn, and at tlie outbreak of the  South African war ho joined up with tho  Strathcona Horae, and on his return to  Canada took up farming nt Springridjr-o.  He moved from tlio prairie in 1918 to  W-yn ridel, and   in  1025 he returned to  Saskatchewan, whero ho joined tbo police  force.   Falling health, however, neoenpl-  tuteil hin return to Britiuh  Columbia in  1U'2B, when he located nt 'Rrlcknon.    Rev.  Bob McMaster, who has spent the past  three months at Snoqualmie, Wash., returned home last week.??  Miss Margaret Speaker has returned  to Cranbrook after spendjng a short vacation with her parents jiere.  Miss E. McKenzie haa returned to ber  home in Vancouver after a couple of  weeks' visit with Miss Beth Putnam-  Erickson wifl have three representatives at the University of Britisb Columbia this year in Misses Dora Healey,  Madeline Putnam and Margaret Fraser,  who left at tbe first of the week for that  city to commence their studies.  Mrs. Elvin Gartwright, who bas bfien  vising relatives and friends in Ontario  for the past six weeks, arrived home on  Tuesday.  Lloyd Cartwright, who has been driving one of the C. O. Rodgers trucks for  some months, left for Kitchener where ho  has secured a similar position If or the  winter.  Mibs Murphy of Proctor arrived on  Sunday|on ^a visit at the W. H. Kemp  ranch.  Mias IT. Cotterill, who baB been n visitor with relatives in Illinois for tho past  few months, returned last week.  The cement pipe making equipment of  tbe B.C. Concrete Company has now all  arrived and pipo making will be in full  swing on the East Creston Irrigation  project before the week is out. Tenders  have also boon called for digging ditches  for the laterals.  . Mim Ruby M aft in hftH been"*, ratified of  ber Huccctts'fui punning of the third yonr  high Hchoni .supplemental examination  sil.a wroto oil ut Cranbrook ui Uio vud of  /Vu-Kun .  Grand  Theatre  Saturday, Sept. 21  X"'N*  '<%^%m/^iirmffww wi/i KsiMw THE  CBESTOH REYIEW  -A-A.-A-A    A. A. *.. A. A. .A.  ^.-.A,,^.^^.^.^--^.^-^,^-^-A.A-A-A-A-^a-A-^.. ^-A -A^ . ,������. ,  A- A-A.  A. A  /fff  m  >  assenger  CHANGES  chedules  will be made  y  SEPT  a  Ask the Ticket Agent for full information  REG. WATSON  ALBERT DAVIES  IforW'a Greatest Travel System  rVyy9'fH.-tf.'j'<|i������.r'll >.vi.y.yiy.f.y?nm).?.y.Vv.|i.ry.rrrT.yiy.tirT.r/  tf'jywywiBW  Have Your Work Don    Where  You Get the Best Service  ��������� ������������������ "'������������������'-.'.'?':- ������������������'���������"��������� ���������?��������������������������� v iy.;-������������������y--'--'f'.. y*'y .���������������������������'. .���������������������������  BI^Ci^MITHING and WOODWORK  HORSESHOEING   and   (GENERAL REPAIRS  PLUMBING,   HEATING, TINSMITHING  OXY ACETYLENE WELDING and CUTTING  Al! work is done by well trained tradesmen.  All work guaranteed.  We carry a complete stock in Iron and Steel*  Hardwood. Pipes and Fittings9 Spti&g Steel  for Car Springs, etc*  Agency for S.M.P. Ranges andT Heaters.  Sb stee^st^o^  oiaOiiSlHii  Cl.* lata...  r.umuui*  TinSifnih  A������u    IjlarwUnil   IBfnMllH*  UAJ jJUiCiyiCIIC   *fT9.U..i&  SECURITIES  fiTR.managers arekept inconstant'  touch with the investment market  through the Bank's own Bond Department at Head Office.    r*  You may be assured of careful attention and conservative selection if your  investments are handled by one of bur  branches.  Any amount from a $50 bond to the  largest allotment gladly purcliased or  , 90ld.  OFCANADA  , Creston Branch r.  C. W. ALLAN, Manager.      '  Branches at Cranbrook, Fornlo. Invermere  Assets of Over One Hundred and Fifty MilHons  RIVI  IM������^^  PREMIER   GARAGE  PALMER   A.     MAXWELL  '   SSRVICC OW AMVTHSNG OPERATED BY GASOLINE:  "r^-rwrrwitmiiiiiiiBM  Kimberley high sohool opened  with 56 students enrolled.       .      .  The new United Church at In*  vermere will be opened next month.  Thi price of milk has been advanced to 15 cents a quart at Cranbrook.  Grand Forks fire department has  just> taken delivery of a new $2500  auto fire truok.  The construction of Kimberley's  brand new postofiG.ee building will  Gomnace this month.  November 3rd is the date set for  the opening of the new United  Church at Cranbrook.  At Keremeos and Oliver a  serious "breakdown'" has been experienced in tomatoes.  The fall fair at Cranbrook had  tbe biggest display of livestock  ever seen in that town.  Vernon schools opened with an  enroUement close to 1000. Almost  200 of these are in high school.     ; -  Hot and cold running water has  just been installed in all the rooms  of the Globe Hetel, Kimberley.  Grand Forks high school opened  with an enroUement of 90 students  ���������the biggest in the school's history.'''-' .'-'.'������������������  Penticton schools reopened with  a total attendance"of close to 900.  Over 300 of these are in high  school*  Kelowna council has just legislated that ears may not be  parked  J  ittV VtJIO %y\mr*C3\l\JJLMX\mtO  aasvf a. \a      vucvu  4K ���������**...  minutes.  Every  Third  Car   on  the  Roads Today is a New Ford  The New  TOWN SEDANS are here  arid we mire like to demonstrate tbem.  They are the greatest  dollar  for dollar  r value in an automobile today.  We have some good bargains in USED CARS and  TRUCKS and ane Used FordaOn Tractor  Our ahop equipment is the beat and wo are always making it bettor.   Our  latest Installation is OXY ACETYLENE WELDING Equipment  and wo .arc prepared to do all ld..dy ol WoM.wg.   Bring your  cracked and dented fenderit to ub.  a riol.eCI   EylJIlCCJlr    W lr������0ip3   fill.    M, al���������5   ������*������.������vl������W  Fernie's brass band has been reorganized and baa already made  its first appearance. It has 20  musicians. .  :''-> At Pentioton the water supply  has so far improved that lawn  sprinkling is now allowed for two  hours daily.  Ashes from a forest, fire in Montana 40 miles away were carried  into Fernie last montb, - according  to the BVeeaPres8*b4^        y  Considerable complaint as heard  at Fernie because''jibe^ ^mmuni^y  swimming pool was closed at the  first of September:" ���������  "Up to the end of August Okanagan canneries had only packed 50  per cent, of the tonnage received at  that date a year ago.  Mr. and Mrs. David Morgan of  Lethbridge. Alberta, have just  been named as musical directorsxof  Cranbrook united Church.  In Pentioton all street and road  improvements have been shut down  as municipal funds for this work  are now $2500 overdrawn  The Herald claims that Pentioton growers will receive more for  their 1929 crop of apples that they  did for the big orop of 1928.  A provincial police post is to be  opened at Canal Flats* where the  C.P.Xfc. have just commenced sawmill operations on a large scale.  Bonners Ferry has a Readers'  Club with 31 members. The* organization is responsible for the  conduct of the townVpublio library.  2400 acres in Drainage District  No, 12, and 2000 in district No. 10,  between Porthili < and, ; Copeland  will bo dyked this year and cropped  in 1930.  According to the Press, Bev. B.  A. Wright, Presbyterian pastor  who has just left Kimberley com  menoed operaeiona two years ago  'with a congregation of 4, ������*������d now  has 91.  B. T&. Berry, whoowngujbhe mov  ing picture theatre^ at "Pentioton,  Kolown a, Vorn on jatid I������nraloopa,  has just leased hia string of houses  at a sum in the neighborhood of  $500,000.  The Horald is appealing to Pon-  tioton citizens to out out the bad  habit tliey have gob into .to? throwing paper and empty bottles on  vaoant lots, and even on the streets  of tho town.  Mayor James Anderson of Kaslo  celebrated hits 25th tvcddSngf anr-iv*  eroary this month, ond celobratod  the nuspioious occasion (in part) by  free moving ptofcuro show.  I  TRUCKING,   DRAYING,   ICE,    COAL,   WOOD  Our   first car of the well known LETHBRIDGE  DIAMOND  LUMP  GOAL will  arrive  this  week and we urgently suggest that'you  place  your order early so we can deliver direct from 4  car-    Prompt attention given all orders.  SL^BWOOD  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.      Phone your orders  .early.  Gil AS; O. RODGERS  &W  The first carload of the well known  GALT Coal will arrive at  Creston about AUG. 19th  and we would  like  to  have your order  now so that delivery can be taken direct  from the car if at all possible.  Better to be sure than ^orry���������particularly  NL        Si  cOREATH  en  Thrift  consists in spending less than,  vou earn.  I������ by careful economy you can.  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment*  We pay interest on. Sayings bal-  ��������� c ances   and shall   welcome your  account* k ���������<,  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up, $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20*000*000  Creston Branch  R. J. Forbes, Manager  BURNS&COMPANY,Ltd.  MEAT MERCHANTS  sea  i  jTRY OUK  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  A.������i oconcmiiotil <libh. auuy to servo.  Shamrock Brand HAM* BACON and LARD  \2.EmmtE-m<!.V ZLm*������%.MmmlLZt Tka������ MK.XZl JF9.MWMMm***.    W KM %jf   *       M   *!**%.  Government graded, ...ghost quality.  FRESH nd CURED FISH  all varieties.  Choicest BEES. PORK. MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  BURNS' IDEAfL POULTRY FOOD  .nftroiiMOM Mirrtr ������>���������������<>������.(..'.tlnr. ami rn*oducc������ batter poultry.   Buy tho beat. ���������^  TO   REVIEW.   CRESTOIST,   B.    01-  W&sVjctisa Of Glacier  Body  Of  jcVustrlan  Recovered  Aftor  3Ea������hty--l.hree Years    .  Eighty-three years ago,'" Norbert  Mattersberger, at the time" 32 years  old, husband of Magda, and' father  of Franz Otto, failed to returnn to  his* cottage, tn the village of Kals,  Austria, one day from the woods,  where he won .his living hunting  game. - A rescue* party from tlie village decided he had heen caught in  an avalanche of ice.  Recently;/ Mattersberger came  home Just, as he left that day in 1846,  The glacier had given up its prey.  Although clean shaven, according to  family l-acebtds, when he Ief t, hie had  a two-inch beard when a party oi  hunters found him on the edge of  the glacier. The body, clothes, audi  weapons were in a perfect state of  preservation.  Franz Mattersberger is now 8;6,  His father was buried at Kals, while  grandchildren and great-brandchil-  mourned at his grave.      >  Britain  and   Canada  Canada is honored at the present time by having among its visitors  three notable British statesmen, tion. J. H. Thomas, Minister of Employment in the Ramsay MacDonald Government;" Hon. Winston S. Churchill,  former Chancellor of the Kxchequer, and Mr. Amery, former Minister for  the Dominions. Mr. Churchill and Mr Amery are in -Canada on holiday, but  they are none the less closely studying conditions and ascertaining the  sentiment of this country in regard to vital questions of Empire policy such  as immigration, trade and commerce, and the possibilities of closer relationships in matters for the general advancement of botla Mother Covmtry and  this Dominion. '    y  On the other hand, Mr. Thomas' visit to Canada is made in his official  capacity as Minister of .employment with the object of endeavoring to find  out in what ways Canada can assist in solving the serious unemployment  problem in Britain without doing injury to itself, and, having discovered,  or evolved,   ways   and   means   to   accomplish   this   object,   to   secure   the  WHAT OUR GIRLS NEED  VV3  Anaemic  and  ���������iMCli   -    JU-c-ugtiJivi,  Feeling   Run   Down  When a girl grows languid, dull  and irritable, when her color fades  and she becomes pale, you may be  sure, tbat the cause is anaemia, or  impoverished blood. The bright, red  color of the blood is caused by the  presence in it of millions of tiny red  corpuscles. It is these tiny .bodies that  carry nourishment from the blood to  the tissues. They also caus-3 the  glow of health in cheeks and lips.  When a girl's blood is deficient in  these red corpuscles her body i&  under-nourished, her nerves starved,  and there: is serious    danger    of    a  r3j=kr������1**������i^^      \j\7TN*a+     id    t.oajIa/1   '    io nm. **Yli  proyement iri.    the    quality    of    "the  blood, and it is a scientific fact that  co-operation   of   the   Canadian   Government   and   tlie   Canadian   people   in. a courge of ^ WiUiams, pjnk Pillg  carrying them into effect. .      _,      | wDl  so enrich  and purify the  blood  Fortunately, the first impression  created by .'.Mr.. Thomas' mission has j that  all  traces  of  anaemia  and  its  been removed. As tlie minister charged with the    task    of    solving    the j accompanying weaknesses will disap  pear.       A_  ���������   ~  ������J    --*...-  ���������....  v      _  unemployment problem in Britain, it was felt that Mr. Thomas was coming'; g^g^ wmi^Ppfn^Pms^n cales  to Canada with the idea of developing some  immigration policy whereby '���������'���������������������������  larsre numbers if British unemployed would be transferred to this Dominion.  Eveready Ignitors  ������re the longest  lived single Dry  Cells made. Por  use. in unexposed  places..  Anxious as Canada may be to have a large proportion of its incoming  settlers of British birth, this Dominion is not prepared to have th.ousa.nds  of men dumped into the country solely because they cannot find work; at  home and wbo have no training or aptitude for life in this land. Mr.  Thomas has made it abundantly clear that he has no such intention;?on  the contrary, Mr. Thomas declares: "It is not my aim to solve. iiny  unemployment problem by creating one for you." Unemployment jahd  immigration are. he saj's. two quite separate and distinct problems aim  should be tackled as such.  Then what is Mr. Thomas' proposal to Canada? It is simple, clear-cut,  workable, and one that should find favor with, and the sympathetic  support of the people of Canada. In a word it is that our large Canadian  corporations, and our people generally, should, -when making purchases buy  British-made goods and articles, if such are not made in Canada, in preference to buying from any other country. He has asked the Dominion  Government to give encouragement and support to such a policy. He naa  sat down in conference with the heads of the Canadian Pacific anq ��������� box from The. py. Williams' Mecn  Canadian National Railways and asked them to follow such a policy, tie j cine Co** Brockville, Ont.  has said to the officials of the Canadian Wheat Pool: "Britain is the largest  purchaser of your wheat. We are your best customer," just as we are  Canada's best customer. Thus, when you require machinery or other things  which Canada itself does not manufacture and cannot supply, we ask you  to buy from us, rather than from others."  This should appeal to thc people of Canada as good business. It is r������  self-respecting proposal for both parties to it.    For example, Mr. Thomas  points  out   that Canada  imports  over  16,000,000  tons  of  coal  from   ^iJJ^^^.^tet^v-Ni   ���������������������������������������.  United States. He wants, and says he is going' to get, some of that coal   *f%������ Y^tto^a^^Utt^^ml^i3^e   University  of this kind, Mrs. Johnf ^innin,  Howlaa Station, P.E.I., says;^���������^lais  glad to take tbis opportunity.'��������� of  recommending* Dr. Williams'P Pink  Pills. My daughter was in a badly  run down? condition; very pale; nervous and much.under weight. . We  tried several medicines, but they did  not seem, toy do her any good, so I  decided to give -her Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills. ?Almost froin. the start  she began to improve, and after tne  use of a few boxes sne had gaineu  ta weight, her appetite improved and  she had' a better color in her cheeks  ���������in fact she had fully regained ner  former good bealth. I would advise  every mother of young girls bo give  " them Dr. Williams' Pink Pills at the  first sign of an anaemic condition."  You can  get these pills from any  medicine dealer or by.mail at 50c. a  Germany, the United States, tlie  United Kingdom and France together, exported .*?800,000,000 worth of  chemicals and allied products in  1928.  Uncdiiquered by days of heavy;  toil. Full of fire for the next  tough ignition job V��������� Eveready;  Hot-Shosf, have made themselves  a national reputation for sheer  strength and long lifei.' Metal  cases shed water\'���������- keep out  penetrating damp and save battery  power. Look for the name  Eveready on each battery���������-if it's  not an Eveready, it's not a genuine  "Hot-Shot."  Uanadian National Carbon Co., Limited  Montreal  TORONTO Winnipeg  Oii'tu-ng  Everecdy   Battery Station CKKC.  Torontct  Calgary  Vancouver  ���������ifiey&s* longer  Two Diplomats Honored  Several    Canadians    Also    Received  Honorary Degree At Dalhousie  .University  America's    minister     to     Canada,  Hon. William Phillips, and Canada's  minister to the United States, Hon.,  Vincent Massey,  were  among  those  receiving  honorary degrees   at DaJ~  s  re-union   convo-  business for Britain,���������Canada's best customer,���������and thereby assist the coal i their  ravages  undisturbed, will ulU-   cation.   Other   distinguished   men   to  mining industry of the Old Land and supply work for some of the thousands I mately  perforate   the   wall,   because  of unemployed miners  there,  as well  as cargoes  for  British  boats,  thus | these worms are of the hook variety  1 that cling to and feed upon the interior sxirfae.es. Miller's Worm Powders  providing employment for British dock hands, sailors, and all and .sundry  having to do with thc business of shipping.  Such a policy will strike a responsive chord with the people of  Western Canada, who are not particularly favourable to any policy of  restrictive tariffs, or other forms of restraint on trade, and who firmly  believe that the proper policy for this Dominion to pursue ia to offset tarift  action by other countries against Canada by further reducing tariffs on  British goods and theroby assisting to substitute British-made goods for  those of other countries.  The success of such a policy lies largely with the individual Canadian  citizen. He can make it a success by stipulating when making any purchase  that, first, he must have an article made in Canada, and, if that cannot  be obtained, second, that it be British-made. Importers, wholesalers-,  distributors, retailers, will quickly adjust their stocks to comply with the  popular demand.  Leaving all sentiment aside, it is good business for thc people of  Canada to support and buy from their beat customer. The more wo buy  from Britain, the more Britain can afford to buy from us.  will not only exterminate these  worms, of whatever variety, but will  serve to repair the injury thoy have  done.  Chinese writers state that in tho  third century B.C., China had wide  highways lined with shade trees  spaced at intervals of thirty feet.  be honored were Hon. E. N. Rhodes,  P.O., Premier of Nova Scotia; Hon.  A. K. MacLean, president of the Exchequer Court of Canada; Col, the  Hon. J. L. Ralston, Minister of National Defence ,and Chief Justice A.  M. Morrison, of the Supreme Court  of British Columbia.  Worid: Harvest Larger  Wheat  Acreage  nl  Many  Countries  Increased In Last Year  . Present indications are that the  world acreage of wheat to be harvested in tbe season 1929-30 will be  larger than that of last year. Tho  1929 wheat acreage in 21 countries ia  estimated to be five million, acres  larger than in 1928. Areas reported  in all European countries total 56,-  562,000 acres, an increase of 1.4 per  cent, over last year.  Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator will drive worms from the system without injury to the child, because its action, while fully effective  is mild.  Corns are painful growths. Hollo-  way's Corn Remover will remove  them.  Young Persian army officers aro  said to prefer motorcycles to Arabian steeds for pleasuro riding.  An  Indian spider's  web.   only  six  inches   wide,   wan   found   to   contain  over 41,000 meshes.  Stop Sneezing:  Nip that cold In the bud with  Mltiaril'H. Heat and inhale.  Southern Alberts Keel Crop  "Thc Southern Alberta bed crop,  from x> resent indications, especially  from the Raymond District, promises  to be thc largest tonnage on record,"  cays thc Lethbridge Herald, "despite  thc "reduction in acreage duo to loss  from heavy rains and floods during  the early spring. Thc remarkable  i gjj-u^vxij. iietp.-, to oitiiel the dLWureiuce,  and thc beets thrived under the oppressive heat of midsummer,"  A   haw   type   of   lifeboat,   recently  tcuted   in   British  witters,   holds  J100  W.    N.    V,    1802  Cramps  Diarrhoea  Pains in Stomach  Mr.  Roy. Lighthall,  Milford,   Ont.,  writes:���������"J became very ill; lost my  appetite, had cramps, diarrhoea, and  sovern pains, in my stomach.  "I purchased a bottle of  and before I hud  taken half of it 1  was completely relieved, and have  had no symptoms  of the trouble  since.   ...  "I cannot praise  ���������Tho Extract' too  highly, and will  never be without n  bottle of it in tha  house.  "It ia pleasant to take  and  acts  very quickly,  "My brother had the same experience with it as, I had."  "Dr.   Fowtcr'n"   haa  been   on  the  paHHe������K������rH and is equipped wih radio,   market  tor tho past  8<L year*;  you  don't  expos*tment when  you buy St.  Any job he ctuiy -When you h.<e It  Prlco n������ ctmtH a lJOttle at an tloa,crs:  ami hard when you dtallUo  It.  New Company Organized  Will   Manufacture' Briquettes   From  Dried Coal In Souris District  The    Canadian Coal  Briquettes  &  Power, Ltd., has been  organized by  a number of prominent financiers and  coul men in western Canada to manufacture briquettes from    the   dried  raw  coal  of  the Souris  District   of  southern Saskatchewan. Dried lignite  coal and powdered fuel will nlfio be  manufactured. The Company,    It    i������  stated, owns 800 acres of coal In tho  Souris District ..with . an   . estimated  tonnage of 8,000,000 tons.  Iwliys 01d.s.3vt\r* If I'should k>:*e"all  my money would you love mo juat  the same ���������>������������������������������������  Mr, Soadhimtcv: Juat the samw,  my dear, only I'd bo bo busy earning my living you wouldn't bo able to  notice it.  A Friend to Women  pi������������   im n.t������.ly hy Th������* T   Mil burn Ca,(  I L.U1., Toronto, Ont.  Lydia E. PinkMm's  Vegetable Compound  Kill   that   <i-.o.u   wllli MIiiiii-iI'm   ������JmB<-|  meat. >  UYQIA fc������. FIN KM AM MEDICINE CO.  Ij*Uynn, Mm.., U.B.A,  Mid CoUouftf, Out.,Ct.t.(idr*w S\  THE-  EKVIEW,   CRESTON.   B.   C.  /^  /J  Your Kids ���������  Need Sugar  for tbe esieirgy Sfeat -  Steeps tneffi BolnK, assd  growing. No������tteed fo  stuff or get fat and lazy*  Use iVRSGLEV'S for  sugar and flavor* and  see how ruddily tbe boys  and girls respond.  of f$-e&i&i>;:* buitdini*  Try **VR16������EY?S vouiv  self aiid stay thin.  A  3 ������2s������d2r- Fscfts "lor 5c  "<!���������.  T"'|V ������������������'?'. ������������������������������������������������������������������������������-":*** *."''  he bmgin  Fool  By HUBERT- DAIL.  Copyright.     1928.     Warner  Pictures. Inc.  Broa.  fy ;-   i'i^?;;..SYNPpsis --Ki.-py '  ??;  -Al Stone/ theKsinging waiter and  fsong wiriter at Blackie Aloe's Nety  ���������lYOrk night club; is 'discovered by  f.iNEarcus/>the famous Broadway freyuer  ^producer. Al insists on helping Molly,  tbe   ballad   singer   at  Blackie's,   be-  marriea  A moment later she was pinning  the expensive brooch, to her* dress,  while Al turned and drew the attention of the crowd toward^lrim. *     -  "Polks," he said, "we have "with us.  tonight none othor than Molly Win-    y  ton," " the "celebrated "stars"  of "the  'Merry-Gq-Rounders.'!'        t _  Then, wih a proud gesture, he indicated Molly. Rousing applavise was  the* answer of the crowd���������a tribute  to the girl's popularity. But Al raisea  his band.  "Wait, folks!" be cried. "You  ain't heard nothin' yet."  He seized Molly's - band-and **������u!!ecl  Jier reluctantly to her feet. While she  fstood smilinig and^ /bowing tp^the audience he continued:"      f%  "And for the benefit- of y those of  you who don't know it already, I  want bo say that Miss Wlnton is, in  private: ^lfj^ we  are celebrating, tbe third anniversary  of"our marriage and-^I want you all  to congratulate us and J be happy with  US." ,.-;,.- .'.s.y.1-.- P-Aa'-aa ���������'��������� .?:>��������� 'j'-.'.'.  ; With that, Al suddenly slip.ped his  arms about Molly, drew ber close  arid kissed ber. f-The roar- of -applause was deafening, twice the volume Molly received by - berself. ;As  she stood, with Al's arm around her  waist, bowing again and again, there  were insistent cries from the crowd  that she give thean. a song, Molly  nodded amiably.  Will you .sing for  them;  honey?"'  wbispered Al,>   ��������� :'P' -f?  "''Yes,' I; don't mind/'  Alf tucked his    arm    comfortably  led   ber y toward  Tlio crowd  waited silently, giving ber every at4;  terition.      At tbe table she had left,  under   Molly's   and  . tbeiforchestra, platform.  cause he loves ner.    Molly ���������   -   ,      ^ ^      .^   . .       ���������  hisi. not flaying y-bim;? knd lie? pulls  John Perry sat  with y. his .elbow-  on  her up the ladder of fame. Meanwhile, Grace, the cigarette girl ax  Blackie'sj. who loved JU without his  ^knowing it, is left behind. Molly has  a baby. After ber return to the stage  her romantic interest in John Perry,  Al's best friend, is revived. Al becomes part owner and master of  ceremonies at the fashionable Club  Bombo. On tlie third anniversary of  their marriage be slips a jewel case  under a napkin on ber reserved table.  Molly is in ber limousine With John  .Perry on the way' to the club. He  pleads with: ber to throw oyer Al for  ^/^<a*riil^ff   !*������������������!ooao   TiaO*** .  - -��������� -Jt      m.****^*****?   -mm-^m/m. *.  ���������AfiftJLlJ.    iaxA\A     J3xA*l-^A-*^**.  :[ CHAPTER 'Xltljf .fS'?^JSy.  P' .Brincuningf.^QW :  greeted Molly as she entered the,  iBombo Club. Then lie turned to,  :Perry and said wbole-heartedly:  "Awfully   good   of  you,   old .man,  :to take yoare? of    Molly ywhile y^I'm  ^working;" -f":" 'y ?:'-\ ; ���������'���������������������������-; -P '���������-' ���������   *���������*  Perry had turned ? away to see if  any vestiges of Molly's face powder  Still remained on his coat.  Satisfied  that he was safe, he turned his coat,  hat and stick, over to a check girl  and  acknowledged Al*s  thanks with  an appearance of sincere cordiality.  y They passed into the main dining  room��������� Al_ leading the way. As they  moved toward tfie reserved-table, be*  Wildering and contrasting -thoughts  flickered through Molly's mind.  What a strange whirlpool of em.oi  tions had sucked her down! She felt  the light caressing kiss that Al had  .given her in greeting still on her  lips, but behind it, and much more  intense, was '-.the recollection of John  Perry's embrace.        -    '  Now Molly and John Perry were  seated at the table, while : Al regained standing, watching his wife  with Intense curiosity. Why did he  do that, she thought. Did he suspect  something?  Al was waiting for hor to lift her  J'napkin. When she leaned back in hei  chair and made no mo\to to do it he  pantamlncd definitely for hor*to look  under thc tiny  square,  Molly raised  the napkin, saw tho jewel crro ancl  card, and gave a cry of delight.  "Oh Al, this ia wonderful of you!"  With  eyes  sparkling-  she   tenderly  lifted from  the padded aillien interior of tho box a magnificent diamond  brooch.      She  drew it clono, held it  at arm's length, studied it. carefully  ,.���������while Al's fuco was radiant at hpr  expression of delight. Then aha passed lt to Perry for inspection.  ~-p INSTANT ~~  "������������������^ relief/    ^<;>\~r.  jy.-^, dkw\. mm... .,' ji" .Www, 11 J*\mp JL im mTWlk. tmv. twm. ��������� thmms..' .l. ���������..^.."..m  OFIl4&Xt*aGtOJi  w.   3>r.   u.   i*m  the table and his chin in his cupped  hand, staring * after -her;';retreating  figure. A. vague smile played across  his features. When the song was fin~  ished and Molly returned, Perry rose  and said:  "That was splendid, Molly! I  never heard you in better voice. .You  held tliem in tbe hollow of your  hand."-. .'*. ������������������>,   ' ~~    y  "Thank you, John," ? said Mblly  quickly, but with pretended indifference.: Then 'she turned to jAl: ''Can't  you sit down and stay witb. us~~a  while. Must you' atvvays be circulate  J-grgf^fjanong- the- :T^^6xti*eys?''". ��������� .  f 'i'llf be back in a;'moment,'' whis-ff  pered Al. "Youfknow fl want to bel  with you every moment I cam. But,'  after all, I'm master of ceremonies."  y"Molly ghrugged her: shoulders as  he moved;off. She had^made her play  for-him to stay,, but sue was pleased  he had gone off. Now she -could talk  to John, y  "Ahd you say you need him!"  came Perry's whispered exclamation  across tbe table.  "What do you mean?"  "Well, you heard the applause you  got. You don't need him at all."    *  VSh!"    Molly    drummed    on    the  table-top y/ithout further words. The  pink, polished nails of her white, be~  ringed. fingers went    up    and    down  with  incredible   rapidity.   Too   many  rings on those slim fingers, too many  glittering gems to be in the best of  taste! How stridently they proclaimed her wealth and success!     ,Molly  glanced dowji- at the brooch Al had  just given her, as it reposed against  the satin bodice of her" gown. A few  days    before    she    had    mentioned  casually that    she   wanted    a    new  brooch.. Now���������-presto!���������-it was   hers!  But  now,  a  few  moments  after  Al  had  given it to her, it became just  another  oostly  ornament  to  add  to  hor  rich  collection;   the' significance  of, the gift was lost on her.  '"* A   half  hour   passed,   and   Al   rer  turned to the table.       Another hall  hour, and John Perry rose to go.  " 'Fraid so," John answered. Now  he was the one who thought of caution; ho wished she wouldn't ahow  her feelings so plainly bpfpre Al.  "Why?" she. insisted. "I thought  you'd run home with'its for a while."  "Well, it's late for one thing. Besides, Molly, this la your annlvoraary.  I know you and Al want somo tlnio  alone together."  Perry spoke with the utmost  gravity, but Molly thought who detected a sardonic gleam in his alert  eyes. He was making fun of Al,  and of hor, too! Por a moment Hhe  hated him for it. . . . . But a moment later, when Porry had gone,  olio hated Al for creating the .situation. Her thoughts, which had been  bewildered, turned bitter. Anniversary indeed!  ,. i ,   Th***  I}r.l*,M-*Rm*r������..   ������mr������c|   rrm������  .1 v      . m 4.  I idly toward homo, with Molly keep  ing silent the whole way. AI, believed {ahe*.was tired, remained mum,  too, out bf deference to ber mood.  When they entered the reception hall  of the a*r**������rtm������nt:;fMoUy curtly dis-  missed the maid and Al rushed off to  the nursery, to see if Junior was  -steeping.y ���������>.-'-���������  The eyes of the young song-writer  lit up with love for his baby son as  be tip-toed across the nursery floor  and surveyed the child, tucked safely away in bed. What a lovely picture Junior,���������;:made, .his mass of curls  framing bis delicate j'oung face, bis  toy -woolly dog nestled beside him on  the pillow.  As jMoUy entered ?she ywas; struck.  :by---*to.e;;yTOe^ expression* on  Al's face toldy more    plainly    tbar*  words ^^syeornpletiey love yand  utter [  For a moment  Fallacies About theyMooh  When Not Visible iBLaffirs Say It/Has  yf Headache  The Dakota Indians think that the:  moon at its waning is eaten by mice.  The Polynesians -believe it is devour-,  ed by the spirits Of the dead. The  Kaflirs say that it wanes when, suffering from a headache, it puts its  hand to, its forehead and hides the  latter from our view. The Eskimos  imagine that the moon, Harassed by  fatigue, retires for a moment to take  a rest and ibod^. K ?f  Use Of Radium  IING TO MOTHERS  devotion -to a Junior.  she remembered fher* behaviour of-the  evening andf a throb of misgiving  shot through, ber. She was unworthy and she .couldn't hide it  from Herself. Only a great, unselfish  love could give'-Al's face the expression of radiance; it held now. ^he  teknew she cotild not achieve such a  love and, suddenly; the realization  brought a surge of furious anger  within her!     ? ���������,?������������������;���������  <To Be ContlnuedO  Watch    ttife    Health  T    :������4i..-mm  r r\.m. mm'.. A  JU    "' A tl  Of yYour  Complete^I*ofceiiey Of Radium As t%  * Substantiated  Warnings against undue optimism  were, sounded at the sixth annual  meeting of the British Empire Cancer,-Campaign, presided over by the  Uuke of. York. Sir Thomas Horder,  physician in ordinary tb the^ Prince  of Wales, and physician to St. Bartholomew,' s Hospital, In a presenting  the annual report, said that? the  launching of the National* Radium  Fund might create in the minds of  imwyypeople .-on tmfoundeid belief in  tbtj. complete\ potency off radium as  a exure for cancer. " Such a belief  might have very unfortunate -results  f for tbe "patient if "carried, into pracr  : tice in any case in which the growth  ���������No mother can    expect    that    her    ......  child will escape all the ills to which [was  completely  removable  by oper  babyhood "aiid childhood are subject, ] ^ttoni In the course of-time radium  ^J$* TJw ^C^.to ^Sen fte might borne; to? eqiial or even exceed  severity of these troubles. The moth-j .; - ������=���������-������������������������������  er" should be constantly on her guard] ������Peri?*tiye,f measures     m - efficiency,  to prevent childhood ailments?  or IfyAt present;    however,    it    was    the  Proposed Nicaragoan  Canal  VvThey^fate ,of^-the :-p^  guanf '��������� Canal; %' stre icM^::;y'^^S^f?miles;  throughitrbpical naouhtains'and fbrr-  ests from the Atlantic f"to tfiePa.cific  ocean, will depend on*: reports from a  batt*alij>n;.ypf/'400.-: engineers who were  recently ordered to duty in the central American jungle to survey the  : route of the ������1,000,000,000 canal.  they come on suddenly fas they usual  ly do, to have the means at hand to  relieve them. Thousands of mothers  bave found Baby's Own Tablets the  ideal remedy for little ones ��������� thousands of mothers always keep, -the  Tablets in the house? as a safeguard  against the sudden illness of their  ��������� little ones.  Baby's Own Tablets are a mild but  thorough laxative. They regulate tbe  ^bowels; sweeten the stomach y and,  thus banish obnstipatioh andfahdiges-  tibn;y break up colds and simple^fever and makeythe cutting of teetli  easy: The Tablets are absolutely  guaranteed free, from injurious drugs'  and may be given .to the youngest  child with perfect :safety"  the  strength  and  bounden duty of the doctor, in very  many cases', in;his patient's interest,  to overrule his antipathy to surgical  measures.    AU the same, the number .  of cases bo which radium was applicable and the nuniber in which brilliant results were achieved increased  every   year.   But  Sir. Thomas  added  that it was    open    to     considerable  jlouhtf wbetber many pf ?��������� the. institu-  ticin^'  f that    were     advertising    fbry ]  inohey to purchase radium had upon;  their staffs men or wiomen qualified \  to use it. It might even be necessary  _.      -        to employ some^ of the money collect-;  s^rb^med^^'d^^slor^r^ ed-in providing-for ^training in  at 25c. a box from The Br. Williams'    "      ���������-������������������--      ---,=.-������ i���������*��������� -=. ������  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  the use of a powerful but dangerous;  remedy���������-Toronto Mail and Empire, f  Worms sap  undermine the vitality of children.  Strengthen them by using Mother  Graves'cWorm Exterminator to drive  out the" parasites.  Fortune-Teller: You will suffer  poverty until you are thirty-iivt;  years old.  "And then?"  "By then you, will have got used  to it."  Little Helos For Tbis Week  ��������� "In Thy presence is fulness of joy."  Psalm xvi. 11.  ~   Hard and soft corns both yield to  Holloway's Corn Remover,  which  iai:  entirely safe to use, and certain and  satisfactory in its action.  An essayist has    discovered    that?  two    can    live    on    three    hundred  O Friend of souls! 't is wel} with me| p0unds a year; but he omits to say.  ^msT y    l0Ve    ^    Spiml two what.  From ^ sorrow's dungeon forth I flee.  And   hide   me   in   Thy   sheltering  arms.  The night of weeping flics away  Before the heart-reviving ray  Of love that beams from out Thy  breast; ^  Here is my heaven .on earth begun;  Who were not joyful had he won  In Thee, O God! his joy and rest.  ���������Wolfgang Dersler.  We can even here be with God, so  long as we bear God within us. We  should be able to see without sadness our most holy wishes fade away  like sun-flowers, because the sun  above us still forever beams, eternally makes now and cares for all.  And we must not so much prepare  for eternity as plant eternity in our  hearts,���������eternity sorcne and pure,  full of depth, full of light and all  else.���������Jean Paul  Richter.  ADOZENv different things may  ���������cause a headache, .but .there s  just one thing you need ever do tq  get immediate relief. Aspirin is an  absolute antidote for such pain.  Keep it at the ofJlcc. Have it ready  ia thc home. Those subject to frequent or sudden headaches should  carry A.spirin in the handy pocket  tin. Until you have-iised it for headache s, cold?, neuralgia, etc., you've  no idea how-much Aspirin can help.  It means quick, complete relief to  millions of men and women who  use it every year. And it docs not  'depress thc heart.  SPBRIM  ��������� Education For Labor  Inauguration.,  Of   Workers*   Kduca-  tJoual CLui.'ic:.. I.y Advocated Isa  Manitoba  Inaugiu'atlon of workers educational classes on lines similar to  those which he aaid were ilouriwhlnji*;  in Great Britain, Australia, Now  Zealand and South Africa, was urged  by XI. J. Hall, of Swansea, Wales, at  a conference with prominent .,bauv-  toba" cduc������tIonalliBt.i, Labor lcadera,  and government officials held at  Winnipeg. Mr. Hall is a promoter of  thc achemc In the old country.  lion. H. A. Hoey, provincial min-  iater of education, thought it possible  hia government  might be tntovoated.  A������vUln U A *r������������iem������rk B*������|^er������i i* C������n*d������      ata|> ciolilw. With Mlnikrd'H l>ialiiM?nU  y':.V;.;IM^  "I toolc Lydln E. Pinkham's Vcrc-  tuble Compound because 1 was so  Blck every month that I had to k������cp  my bed for two days and I su fFered so  that I felt badly ail tiie time, I hud  been working in a factory but for a  long time was not able to work an I  wao so run-down and nervous. My  friends told me of the VcEetnl-tle  Compound. I am. now ������oimd and  well nnd have gone back to work. 1  have n good. appetite, my color "in  pood' nnd T nm in t;<wl *pirit*."���������  Evelyn Botm-jiw?, J33 Atma Strc<rr,  2vi tmctoi., "New Brunswick.  Uyct i a :^E, Pi n k hia iii' s  :y.egetaater.Gorapb.ima  tBumStSEtiSmSmt* THE  CRESTON BEVIBW  Local and Personal  A telephone has just been installed at  Christ Church rectory.  See our One Dollar Window of China.  . Creston Drug & Book Store.  FOB SALE���������Half gallon sealers, $1  dozen.   W. Fraser, Creston Bakery.  Sam.Steenstrup -was a business visitor  at Nelson a couple of days last week.  WANTED���������Bird dog, trained to re-  treive ducks and chickens. Harry Smith  Creston.  Frank Morrow got back on Friday  from a visit with friends in Lumberton.  Mr. and Mrs. Bridges pf Cranbrook  were weekend guests of Miss Mary Bush.  LOST���������Crochet handbag containing  fancy, work.   Mrs. H. McLaren* Creston.  ' R. Walmsley was a business visitor at  Cranbrook a few days at the end & the  week. * .������.- ^  APPLE, HAULING���������Have specially  equipped auto truck and can give prompt  and satisfactory service on apple houling.  Place-your orders early. Harry Smith,  Creston.  i..-m..m.*..m.#..m.*,*jm,.4t.mm*.j.*..m-m.j������.m~  OUR REPUTATION  Tn  a nr  J-fbL. JL  ^F" A If "IP  A fair**and square deal, both going  and coming���������that is our motto.  That is the reason of our success  in the car business.  We believe in the value of a good  reputation. Our every effort is  directed toward  maintaining it.  ���������-���������v  The Kootenay Garage  Cranbrook  CRESTON  Kimberley  mm,^.t,.v'\.t'* vm  "���������������������"#������������������/���������  ���������yyyf  "������'������"*"���������������?���������������' ^������������������/'v ��������� m "*��������� ��������� v m" v ���������"������* ������r * wm'  Any piece of china in our window this  week for $1. Creston Drug & Book  Store.  Mass will be celebrated at Holy Cross  Church on Sunday morning at 10.30  o'clock.  FOR. RENT���������Two. rooms for liglrt,  housekeeping. Apply Arrowsmith ft^aneh,  Crestoti. ',  -     -*      ���������:'--.���������'.'  FOR SALE���������^Saddle horse. 6 years old,  wiU drive. Rouble, $50. Ha?ry Smith,  Creston.     *'  --'^--   ''���������>'-       - -     .-"���������"  FOR SALE���������Saddle, bridle, blanket,  pad, and spurs, cheap at^$20. Enquire  Review Office. r  L. V. McNeil, principal of Creston  high school, waa a visitor at Cranbrook  for the weekend. -  Miss Isobel Burnett of Nelson is're-  newing acquaintances in Creston, a guest  of Miss Ada Lewis.  HONEY FOR SALE���������Bring your own  containers,   166.   per  pound.     Mrs. E.  "ami;..*.*..   ���������nTm^.m.AA.  Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Staples were visiting -with Spokane friends a few days lit  the end of the week.  FOR SALE���������Young pigs, ready Sept.  11th, extra choice, $5 each. Dick Smith,  (Alice Siding), Creston.  FOR SALE���������TJiemocrat, in first-class  shape, $40. Can b������ seen at H. Hills.  Fourth Street, Creaton.  Miss Nellie McClure of Nelson arrived  on Wednesday on a holiday visit with  Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Cook.  The Presbyterian Ladies' Auxiliary  have taken Saturday afternoon, December 7th, for their annual bazaar.  Mrs. Geo. Mawson and young son left  oh Tuesday on a visit with her mother,  Mrs. Jos. Wilson, at Olds, Alberta.  FOR SALE���������Jersey-Holstein cow. 8  years old, freshened jeptember. 9th,  second calf, $90.   John Hall, Erickson.  .m.m.m.m.m.m. a.a.a.a..a.^-a-a.^.1a.^^. *..+..mt-^.f.l*.-*��������� *. -���������*���������-*.-*.. a-a-���������������._.������._,������..a.a .a. a.  est In  *^* v ��������� ~*������.  ENGINEERS UNDER LOCK AND KEY  HAVE N(>W RELEASED TO TH& WORLD  an entirely NEW RADIO which involves NEW  PRINCIPLES, NEW CIRCUIT in advance of  anything heretofore. The engineers express  themselves as even surpassing their'own exnec-  tations,- -��������� .        ������������������3     -    .  ������ r 3 t  WESTINGHOUSE, the world's foremost  Electrical Cojnpahy, cpntrdls 95''per cent, of  the- Radio Patents���������new discoveries held  exclusively for their own use* ��������� *  % w?  E*. VS.    llffOlXEOllS  4~m ^ mmn     _  " AUTHORIZED DEALERS    .  WESTINGHOUSE RADIOS and RADIOLAS  Electrical Fixtures and Supplies "Sales & Service    ���������       ��������� "        * '  J, ' '     '        ' ��������� m'.  T'T'f fvyvyfyf��������� ��������������� ��������� rfy t'T'fy'i'T'T'y * i"f"t't,v,,i.'T'V*v'V'T'*'V'>'t'  e  ������������������������  .������*������������������������*���������.������������������.������< uMaMiiiMiitiM .i������m������im������miMi,������Mam������������niiimt������u  FRAMED PICTUR  FOR THE HOME  FROM 50 Cents to $2.00  WEDGEWOOD   r:HiNA  WW. '���������V' . Will \\\\m\W      ^BP* MmmWm     mX    \*\     ^UktW   ^*\\mm*W   \\\\**\\W' ^H^* A      M M M%    . W St       m\  a  WHEN YOU NEED  n w% n fi \r \f% i  *~> _���������a J^aa    CJ_al4-U  UWUUU   UI1UUI  . Wf.t4LL  \,.4.T2  ty*.. rtxtmrt Trt atr, ���������*-  m  o  m  Indiyidaal Pieces or Tea Sets complete  Prices are reasonable  Quality superb  j   CRESTON DRUG & BOOKSTORE   ]  S THE REXALL STORE 1  ��������� GEO. H. XUEBIJLiV ���������  b a  .Qa������������������������'������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������.������������������������.������������������������������������������������������������* ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������|3  publioity bureau at Victoria, was ljjere oh  an official visit at the first of the week.  Harvesting of Mcintosh apples commenced at the first of the week, and the  first carloads are due to roll on September  2ist.'f ������������������'���������'-'' "���������;���������    - ������������������-.������������������'���������'���������  Mrs.  Patterson of   Calgary, Alberta,  was a visitor here at thr weekend, a guest J.  of her brother, 3? P. McDonald, district  forester. ��������� .;  The Ladies' Aid of Trinity-United  Church have booked the Georgian Singers for a rethrn^|sit to Creston on ���������>ct-  ober'.Btb.-'.'^''''  -^^'V?  ..'....'. '[-"P-y  The new steam heating plant at central school is alrbosr completely installed  and the work wiii lie completed at the  end of this.week.  LOST���������Between Porthili and Kitchener  leather hat band with metal Bull Durham  tag in front. Reward to party, leaving  at Review Offiee.  1  i  I       get our prices before buying  ��������� -       '.      ���������                       - ���������-'���������;}          r              ������������������'���������"'.'..           ?'���������,'..-.:���������       .'. A    '  .      :A              "���������.     " V> V  S   a>%!i    ������������������    ������.������������W . sAo    **t.9**m    E*Bv%^sk.(s   Oktnun  _\\}__f  C?#*0CMK-S>  -with or without lids, in sizes ones, twos  threes, fours, lives or sixes;    larger sizes  with  handles.  Auction sale of farm equipment, mare  and colt, etc., at the ferry, 2 p.m., Saturday, Sept. 28th, property of Mrs.  Midgley.   Terms cash.  The duck and grouse shooting season  opened on Sunday but due to the veay  heavy smoke pall very few of the birds  have been taken so far.  Miss  M.   Ireland   of   Medicine Hat,  Alberta, is making her usual fall fair  week visit at Creston, and is a guest of.  Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Cook.  "Science vs. Religion" is the topic of  the sermon to be preached at Trinity  United Church on Sunday evening by  the pastor, Rev. R. E. Cribb.  Jos. Heath of the Dominion experimental farm staff at Windermere, is here  on his annual vacation visit nWth his  daughter, Mrs. F. C. Rogers.  Creston is to have a skating rink this  winter. The council bave juat rented  the fall fair main building to C. Hamilton, who is to operate it as a rink.  Careful purchasing and quick selling enable us  us to always have a fresh stock. Prioes are  right and  our  service   prompt and   courteous;  HVE ROSES ancl SPILLEil^ F|our  -always stockfed^and a full line  of Hay, <ijiyii an^ Mill ITeeds  Creatoii Va!Sey Co-Operaiiva Assn.  CRESTON  Two Stores  ERICKSON  Btsan Pot9  Gallon Jugs, &c������  Also a line of  wrhBtoi SBmBO jtf ot* doz*  m\Sj\W     iDm S_ Jff  mjr      BS&^mWBB^      mmW^mWmtmlwO  f. COMPANY,   LTD.  R. Stevens is at Nelson this week  forafmeetlhg of the executive of the  Kootenay-Boundary Women's Institute  eKGcutlve, of which she is secretary.  Dr. and Mrs. O. Ullie returned on  Friday from a four months' holiday at  Brockville and other Ontario points, making the return trip hi a new Pontiac car.  Smoke conditions from forest fires <nre  tho worst of the HenHon this week. The  smoke pall is so heavy that it ia hard to  see moro than a quarter of a mile distance.  Thc new ferry across the fcootenoy  River at tho Reclamation Farm went  into operation on Sunday. Thdrt. is  quite general complaint of thor craft being  too small.  Al. Fredericks' Idaboan orchestra will  play for the fall fair night dance at tbe  Grand theatre  ballroom  on Thursday  night, to which the admlfluion la $1.00-.-  aupper included.  Messrs* Roberta aud McAvoy of Red  Doer, Alberta, wero buainwaa visltora ot  tho iirat of the week, lookwiK Cr������t.������-o..  ovor with a vlow to erecting a fully  modcro hotel in tho village. * .  i  Have your Child's Feet fitted prop-  ��������� erly by the  New Visible System of Fitting  Exclusive with  Jack and Ji  CUSHION SOLE SHOES  ror l>hilclreii  By this Jack and Jill method of visible fitting  there is- no more guesswork; the child's foot  qan actually be seen in the shoe, and cramping  of the little toes,that grow so quickly avoided.  Children thus fitted will not need arch supports  and other appliances in later years, for never  does/a Jack and Jill Shoe bind growing bones  or muscles. Firmly constructed yet flexible  as a glove, they allow the feet to grow unhindered. Sturdy and strong to stand the wear  and tear of active youngsters, yet priced very  moderately. Bring, in tho***chaldron 'and havo  them properly fitted by  SA      CPIP'PD c  ������     jt\m    .^y Jl    -Ch jL^, JffV ^  Dry Goods*       Groceries*     Furniture,      Hardware  iMH>������w*������*MriM.M������**"������"������M

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