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Creston Review Sep 27, 1929

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 \>'^HWM  **   "W^vinci������dljit>raaErv;:y  [������_3*5&S&^  rt  ^O  y  $1'-  itvivt  ^ xyxrrD  WrnKMi  Vol  XXI.  ORESTON, B. C., FKtfeAY. SEPTEMBER 27, 192&  ���������'*������  No. 30  Very Dry Seascm  Affects ran fair  Fruits, Vegetables, Flowers Display Lighter than Usual���������But  Three School District Displays  ���������Show of Cattle \s Larger.  son for the  last week.  past five months,   eturned  As we go to press this (Thursday)  morning the judges are completing their  work at Creston Valley Agricultural Association's eleventh annual-fall fair,  whieh will be officially opened this afternoon with the annual school children's  field day as the big outdoor attraction.  As was to be expected the extremely  dry summer tHe district has suffered  from this year has -materially reduced the  display infrur vegitables and flowers,,  and has also been "the means of eliminating two of the schools from tne school  district's competition.  In cooking, needlework and canned  goods the entry list is creditable and in  cattle it is anticipated the show will be  even above standard. Livestock and  poultry will not be placed until Tn,,,������.-*=,r  A crew nndor Bert Yerbury commenced work the latter part of the week  slashing the right of way for the new  road starting at the George Hurry place  and running through to the boundary.  Work was discontinued on Monday.  Mrs. A. Hobden is a visitor this week  at Cranbrook with her daughter, Mrs.  Sam Whittaker.  lister Trading & Supply Company is  this week taking Into stock of a carlot  shipment of Ogilvie flour and mill feeds.  Sam Lazachuk was in from Kellogg,  Idaho, for a short stay at the ranch last  week, returning on Monday.  *  Mr. 3. C. Martin y^got back last week  from Southern Alb|rta, where he has  been helping withjiapvest "operations *���������  a few weeks. ^  for  disappearance  EpBokkmon  xij.uj.su.ajr  morning. This year the latter is being  :$hown in the main building and the  change is a good one as it fills up the  vacant space that is always in evidence  at the east end of the building.  Creston, Wynndel and Erickson are  entered in the school district's display  and the judges are going to have trouble  in placing first prize. Creston has about  the aaost attractive display ever staged  by the,local school. There are but two  entries for the best ranch display. These  are by Sam Moon and JT. G. Hulme,  both of Wynndel.  This year the fair has enjoyed a better  ^tharCusua! sale of  membership  tickets  and the usual donations have been' -quite  -^p>-*n*4&4^Sia������r^^ so^s^fei-  given  favorable weather, the financial  subeess of the exhibition is bright.  This year the executive have introduced a new feature in ptttin'g on a banquet  fof judges and exhibitors' at which the  former will be the chief speakers and a  round table conference held" as to the  merits of the awards. Creston and District Women's Institute catered, for the  spread which was held in Trinity United  Church hall.  The disappearance ot, the smoke pall  will facilitate duck hunting. Local hunters have had none t<& good luck to date*  - - *   - -     =-V.  Mr. and Mrfs.;E^rl Pease, who have  been helping out on ffche ranch with  his  parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. A.  Pease, left  last week for their home at Cloverdale  after a two months sttay here.  Alice Siding school is to have a half  day oft on Thursday^as Principal Lukas  is-one of the offi.cials!at the school sports  at Creston fair.      -? ,  Mrs. R. Dodds, accompanied by her  son, Jack, left for Cranbaook on Saturday, where she is receiving medical treatment while on a visit with friends.  Alf. Speaker of Nelson was a weekend  visitor with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Fred Speaker.  Lee Heric and a party of friends were  weekend visitors at the Heric ranch,  while on a duck hunt. They returned to  Yahk on Monday morning.  QEd. Martin has just installed the latest  in batters'- radio���������*s Westinghouse Consol  style machine, which he secured through  the Creston dealer, E. G. Tixnmhns.  Miss E. Murphy, who has been a visitor at the W. H. Kemp ranch, re-turned  lo Pf octoF on Sunday.  By the look of the Erickson school exhibit at Creston fair their chances look  good td capture one of the top prizes  this year. ���������-"  th had the bad  For the winter months there is seme  talk of Asking thfet the mail delivery  hours be changed so, ias to leave Creston  earlier and make the rounds before dark.   ^   iKBtofaoner  Tiie JSaitcneaef-lJiaeKs:  BmlOVOW*  The Community Society are having  the usual fortnightly bridge whist on  Saturday, 28th, at the school at 8.30  p.m.   The admission is 25 cents.  Miss Ruby Lister, who is on the hospital nursing staff at Potlatch, Idaho,  arrived at the end of the w<jek on a holi-  dao visit with her parents, Col. and Mr?������  Fred Lister.  Mrs. E. J. Maithouse, who has been  bolide yiug with friends and re atives at  Calgary, Alberta, for the past two  months, arrived home on Sunday.  W. P. Edwards, who has been working  for the Westly Lumber Company at Rob-  ���������j^sacsssftijs^jSSstilfeateQ   the McWiQiams corner bri Tuesday night.  Mrs. ^Packenham and family, who have  been staying with Mr. and Mrs. Hewitt  at Creston for the past week, returned to  their home at Erickson on Saturday.  F. Dean of Pentfcton, who was fruit  inspector here last season, arrived at the  end of the week to again take on that  work. W. "V. Jackson has gone to Arrow  Lakes paints where he** was insppcter in  1928.  Mr. andLpvIrs. Newman, hew arrivals  from Alberta, are at present occupying  the Speaker house. They intend to  make their future home in this part of  the valleyi  Mr. and Mrs. McKenna of Nelson  were renewing acquaintances in Kitchener on Sunday. _;-Mrs. McKenna was  formerly Misa Jessie McGregor, who  had charge of the Kitchener school a few  years ago, and who was married" last  month. ^,  A few of the Kitchener people were at  Porthili for the daiice on Saturday night  '5'  Mr.  and  Mrs.# Molander  and   Mr.  Smith were motorf?risitors to Eastport on  Sunday.  Mrs. Neligh* who has been in the hospital-at Bonners Ferry, returned to Kit-  cbeneronFriday. Her health is much  improved.       -  Frederick Anderson who has peenat  Creston on tbeyforest fire fighting crew  j&rsome wee^, .^returned home at the  E. Driffil, CSP.R.. tie "inspector at  Waldo the past few months, has returned  home for a short time.  England and is accompanied by her son,  George, who is to enter a naval training  school for a three year * course prior to  enlisting in the British navy.  The musical event of the season, will  undoubtedly, be the' appearance of the  Georgian Singers and Players at Creston  on October'5th, under the auspices of the  ladies' aid of the United Church. They  will appear both afrernoon and evening.  Dan McDonald, C.P.R. tie inspector,  who has been located at Creston while  the Winlaw mill was in operation, left at  the first of the week for inspection work  at the Sash & Door Company sawmill  at Mud Lake, near Cranbrook.  The season ior ruffled grouse closes on  Monday at sundown, Blue and Franklin  grouse may be takeh until the middle of  October. The destructive forest fire in..  Corn Creek section has spoiled one of  the best grouse shooting grounds in the  Valley.  The new steam heating plant at the  public school.has passed the official inspection by the provincial boiler inspector  and has been accepted for payment by  the trustee board. The plant was install-.  ed by Sam Steenstrup and works satisfactory.  Christ Church, Creston, will have the  annual harvest thanksgiving  Forest Hre Season  in Years  W  250 Men Employed at Worst  Stage pf Season���������Merchantable  Timber Loss is Small���������Fishing  and Game Iwocations Sisfisr*  The qui e heavy rainB at the first of  the week brought to an end- the most  prolonged forest fire fighting season this  district has ever known. Commencing  at June 19th and up till as late as September 5th.iit is safe toy say an average  of 100 men was steadily employed, and  even on Saturday and Sunday fire fighters had ~to be recruited to take care of  blazes reported from near Yahk and on  ���������Goat River bottom,    y  The peak of the season was the last  two weeks in August at which time 250  men were on the payroll handling fires at  about eight different locations, the most  serious of which was at West Creston  where about 150 men were required to  prevent the destruction of farm buildings  as well as the timber in the Corn Creek  district. ,  s The local forestry district in charge of  J. P. McDonald includes all the territory  between Kuskanook and Ryan, three  miles east of Yahk, and embraces about  2000 square miles. About 50 fires on  government lands as well as a dozen or  more in company owned timber were reported, most of which must have been  due to carelessness as the summer was  entirely devoid of electric storms;  The most serious loss was at Hazel  Canyon GBty  . Mrs. and Miss Elsie Baterpan of Cal*  gary, Alberta, have arrived for the usual  fall visit with Mr. and Mrs. Jim Bate-  man at the ranch here.  Sunday, October 6th. Donations of  fruit, vegetables, etc.. for decoration will  be appreciated and donors are asked to  have them at the church by 2 p.m., Saturday, 5th.  J. B. Winlaw, who has been operating  the former Putnam, Palmer & Staples  sawmill on the   K.V.  about three miles _  east of town this season, closed down on j Creek where rbout 20,000 feet oi logs  Saturday. The cut of ties alone was belonging to the Cranbrook Sash & Door  very close to 100,000, all of-whieh have j Company went up in smoke. Any other  been shipped from'Creston. | merchantable timber that was effectek  be saved if logged during the  Mr. and. Mrs. Kennedy and family  were weekend visitors with Mr. and  Mrs. B. Johnson.  Liberals, Attention  \ . . m ' '     r  A get-together of the Liberals  of Creaton Valley will be held  UniM Church Hall  at EIGHT p.m.  Informal address by  . D. PATTULLO  Provincial Liberal leader.  ALL Lm&KALS ABE  INVITED!  w.  the  Cook,   who  is  employed   in.  Grand'Forks district this season, is homeJ Sunday.  for a short visit this month.'  :   WynaasSml  Mr. Wittman and family are auto  visitors at Lethbiid"������ Alberta this week.  Mrs. W. Greig left last week for Calgary, Alberta where she will rerriaih for  the winter months. -   '���������-.������������������  S. Benedetti was a business visitor at  Nelson a few days last week.   ,  E. Williams is here from Blairmore,  Alberta, for a few days'., visit >.at the  ranch.-  Percy Cockle, who has been on the  prairie for some time past, returned  home laBt week. ^  Adolf Hagen  returned   to  Slocan  Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Hamilton are Nelr  ������on visitors this week where  they   on  -/Hnnsdoy-jat4^  cises fat Kootenay :Lake"G������n**ai Hospital^  where their daughter, Phyllis,, was one  of the members of the nursing staff to  graduate after a most successful three  years'" training.  ���������/\t the September meeting of Creston  and district Women's Institute Mrs. G.  A. M.Young and Mrs. J. E. Hayden  were elected delegates to attend the 1S29  conference of the "Kootenay-Boundary  Women's Institute which meets at Nelson  this month. Mrs. R. Stevens will also  attend, being a member of the-executive.  on  The United Church service on Sunday  is scheduled for 4 p.m. The Sunday  school will observe rally day with special  exercises. ���������  Rev. H. Helquist, Norweigan church  pastor at Cranbrook, has been a visitor  in this Bection the latter, part of the!week.  Manford Samuelson is just home from  Slocan, where >ie has been working for  the pant four months.  The rain this week hoB halted Mcintosh  Red picking, with about half the crop  harvested.  Canyon school will have a half day off  on Thursday to visit CreBton fair and  take a hand in the school sports.  Misses Helen Johnson and Emily  Nygaard are hospital patients nt Cranbrook, having been taken there on Monday by Rev. H. Helqulat, and are recovering nicely from nppendtfiitiR operationa.  ���������Geo. Leach ol Spqkane waa reuewfriK  acquaintances In Ctmyon tho paat few  days, a guest of Mr. nnd Mra. Geo.  Davie.  Quantities of steel and other materia)  is being aascmbied at the old canyon  brldgo and from appearances It would  look as If almost a. brand new structure  v.'culd b*2 bttiH to roplr.c-3 the c!d c*ia  which haa boon unsafe for traffic for  some time past.  Misa D. Payette left on Sunday for  Boswell, where she is on the apple pack-  staff this season.  Wally Johnson was renewing acquaintances with Nelson friends this week.  Anglican Church service on Sun ay  at 11 a.m., with a celebartion of Communion. *"*.  The first worth while rain sjnee June  arrived on Sunday night and is contin-  tinuing. All parts of the district look  the better for the soaking.  can au be savea ii  present season. The fires at Corn. Kid  ^^.^Haje^ Cpeics_ -have ^devastated  seme^ci^^Best grouse tuid deer hunting  grounds as well-as Ashing streams, as  well a^burning off some valuable watersheds.  Due to a shortage of men those on fire  duty worked between, twelve and fourteen  hours a day, and when to their r-gular  pay is added the cost of board and transportation it is estimared the expense per  man runs to at least $3 a day, on which  reckoning it would not be extravagant  to figure that close to $50,000 hast been  spent in forest fire protection in this  district the past season.  Local and Personal  FOR SALE���������Saddle  pony,  tho beat  offer buys.   Apply  Putnam, Palmes-&  Staples sawmill, Creston. * J. B, Winlaw.  Tho October meeting of fcho Presbyterian Ladles' Auxiliary will be h<������ld at the  home of VLtn. Roy Telford, Erickson, on  on Friday, 4th, at 8, p.m.   :������������������....  Crouton Mercantile Co. announce the  arrival of their new stock; ,������lyunderwear  for men, women and 'cM|iilrsnr|.,.���������;..^atch  for their announcement b������|.tlWwi?i'  M1ns Helen Sloan of  Kfcilaon.  district  auporvlsor for the KootrniHy* Telephone  Company, was here on an oft)c]al vlelt at  the local exchange at i\m mlddlo. of the  week.  Mra. Chas.   Murrell   left  on   Friday  last on art extended vklt with frienda in  The identity of the man who waylaid  A. Comfort on the flats on Tuesday of  last week was cleared up on Thursday  afternoon when provincial police Hassard  apprehended Harry -Bukowsky who on  close questioning admitted his guilt.  The man is apparently of unsound mind  and was taken to Nelson where he is  being held under observation.   >  Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Rodgers and  son, Elton, motored in from McFarland,  Calif., on a visit with Mrs. Rodgers*  parents, Mr. and Mrs- Andrew Johnson.  After a few days' stay here they took  Mr. and Mrs. Johnson with them on a  motor trip to Huxley, Alberta, where  they were visiting with Mrs. Rodgers'  sister and brother. They trovelled via  the Banff-Windermere highway.  Mrs. B. Richardson was hostess to a  surprise party at their ranch north of  town on Friday night when a party of  some thirty friends dropped in unexpectedly to spend a social evening prior to  her leaving with the fomily to again  reside at Kimberley, Mr. .Richardson  having rented the ranch for a year.  Games, music and a tasty midnight lunch  featured the occasion, which terminated  in the early hours of tho morning. All  are sorry to hoar of their departure  and will look forward -with pleasure to  their return next year. *  Rev. and Mr������. Carl Basae who arrived  earlier in the month to take charge of  Lutheran Church work in this district*  had a most agreeable surprise on Wednesday evening when a big ?de.eguliou oi  friends invaded their home on Hillside  Road und proceeded to pass a few hours  pleasantly with music and varied entertainment, the most pleasing feature of  tlmuvHHiou being tlio iiii^ei.tatiot. of an  arm chair and rocker to che pastor and  his wife, which the former appropriately  acknowledged. Tho vlnttlnjr ladles provided an excellent lunch, and the nffair  was much enjoyed by all.  Sirdar  V  Mrs. Dr. Hoyt of Spokane and Mr.  and Mrs. Miller of Sprague, Wash., were  weekend visitors at Sirdar, y&uests of Mra.  Heap.  Mr. Harrison of Nelson was n business  visitor at Sirdar on Monday.  Mrs. B. F. Whiteside of Crowsnest  wa������ a visitor with her sister, Mrs. Martin  for a few days laBt week.  Messrs. Boyd & Craig of Creston are  here this week and are finishing up the  interior work of the community hall.  Mrs. LoaBby of Vancouver, a former  resident of Sirdar, passed through on  Wednesday on a visit with frienda at  Cranbrook.  Miss Eileen Heapv, who haa been attending Lewis and Clark high school Spokane, arrived home on Saturday, and is  going to take a business course.  Grand Theatre  SATURDAY  h!)Cri!r Jl w^stt iVB, y^ ivt������t%-  ^otn  There will be NO SHOW  of     Pictures    Next '���������������  Saturday-  Thursday f Sept* 26  Show of Pictures will  COMMENCE  '   *XJL    X  EIGHT  ������������/f  p.m. /  CTGS   REVIEW,   CRESTON,   B.    O.  Evei^sf  tiny  leaf  Is   a  ^s������-ssSfi Srsassa <������!&>& gaspd-ens*  Removal Ol Friction and Strife  .&������������������ ��������� .     ,   ���������;���������"������������������   ������������������   ;  ��������� y- -: .-.���������������������������,.  T3ie setting up of the organization of ythef^  main object, , the removal ofthose raciaireligiotis, economic and political  animosities and suspicions which kept the nations of the world, and particularly the nations of Europe, in constant turmoil and ever on the verge  of war. Because of the bitterness and suspicions thus kept alive and active,  all nations armed to the teeth, one against another, while a multitude of  restrictions and prohibitions to international intercourse were established..  Postal Revenue  Now On a A-evcI With What it Was  Three Years Ago When Letter  Rate Was 3 Cents ,  ��������� Postal revenue is now on. a 'level  with *what it was three years ago  despite the return to tbe 2 cent'letter rate (in Canada, the United  States and Mexico) "in 1296, and that  within the ^Empire on Christmas  day, 1928^ "For the fiscal year ended  .CA.M4. \*** \fmX.S3\m.  $31,025,000,  and  for  the  fiscal  year  ended March last,  $31,170,000.  RHEUMATIC PEOPLE  CAN OBTAiN RELIEF  By Bnrichirig Their Blood With  Dr.  ytfilliams' Pink  Pills  Rheumatism is a disorder of the  blood. At attacks people when tiie  blood is thin and impure, thus setting: up inflammation of the muscles  is not the cause. The cause is in tbe  blood.   Hot   applications   br   rubbing  with   liniments  may  ea^c   the  pain,  but do not reach the cause and the  pains  are  soon  back again. To-get  rid of this most painful trouble you  inust treat it through 4he blood and  for   this   purpose   nothing1   else   can  equal I>r. Williams' Pink Pills, which  from    first    does    to    last    actually  make  new,   rich blood,   thus  driving-  the rheumatic poisons from the system.       Mr. Henry E.  Amiro,  Lower  East Pubnico, N.S.,  tells what these  pills  did for him.  He says:���������"I had  an   attack  of  acute  rheumatism   so  bad that I could not walk a hundred,  yards without    so    much    suffering  that I would feel faint. I could not  do- the  least work,  and   any movement caused great pain. I was under  the care of a doctor but did not improve much.    Then    reading    of    a  similar case in a newspaper I decided  to try  Dr.   Williams'. Pink  Pills.  By the time X had used three boxes,  there Was no doubt they were helping-- me.yl  took  altogether  about  a  dozen boxes when I was entirely relieved  of  the  trouble,   able   to  walk  four miles  to my work,   chop  wood  all day, and then walk home again.  To. anyone   suffering-   from   rheumatism I  can  strongly recommend Dr.  Williams'  Pink Pills."  You can get these pills through  any medicine dealer or by mail at 50  cents a box from The E>r. Williams'  Medicine  Co.,  Brockville,  Ont.  Not only were national boundaries  marked by lines of fortifications,   "g*^.���������^ ��������� ^SSS,^  but intricate systems    of    espionage    were    maintained,    passports   were   ���������        -.-.-..-   *- ���������  required of people  passing  across  boundary libes,  different  gauges were  built by railways, customs posts established everywhere, -and hostile tariffs  imposed by one country upon the products of other countries.  Thus were the people of each country kept warned against the possible  enmity of other countries, suspicions were never allowed to die down, a  constant state of friction prevailed, and strife was uppermost in every  mind.  It -was as inevitable as the rising1 of-the sun tliat such a state of mines  among the peoples of the world must end in some gigantic conflict. It came  in 1914, and all but ruined mankind, and nearly destroyed civilization. Tbe  statesmen of the world realized tbat unless something' was done to remove  these suspicions and causes of friction, it would be only a matter of time  until another and still more colossal struggle would take place.  When it became operative, the League of Nations further realized  that, if disarmament was to be brought about, armies and navies reduced,,  and tbe huge drain on mankind for warlike purposes ended, the real causes  of *war must be removed, suspicions lulled, and a true understanding  developed among all people. In other words, that a proper spirit of international .goodwill must replace the existing- narrow and blatent nationalism  rampant everywhere.  The League, therefore, set up the International Labor Office, with tne  object of improving the lot of workers in all countries, and to raise the  standard of living of the masses of the people everywhere, realizing that, if  people are contented and happy, and living under a fairly bigh standard,  they will not be suspicious or jealous of others, nor quite so ready to plungt  into war to better their own condition.  In like manned, the League has devoted its attention to many causes or  sorrow and unrest in the worid, and it is persistently seeking improvement  in all departments of the world's work and methods of living.  It is because of many really great achievements in these directions,  coupled witb the horrors of the last war, that the minds of all people are  today more open to receive and support plans for disarmament, and that,  with the passing of the years, the prospects, for permanent world peace  become brighter.  World statesmen are now convinced that the greatest oanger to tne  world peace is to be found in the realm of economics, in the rivalries of  nations in the field of trade and commerce. This is the age of big business,  the age of mechanics, mass production, and of endeavour to sell the surplus  products of one nation in the markets of other nations. While this^has beet,  more or less true of all ages, and wars have been waged in order to seize  territory with a view to later commercial exploitation or development,  today the urge to secure new and larger markets is the strongest ally of  those who clamor for large armies and huge navies.  Premier Briand's proposal for a United States of Europe is economic,  rather than political. We venture to say it is not aimed at Great Britain, or  the United States of America, but is designed to remove the multitude of  restrictions which prevail all over Europe, isolating one nation from  another, and doing economic hurt to all of them. ������*  So, too, the Franco-British proposal for a two-year tariff holiday during  which all nations would agree not to raise their tariffs, and meanwhile  participate in a sincere international conference to determine ways and  means whereby, without sacrificing the interests of any one country, a  larger measure of freedom in trade and commerce, and intercourse  generally, could be devised.  The world is coming to realize and fully understand that trade barriers  are now the most prolific cause of misunderstanding between nations, a������-i|^^  tlie cause of more friction and heart-burning than anything else. Even  Canada and the United States, which live side by side in sucli mutual  understanding and goodwill, arc more frequently disturbed over tariffs than  any other one thing, or all other things put together.  The ideal condition of world free trade may be an impossible dream  for some generations to come, but surely much of the present friction can  be removed, and the world begin to trace the path that leads to tha  ultimately desired goal.  Baring Stunt Flyers  "Four MimkefrOTti Of fhe. Air** "l*efv  " "*"     *������������������   -" *** */  Death At Camp Borden  "Four Itfbsketeers of the Air" is  the; - title accorded a small" group ,pf.  Canadian aviators who areyrapidly  .demonstrating to the world that  while Canada's air force may not be  the-largest, it is very nearly, if not  the best/ at its own particular game.  The Musketeers are Squadron  Leader C. JMcEwen, M.C., Flight  Lieut. David A. Harding, famous  rugby player, Pilot Officer E. McNab and Pilot Officer E. A. Mc-  Gowan, all four being stationed at-  Camp Borden, and flying the "Canadian army's Siskin pursuit:'plane 9.  At various < exhibitions both here  aiad in the United States, the 3������us-  heteers have thrilled thousands'with  their antics. .At Cleveland, Ohio, recently, they stole the thunder from  many more famous fliers who had  performed there, and their perform-  .ances were regarded as onef of the  most .remarkable ever seen.in the  United States: ."���������'���������.���������'  Camp Borden features individual  stunting at the finishing part of a  novice flyer's education! it is a  means of obtaining perfection in  the. control of an . aeroplane, ana  while formation flying is also taught  and practiced, the .-individual practice of putting an aeroplane through  its paces is moref strongly endorsed.  One of the Musketeers' favorite  stunts, is a very spectacular one.  The 'planes, starting in formation at  around 3,000 feet, suddenly nose  down. At terrific speed, with motors wide open, they spread out, fan-  shaped, and suddenly zoom up. At  the peak of the climb, with the mo-  '.St. J-fa Vr I-a k'SUy JL*������ B aT������ ill 1 w. <-J  llfililR  Sheep Ranching  Industry     Is      Showing      Promising  Development In. British f  Columbia  The sheep industry from a ranching point of view shows signs .of development in Western Canada, particularly in British Columbia, states  the Department of Agriculture. Last  fail upwards of 10,000 bead of ewa  stock were bought in Alberta, and  shipped to the interior points of British Columbia. Inf!S2S,������the demands  for range ewes exceeded. the; supply  and the    demand    promises    to    b������  tors    nearly,   stopped,    tne    'planes j equally as good this year.  gradually  fall   over  backwards   and ��������� ������������������   fly for some distance upside-down.  Stop Colds with Minard's Liniment.  .Visitors to the home of Charles  Darwin, in Kent, England, may now  see the chair and writing board at  which Darwin worked while writing  his famous theory of evolution.  Rubber can be obtained from more  than "300 varieties of tropical trees. ;  LttOmf*  ABABYWiMEDy  APPROVED Bflf DOCTORS  TPH COOC.GONSTIWVrtON.OIftRRHEA  Greatest ^heat Exporters  Canada   Stands At Top  Of the  List  As  Exporter  Of  Wheat-  Canada stod first- as   an   exporter  of wheat during the     1927-28    crop  year,   with   exports     of     255,062,278  bushels. The    United    States    ciame  second  with exports  of  168,307,000;  Argentine,   third     with     155,258,000  and   Australia   foruth,   with? 80,980,-  000 bushels. The report of the Bureau   of   Statistics   also   shows  that  for  1927-28  the world's wheat  production was 4,815,400,000 bushels, of  which   Canada   produced  479,665,000  bushels ranking third with Russia in  the first place and the United States  in the second.  When Asthma Coimes do not despair. Turn af once to the help effective���������Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma  This wonderful renfedy  will give .you .the aid you need so  sorely. Choking ceases, breathing becomes natural and without effort.  Others, thousands of them, have suffered as you suffer but have wisely  turned to thia famous' remedy and  ceased to suffer. Get a package this  very day.  Greater...-.  Structural  Strength  rAKMbli *b Wirt  GETS STRENGTH  By Taking Lydia E. Pink-  ham's Vegetable  Compound  Accelerated  Schedules  Feature  C.P.R. Fall, Winter Time Table  New   Schedules   To   Bo    In    Effort  Sunday, September Sfttli  The fall and winter time table of  thc Canadian Pacific Railway which  Bananas atfe banned in Italy because they do not grow in that  country or in > any of its colonies.  This is protection carried out to the  limit.        a*  New  Improved  Edge  Wilton, Ont.���������"1 am taking Lydia  B. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound  ithroughthoChange  [of Life. It helps me  [and I eannotpTaiso  .ft toohiphly. I waa  I troubled with heait  flashes and my  limbs wero heavy  no T could hardly  walk   to   do   my  iWornif. in children, if they bo not  attended  to,  cause  convulsions,  ana  often death. Mother   Graves*   Worm  Exterminator  will   protect   tho  chll-  ������������������   A A, .       1 drcn   from   these   distressing   afflic-  wlll  go  into  effect  over  the system | uonf3>  on the last   Sunday   of' September,  Takes Aiiy  Decoration  features many important changes in  passenger    train      uervloo,     a-uoi.g  which is  tlie speeding up of transcontinental trains,  eavlng tlio coast  traveller a.,.'matter'   of    ten   houra.  Theao improved schedules are in lino  with tbe Company's policy of keeping abreast of the times and providing the best  possible  service  to ita  patrons.     The     Company's      ticket  farm work. I saw   j agents are now in x*>c>HHes.sion of com-  v^ur^uniboutTho  { P,oto -nfwmalton, which is available  VoKctublo Com-    to tho public upon application.  Apples imported into England  from Australia niuut in tho future  measure not less than two and onc-  quartor inches in diameter.  pound und thought  to Rive It a trial. The flrat bottlo gave  mo relief and I havo told others what  it doea for inc. I am willing for you to  into my letter if you chooiwt."���������Mufl.  S>* 9. Pr^wim, Wilton, Ontario.  Auk Youtr Neighbor  A ccumiii iu to be taken in move  than 200 countrlea and colonlea next  year.  W.    N.    TJ.    1804  Tired Feet  Bathe with "Mhmrd'i* In warm  water, rubbing into aching  l>n*ts.  Boothing and relieving.  Pull^ff  nicKness   ^  -~*v  Fire-  Proof  For both old -and new construction Gyproc gives  more ad vantages than anv other material. Makes durable,  permanent walls and ceilings im less time and al less cost.  Csttnot warp,��������� ctadk, shrink or bum; and is idea! for lining houses, garages, poultry houses, barns, grain bins and  all other fauns buildings. a|-  CANADA GYPSUM  AND  ALABASTINE,  LIMITED  Head Oiiket 'tarts. Canad*  totanclwti    Montreal, Toronto. Wlndaor, Winnipeg*, Vancouver  rireprour   W&llfaoarcf  ������n<MJ������m������j.  WWMMMlii  8BBM8W ���������v-5  fim  --s-yA'A-:.--r'r^--  a-r*AA- '-'������������������������������������  ./&.  tiie:-y3E^iEm;;:'^RESTosrr'$*&:���������:;o;  fiaflVHsraBj a-iujLifa^e-iB-r  JPBOMINENT; FINANCIER  Aaron Sapiro In F^yor Of Marketing  fy E^t^via^i^Sask.^^ '.sza.? for :;.cotPp--  eratiye rnarketing^'iwithbut'^'c'ieser.yar'.  |������oe^<^  ���������|fap|a|i*to^  ���������*^|||f^^bsoi^ite;;;' ^toihatidife^^^b?  t^* off  ^*y^bnfc;:'pt������:.;f;his;yvr^um  from a visit to Canada, vi hope and  I "feel/^������^������"'v^^  a solution fofyth^uhem  blem ofthis country this winery '  down-your, great pools. I am foryop-?  operation as a means to an end, .that  .yoiirfown^ ;V?hb  end   being-   the   absolute   control   of  raise it in whatever technical f meth  "I promise tofmeet, representatives  ftrtytHov ^^y |������^������ v,������s������f Method of  of all business interests which can! dp  tousines^with, Canada, so the necesfe  sary steps feaJhf;;bef taken to .gbire  practical fjeiBa^st^ tof my eftortsi Cahr  ada will take coal land steel ������rom  Great Britain, which she.;, at present  takes from: o*������her  areas/' -,  "I h^Ve^iiot -asked'Canada, jto .take  from us "things she produces* -herself,  but I did ask something on account  of Britain being* the largest buyers  of wheat from the Dominion," -Mr.  Thomas went on. "Canada," he declared, "admitted the force of what  he put forward.  "Although, as I say, I sliali meet  the business organiations of the old  country, I say once again, as I did  when I took office���������there can be no  infallible , unemployment ~ remedy  jproduced artificially. What we want  -for-that are customers,- andx these I  have done myybest to secure,"* Mr.  Thomas added.        .        ,        -.   *  Entertained By Eoyaliy  Premier   MacDonald   and   Daughter,  Ishbel Guests At Sandringham  Castle  - Sandringham, Eng.���������King George  and Ramsay MacDonald sat together in the drawing-room of Sandringham Castle tonight and talked about  whatever it is that a monarch and  premier discuss "when the latter is  on tbe eve .pfffaf .historicf jouiheyf to.  the TJnited  States.  TheJPrince of Wales Jpoked in for  a short time before leaving-' the eas-  tte:y|l^^^remier laiha^ 1^ daughter  Ishbel were house guests tonight of  Their Majesties and "ywill probably  motor back to London, tomorrow.  Mr.* MacDonald also bad a long  interview witb the King this after-  noon while Miss Ishbel was talking  with Queen Mary.  control,"  f Before TOO farmers of the districts  tributary; to the town: of. Estevan,  AarOh Sapiro, America's most famous co-operative farming advocate,  gave expression to these sentiments  when,* under the auspices of the .local lodge of the Saskatchewan section of the United Farmers of Canada, he opened the flrst gun in tbe  campaign now being started in favor of a sentiment of one hundred per  cent, pool by legislation.  Without equivocation of any kind,  Mr. Sapiro announced himself as being wholly in favor of one hundred  per cent, pool by way of legislation,  and in the course of an hour's address gave reasons why such legislation should be sought, why the farmers of, the ���������province should market  "all their'grain through a .single" control, ancLwhy those who are now" out-"  .side the pool should be compelled-byway of legislation to place' their products tiurough. the single marketing  organization. ->  Four questions were outlined by  Mr. Sapiro as the basis of his address: first, do the farmers generally  understand -what is meant /by the  term "one hundred per cent, pool;'*  second, why was he- brought to the  province to advocate tne method;  thirds what objections are raisiedy: tp������  it; -^fourth, why are the f reasons 'for  legislation greater t&an those  against it.       -.a-.^.. ,.r!,,..--, ;.3:-.M. ,f ,;$y ?,.?  Aerof y-Chib ??GfcyehfV;?;<5Ihi^^  I ������' Futwrief f Of ; Al^  Li .^T^ladi^phia^A ero||s^^sp^|dS-of'  ���������418--^i^:;:r^;fS^^5"'aha- >^a^^fhavi-f  ga������ed^wi^o^?a^ac>t f^p^di&rougb'  ;rJBw3ip we^v^impses  "ZT&Tl - "IT'**-  vmcm-mm Aim  ,?iiilPi!i;;:iF;^:  IllfefllKUli MIL  Thft British ^delegation'  theym<^um^bf?������|^^  -y ^. V*Sy. .;'y"ZAA^���������ava'.-.a:.^a^ska>^w?'���������^atwthrjE* Leefeuevof^'iNatEjns -yassemblv -4��������� ��������� -.  radio were - elimnses Intoyihe future    -> - - *::fy?^^Ayt-, t-^^^^^^y':-  has presentedfa proposalydesignedyto-  given to members: of the ^eroi Club  *^W3 ^^^v~^"^^^Sf^^^;#f  ^^nnsjdv^ia;  !i^PW������yi&^$?^  fr^.:^1 ^^..aSP^S-iSjS^P.P*::.P"i-^i^C ;������~aaa.s-.aS ment  for "control  and limitation  of  Club, hy- speakers" at a joint meeting  here. Itf xvks G. E. Toews, chief engineer of the Aeronautical Laboratories at the navy ' yard, who in a  technical address yaiscussed  ^possibilities^ Af:^>eed|of ^i6%'*Miles-aii:;  hour is the maximum which can be  deliveredby any^^ known present day  machine;, he said, "although- Britain  may have an engine up her sleeve"  larger than any yet constructed..  Sir Robert Bothby, prominent fin- Edward P. Howard, chief of the  ancier, of London, England, who is! air regulations division of the United  making a tour of the Dominion with' States Department of Commerce*  Alfred Shepherd, another British j disclosed that an application has^^re-  capitalist, with ,a view to looking! cently been made for the licensing  over the various'industrial and finan-  of a pilotless machihe to be havigpat-  cial institutions here.  "  ed by radio impulses.  ice rte  Doukhobors To Home  Making Trip To West  Premier King To Make Short Visit  In October-  Ottawa.���������Premier Mackenzie King  proposes to make a trip,, probably to  the Pacific Coast,s*starting about the  "end of October. ��������� Jt will be a somewhat hurried trip, the prime " minis-' ing * in age from eight- to? 16 years,,  ter said, but he will make a number j escaped from the children's aid"home  of speeches, some of them, in all pro- i bere, and set Out to join iheir ^par-  bability, on tbe Way out to the west.  Definite arrangements,, for the trip  have been somewhat held up owing  to lack of information as to just  when ���������-. Premier .Ramsay MacDonald  was coniing^to Ottawa, it has. now  Children Made Escape JJrom Institution At Vancouver"  Vancouver., ;.;���������    Eight, Doukhobor  children, seven girls and a boy rang-  production of heroin, morphine and  cocaine. The move was regarded as  representing a complete reversal by  the - Isabor . Government of the late  Baldwin Government's attitude in  refusing. tp, enter ah agreement -.seek-  -5*f,*������" to limit manufacture of narcotics.. "  The hew- British position was an-y  nounced to the assembly's -commit-1'  tee on social questions, by N; Baker,-'  member of parliament. The British  recommendation is that the League  Council invite the governments of.  countries in which narcotics are  manufactured to confer together as  to the possibility of reaching an  agreement on the total amount of  each of the various forms to be manufactured annually .and as to ^fhe  quota of each that these countries  should manufacture. The new attitude adopted by Great Britain brings  her into ��������� accord: "With the attitude of  Canada, the United States and Italy.  .By the British resolution initiative  in calling af conference df the States  is placed ih the -League'^iCouncilt  /amTO  ���������������<���������    C-oValic  "���������'ail.  Xn Y*ssr'ohSs to  an alarm, from the matron of the  institution, police located the youngsters and returned 'them to ..,-. the  home.  ���������   The children were brought here at  been settled that "Mr. MacDonald the same time that more than 100  will be in the capital shortly after jjnembers Of the Sons of Freedom, a  the fifteenth of October, .and Mr. sect of Doukhobors, were brought to  yKing's"trip will begin after the de-1 jail here, to serve six months sen*  parture  of the British^; prime  minis-  tences for taking part  Call Power Conference  <S. *S*'-/!i'?  ter. f  Damage  ..���������>:- .i-.-.-a--.-  ���������,.~lm'.,  ���������  1-B.JUi^ Nov? Ready  Oo*f/ernment fEstimates- Cost Of Kus  Pyp^. ? ��������� ^^i^^������At;;J^^0W>0W'r >:  Shanghai.���������^The Chinese iSTational-  ist JGoyernment estimated damage to  Chinese property from Russian raids  of Manchurian border points at $25,-  000j,b00, according to a Kuomin  Benii-oflicial agency despatch.  For three months the 2,000-mile  Russo-Chinese border between Man-  chiiria and Siberia has been the  scene of sporadic fighting, the trouble {^starting, over Chinese seizure of  thC;;Chinese Eastern Railway administration from the authority of the  TJ.S.S.R.  -5feA A  But Regular Trains Will' Not Be In  Operation  Until  INext  Spring  The Pas, Man".���������The Hudson Bay  Railway is now in shape to allow  regular trains to be run to Churchill  with safety, it was learned here in  official railway quarters. y,  ���������^yy^^^^^^y^^y^O^y p^:haUas!^ng:  f;|W.^i^re^;-"^|^^  ::fl^t^"ffi*%:tfegul^ :tr-������lii& '->��������� ?~~:Pf4PvpS  ,.���������������������������.^Howe'veV,'-^-'passesgsr-���������' -trains' w'iU^^^ot."  be run to the Bay until ihe\ soring,  ^ci^dina to - arrec^fV^c^si^nCtoiOt^  %awa^ Railv^aLy quSfters Senyihe 'report published ih the local press that  the inuskeg train had completed its  first run toi Churchill. The train completed its run at Mile 412 as usual.  When the train left here recently, it  included the  private  cars  of  Major  J. G. MacLachLan, district  engineer,  and D. R. Campbell, general superintendent of construction, western region. However,   the    business    cars  were taken from Mile 412 to the Bay  oh  a  work   train.  The   two  officials  made an inspection of the Flin Flon  and reported everything in order.  Employment On Increase  Ottawa.���������Employment in Canada  at tlie beguining of August showed  a further marked ipirrease, according to staten^ents' tabulated by the  Dominion Bureau of Statistics from  6,840 firms whose payrolls aggregate  ed 1,097,812 persons as compared  with 1,070,817 persons on July 1st.  The record is unusually good for this  time of the year and the index num-  berfat 127.8 is a record for ail time.,  parade at South Slocan, B.C.  ,.',',     Income Tux Collections  Ottawa.���������Income tax collections  arc: mounting. Tn the five months  ending August 31, collections totalled i.<j>60,392,l'12, an Increase of $9,-  3114D18 over tho same period in 1928.  ,, In "'August alone, according to the  National Revenue Department's 'fij>-  Mr^a, ^collections werot~ $850,427. as  , agbn^tT$82'i,100: ib-August pf last  year.  ^:? :P;y^a^^:Vm Sigh.,..yf JP-i  r^^tta^a:? -^ -<3ia^  fsrgn������the. optional clauise in the' statutes. of the world "court of ihterna-  ��������� Jtipna.f   justice, y Premier   Mackenzie  ''King'-SsayiP    Mr: King -*vv'ais asked ih  regard to discussions which are going on at present in Geneva with respect  tb  the  signing  of  the  clause  by members of the British Empire.  Imperial Trade Conference  Movement Under Way To Formulate  An Empire "Trajde Policy  London, Eng. ��������� It is understood  that attempts are being made "to organize an Imperial commercial conference to be held prior to the meeting of premiers of .the British: Empire at the Imperial Conference in  1930..  tt is proposed that .each rpoimihion  shall .appoint a small -delegation  representative of the various- interests., agiyiculture ias well as-business.  The delegation will meet in London  "three nipnths before thp '.'. premiers  arid endeavor tohaanmer out an'Em-  pire : trade, policy which if agreed  upon will be submitted to the premiers as "a guide in their deliberations.  Young Aristocrats Sail  Marler Presents Credentials  "���������'������������������ v        Karlbiiuuko 4fta<u>cd<Ml      j.  '���������" Safakatoon,' Saak. ���������- Tho seismograph at tho University of Saskatch-  eWan, here, recorded a severe earth-  quako shock Sept. 17th. It was the  moat severe registered hero in many  Mjonthu. The location ol' tho ourth-  quiiJcc could not bo determined until  compared with records from other  points. -  Amny und Navy VctorjinH  Quebec���������The annual convention  ������r the Army and Nuvy Veterans'  Asaoclatlon opened.hero with moro  than one hundred delegates from  various parts of Canada In attendance. Brlg.-Gen. lion. W. A. Grles-  hnoh,   nf   T<>lii*tnnt,'m,   Altn...   ���������,-������f*>HifU������il.  Now   Canadian   Minister   To   Japan  Received- By  Emperor  Tokio.���������Hon. H. M. Marler, new  Canadian smlnistcr to Japan, presented his credentials" to ' tho Emperor  Iffirohito. Mi*f Mat*lcr:. rade. fird^; -.hn  dutombbile of the - Iniporlal������������������':��������� household from his hotel to tho palace.  The ccremoijy weis^briet. ..The^fo^ojgn  minlfiter dhd minister^ of'..the household wftro prosent. .Tnpanoflo Mfnlftt^r  Tokugawa also was given farewell  audience by tho Emperor, prior to  hia sailing for Canada on tho "Em-  pro.'f* of Franco."  X.    U.    1&04  .  MongolIaiiH Mobil (7.0  Tokyo.���������Japanese press agency  rcp.jriH ,;.lalv lhat ll.c vuitr. l&ux.gor-  Han Govbrnmont is said to. iiavo  mobilised all n\gn between tho ages  of 20 and 40, and has ordered two  cavalry divisions commanded by Soviet ofiiccr.'j to move to tho frontier.  The report adds that preparation**  have boen made to movo 60.000  troop.", in, accordance with dcvclop-  nrenrttf In tho RuHso-CliInoHo ulturttlon  Jn Manchuria.  Ileport Says   Invitations   Likely   To  Be Issued^hbrtly  Washington.���������^Invitations to the  five-power naval conference proposed to be held: late in January willy -  be issued by Premier Ramsay MacDonald in the near future,. but the  exact time remaihs tb^ be determined.  This" was  learned here authbrita- ��������� ���������  tively recently, and with it came the  further     information     that       there  would be no joint invitations on be-  lialf of Great Britain, and the TJnited  States as' has    been  - suggested    in  -some  quarters.   Secretary of     State"  Henry L. Stknson,- said published: despatches :'" ehiahattng    from   London, y������������������  that Premier Ramsay MacDonald al-  a  ready had  sent  invitations  through  the British embassies at Tokio, Parfs  and -Rome^���������,��������� werey without aiuthqrir^a**   ,  tion ap.dl entirely, inaccurate.  The ; invitations ��������� from the British  g^overhmeht will*go^ to thie United  States;- Japan, ; Frah.ee and'Italy, '  with all five ^expected-to participate  in the conference, which it is now  proposed shall he held In the British  capital.  Considerable preparatory work  must be done before tbe Invitations  are sent forward through the British embassies. It may he that action would be deferred until after  Premier MadDpnald has held bis  conferences ^with President Hoover,  ln Washington, early in October,* on. '  points still in controversy between  tho TJnited Sta-tea and Great Britain  on the cruiser question.  J" Will Represent Japan  Tokio.���������Japan's first step in the  new movement for naval disarmament was announced recently, when  the navy ministry ordered Commander Tornon Yamaguchi, of the naval  general staff, to proceed to Washington, to join the .Japanese embassy  staff there, prepardtbry to the proposed conference for naval limitation, f.  .. . ,     .  Standing on each sldo of Captain" J. N. Griffiths, aklppor of Canadian  Pacific stcamBhip "Montclaro, tho Hon. John and.the Hon, George Rodney,"  aged 0 and 10 respectively, had juat mado tho 2,000-mile trip from their  father's ranch at Fort Saskatchewan, Alhcrta, '.unaccompanied acrorja  Canada under tlio caro of Canadian Pacific Railway ofllclala. They aro on  their way to h<*.ioo1 in England. Tho elder ia eventually douthied for Eton,  and tho youi-^er will enter the navy via training nhip at Dartmouth. Their  father la tho descendant of thc famoim British Admiral who won the gr*at  sea fight at Crtpe St- Vincent in 17BO.  To Confer With Hon. Forke  Ottawa.-���������-Hon. George Hoadley,  Minister of Agriculture from Alberta, is In tho capital for a conference  with Hon. Robert Forke, Dominion  Minister of Immigration. While tho  subject up for discussion was not  officially made known, It is understood certain phases of tlio employment situation in Alberta are to bo  discussed.  Lrada Opera In CSemuany  Berlin.���������Albert Coates, noted conductor,  led  Boris  Godounov,   at  the  State Opera, an tho first Englishman  to wield tho baton at tlio Berlin  Opera uluco Sullivan conducted tha  Mikado many years ago. Mr. Contea  wiu* warmly received by tho Oicrmao  audience. ������ THE  CRESTON  REVIEW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  'Issued every Friday at Creeton, B.C=  Subscription: $2.50 "a year in advance;  $3.00 to U.S. points.  may easily lead to broken racks,  scared horses and .drowned men.  Maybe the gentlemen respon-  -mZtmrnlm.  Q1U1C  tuiun  o.  ���������Im.f.m  :-_*...  :-.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY,  About Plum Prices  From time to time one hears of  Sxtra fancy prices that prairie  residents, particularly, are asked  to pay for fruit, and when one re-  porrige bowl or a new cure for  rheumatism.   If they &ould only   j just nm tS^^rry themselves for  SEPT. 27 a few trips tl^putspoken remaps  of the teanisters would ^incline  them to be asked to be fired, and  fired they certainly should be.  No more ferry for me;  spend my money in Porthili,  Idaho, U.S.A^ it is safer that  way. ORCHARDIST.  JL -tl  The. county and village  author  ities  along  with   the  Commercial  Club at Bonners Ferry are negotiating for the-purchase of 122 acre.},  for an airport.      '  In straight and mixed cars the  Vernon News figures 600 carloads  o? Mointosh Reds will have left  the Okanagan at the opening of  the season last week.  About. 1300 aorea of seed peas  were grown on the dyked lands be  There were no horse races afc the  indian pow wow at Bonners Ferry  this year, for. y the rather; simple  reason thai^tfae siwashes  are  now  laj  g������������.t������ I rf-A  SMI UIIVIII^S  tuwo, oojro   v.������S  ���������.Geroux���������Foisey  calls the returns received by the  grower f .o.b. Creston it seems almost incredible that such selling  prices could prevail.  After some firsthand experience  the Review is now prepared to  believe most anything of this sort.  One day earlier in the month at a  store in Invermere we encountered Green Gage plums retailing at  $3 per crate, and the old reliable  Yellow Rggs priced at $2.75���������in  a year when Creston is over-supplied with this variety of fruit���������  and of four or five enquiries  made while we were In that shop  not a sale was made. Invermere  Is about 175 miles from here, but  the plums in question were from  J-U~.     S\. -,~a-a~a  lJJ<t?   \mJX>.<*U<Xg<mi.l..  The pity of the situation is that  at such prices people are qnite indifferent to fruit, and with such  an attitude on the part of the  buyer the merchant refuses to  take a chance on doing quantity  buying with some resultant reduction in transportation charges  that might be passed on to the  buying public and? make more  attractive prices on the orchard  product.  If other points outside the fruit  belt are fighting shy of handling  fruit on the same scale as Invermere the railing off in demand  can be easily accounted for. In  Greston more high pressure salesmanship Is invoked "to move  oranges and cananas than Invermere applies to effeet a B.C. fruit  turnover.  The C.P.R. is operating four  pusher engines out of Golden.  The new Roman Catholic Churoh  just opened at Yahk is 32x 18 feet.  Greenwood is expecting to vote  on the beer parlor question shortly.  A cow testing association has  just boen organized for East Kootenay.  Cranbrook had 32 police court  cases in August. $428 was collected in fines.  i������WcSii x OJiyfe-i.sts feSld  is  ana   tne  under  oropv  two tonV to the acre.  jjwnRers   Ferry  averaging   just  At Kimberley an effort, is baing  made to float a $12,000 company  to erect a covered skating rink.  Shares will be $10 and -about $10.-  000 is required to be fully paid; up.  TheXJouries' states that the cem  etery at  Cranbrook is  in a  most  deplorable condition.    The price of  plots  may   be   raised in   order to  have fund*, to employ  a  caretaker.  A quiet but pretty wedding was solemnized in the Catholic Church on Wednesday, September 4th, when Edith  GerowCSof Kitchener, B.C., late of the  Trites-Wood staff, was united in marriage  to Clifford Foisy, of Kimberley, Rev.  Father Bissett officiating. The bride  was attended by Miss Grace McGuire  abd the groom waa supported by. Keith  Colton. After a wedding breakfast at  the Northern Hotel the young couple  left by motor on a honeymoon trip to  Spokane. Later they will reside in Kimberley where the groom is employed by  the CM. & S. Co.���������Fernie Free  Press,  y  students   are   tbis  in   Bonners   Ferry  Almost   200  year   enrolled  It-* rwt-%   o**V*������������-k<*il  Pentieton's twelve ornamental  electric light standards are to cost  $300 ea.h installed.  Cranorook has 17 students at  university this" year, and five at  Normai school. Victoria. 16 students are, taking first year university  work 'at the idonl high sohool.  The Cosmopolitan Hotel st Cranbrook is closed till November 1st,  while the premises are being modernized in every detail. Hot and  cold water is being installed in  every room.?*  ���������aBBMBB  geesseeaeseBae.esesseseeseeeeeesaiBteBiaea'aMOBXf'M  Bu   PeU  The Herald is telling orehardists  tictoG that 1930 will provide  another long, dry season.  Two miles of the new concrete  road between Rossland and Trail  will cost almost $45,000.  Pentieton's Bine, Lambert and  Royal Anne cherry shippments  were about 42,000 orates.  According to Aid. Katie the domestic water supply at Kaslo is dirty  ���������and getting dirtier every day.  1930 cars patronized the tourist  camp at Cranbrook "this summer.  Fees collected amounted to  $1124.  Kimberley's proposed new skat-  u<g rink is to seat 3000 people and  will have an ice surface 187 x 78  feet.  SKA!iE!> TSNDE&S adt\?essed to the undersigned, and endorsed. "Tender for Wharf,  Beaton. B.C." will he received until 12 o'clock  moon. Friday. Octobt 11. 1929, tor the construction of s Public Wharf At Beaton, West  Kootenay. B.C.  Plans and form of contract can be seen and  specifications aaS Conns of tender obtained at  this department, at the offices of the District  Engineer, 119 Baker Street. Nelson, B.C.; Victoria Builders Exchange, 2509 Prior Street.  Victoria, 8.C.; The ������uuding and Construction  Industries Exchange, 615 West Hastings Street,  Vancouver. B.O.; also at the postoflftces at  Revelstokd, B.C.: Nakusp, B.O.: and Beaton,  B.C.  Tenders-will not be considered unless made  on orinted forms Bunolied by the Department,  andxin accordance "with conditions contained  therein. ,  Bach tender must be^acconopaniea by an accepted cheque on a chartered bank, payable to  the order of the Minister of Public Works,  equal to 10 per cent, of the amount of the tender. Bonds of the Dominion of Canada or bonds  of the Canadian National Railway Company  will also be accepted as security, or bonds and  a cheque if required to make up an odd  amount.  Note: Blue prints can be obtained at this  Department by depositing an accepted cheque  for the sum of ������10.00, payable to the order of  the Minister of Public Works, which will be  returned if the intending bidder submit a  regular bid.  By order.  S. E. O'BRIEN.  Secretary  Department of Public Works.  Ottawa, September 13,1929.  Have  You Tried  Super-X"  tt  You can prove tbat Super-X will actually extend theeffectivcrangeofyour shotgun  t5 to ao yards. Its close, deadly effective patterns at extraordinary distances bas  giyen it a tremendous sale. Once used, you will never be satisfied with any other  shell.  There are massy other exclusive features in Western shells and rifle cartridges that  interest shooters every where. The new, hard-hitting, closcshootang Xpert shell  has won a million friends.  Do you know the advantages of Western Field shells, popular with shooters fas  ao years? Are you interested in rifles? The "Marksman L. R. .3* cartridge is  .famous for it* accuracy. You ought to know about the Western .scy.jo High  Velocity, and the lubahy bullet jacket metal that absolutely prevents metal  fouling. Till ua your ammunition problems- Let us serve you. We are dealest  the world famous ,',.--  AMMUNITION  V. MAWSON  ��������� ������������������a^piestBiasi������������sfs*������������������aa*sitit������>*������BBO>������f B������*  In the drive from Windermere  to Golden one cannot help but  notice the orchard feature -on  most every farm passed. Earlier  in the month such, varieties as  can be grown were showing good  size and color, and very good luck  is had most every year with Yellow Transparents, Duchess and  Wealthys, but this appears to be  the limit as to varieties.  Repeated effort has been made  to introduce the Mcintosh Red  but with little br no success. It  would appear as if anything later  than a Wealthy continues to develop until so late a date that the  early winter freezeup ends its  career prematurely.  In selling the native fruits the  growers are not backward in asking even better than the retail  price of fruit shipped in. $1 for  a four-quart lard pail���������not heaping full,, either,���������was the price demanded of the hotelmen for raspberries this season.  3!=JE  *n.=*lTi  =3nt=ipc=  ^B&i&n  a  The New Ferry  Editor Review:  Sir,���������Since taking a trip across  the Kootenay on the new ferry I  cannot but express a little of* the  wonderment iu my mind as to the  wisdom of the designer of that  same ferry, and the officials who  allowed tiuch a tiling to be placed  upon the river.  The very sturdy gate posts give  but nine or tuu i lichen of clearance to a standard hayrack. This*  in nothing .short of criminal and  20 acres of wheat on the dyked  lands of District No. 6 at Bonners  Ferry averaged 80 bushels to the  acre.  At Pentioton the Co Op. Fruit  Growers have five graders at work  handling the pack of Mcintosh  Reda.  The P. T. Casey ranch on dyked  land at Bonners Ferry haa a show,  ing of 3330 pounds of seed peas to  the acre.  Some J. H. Hale peaches conning  into the packing sheds at Pentioton  weigh close to one pound, according  to the Herald.  The four hotels at Grand Forks  are applying for beer selling licenses.  There is room for a little pnofit  making by   two.  The Gyro Club at Cranbrood  cleaned up almost $1000 on the  concessions it operated at the fall  fair in that town.  Although Cranbrook fall fair at  the end of August was tho besjt. in  recent years, it was a  money loser  to the tune cf $300.  Kimberley's new poatoffioe will  have 1800 small boxes, 200 of medium size and 100 drawers. Box  rent will be $2 por year.  30 carloads of Mointosh Red  apples were shipped from Pentioton  on the opening day of the shipping  ocaoon, September' 31st-  The Domtnon Canners at Pentioton will pack 220 tons of Elberta  peaches this year. Tho plant has  a capadity of 20 tons daily.  At Pentioton growers aro being  oaid 10J   cents  a   pound   not  for  BiiJg and   Lambort  cherries.    Tho  Royal Anneo netted 7 cento.  ID  Aooordh.R to tho Kootenaian  bears stem to ho quite numerous  in Kuulo orchards this season, and  nro doing considerable damage.  To its wator pumping plant that  now ha*, a capaoity of 1600 gjaillono  por minute, Kelowna  oontomplntca  adding another pump of 1200  gal-  ont. capacity*  Service  Second  to None  The most important part  about a printing job is the  speed, the. accuracy and the  quality of work a printer can  offer. A printing job delayed  is always a loss to a business  establishment. Place your  printing with us and you will  be assured ot prompt delivery  and of a* quality of workmanship   that   will   bring  results.  i gg^. ���������*** igf m |n_  COMMERCIAL  PRINTING   DEPT.  fil  |0  H3tSsSS5*ia g  THE  CBEST.ON  REVIEW  /&  Fa."        Ho  REAL ESTATE  Listings solicited.  ,.   CRESTON.    B.C.  DENTIST  Dr* G* G2 McKENZIE  Creston  Christ Church, Oreston  SUNDAY. SEPT. S&  CRESTON���������7.30 p.m.f Evensong.  United Church  Rev. R. E. CRIBB, B.A., Minister.  4.00 p.m.���������CANYON.  7.30 p.m.���������CRESTON.  mt*:j..m.m.j..m,.A.4..*t.m,.*,.m,.A..*..*t.jk.+-m������..Jk*  ��������� A.A.A.A.A.A.(*| ^.n ^-^frnm*,. A.*,  *.  IMDnOTJlMT  setirimBn.-rji  un  assenge  BL ���������OHHWBIir^l  in Schedu  will he made  j  29th  Local and Personal  FOR SALE���������Half gallon sealers, $1  dozen.   W. Fraser,. Creston Bakery.  LOST���������Crochet -handbag containing,  fan cy work.   Mrs."������������ McLaren, Creston.-  YJ3B. RENTr-TwoJ rooms for light  housekeeping. Apply Arrowsmith Ranch,  Creston. ~ ���������       '  . FOR SALE���������Saddle horse, 5 years old,  will  drive  double,(,,������50.   Harry Smith,  Creston. . *.        >; _  ' WANTED���������Bird'dpg, trained to re-  treive ducks and-chickens; V-Kany Smith  Creston. ���������  R. Walmsley is a. hospital patient at  Cranbrook this wfi-jk;. leaving that for  city ah Sunday:    ��������� -. P   Pfe '  Christ Churcb L^die^fG<|Hd announce  Saturday, November {SOth^as the date  for their annual bazaar.","'���������*'*'.,'������  * M. R. Joyce was% business visitor at  Calgary a few days-the fore part of the  week, leaving on Sunday.  Mrs. Twfgg is renewing acquaintances  in the Slocan this week' where she is the.  guest of Mrs; Harris of New Denver.  LUMBER FORtSALE���������������3 to 12 inches  wide arid 8-foot lengths, $14 per thousand delivered.'  MonradWigeni Wynndel.  Jim Cherringtori^left on Saturday and  Will Manu-sl-an ^feday, to take second  I  Ask the Ticket Agent for fall information  ������3������iatt dla.n  SP<slCifI  Vv or fdss Greatest Traaei System  mm,  ,  -^a  '���������  '.".     ?���������-.:'''      '*'-+-*-.  ��������� '..'.'?.                    .'.'���������'���������"''     -  I  ���������:,.  '���������.:.-..                  '���������    ?���������               ���������8  H ave Yo ti r Wor k' Do n e W here  You Qet the Best Service  BLACKSMITHING and WOODWORK,-'  HORSESHOEING   and   GENERAL REPAIRS  PLUMBING,   HEATING, TINSMITHING  OXY ACETYLENE WELDING and CUTTING  All work is done by well traiaed. tradesmen.  .aii work guaranteed,     f  We carry a complete stock in Iron and Steel,  Hardwood, Pipes and Fittings, Spring Steel  for Car Springs, etc*  Agency for S.M.P. Ranges and Heaters.  Blacksmith  T  Plumbing     tinsmith  Oxy Acetylene Welding  Our Service  ��������� ���������������*..*  The Bank was established in 1875, and  during a period of more than fifty years  Branches have been established from time  to time at carefully chosen points. The service at all Branches is local and personal,  but it is also world-wide in scope. A moderate sized Balk���������not too machine-like*���������-  with a friendly interest in its clients,     .sa  IMPEWAJL   BANK  OF CAMAJD/k  CRESTON BRANCH  C. W. ALLEN, Manager.  Branclioa at Ivarniere, Cranbrook and Fernio  BBtawirriiK^  ���������^smsgjaTWNixraB'iaj'i-a  ���������������> , .  Every  Third  Car   on  the  Roads Today ia a New Ford  '.  i   The New   TOWN SEDANS are here  and wo sure like td demonstrate them.  They are tho greatest dollar -for dollar  value in an automobile today.  We have some good bargains in USED CARS and  TRUCKS and ane Used Fordson Tractor  Our shop equipment la tho beat and wo aro olwaya tnalclng it bettor.   Our  latest installation la OXY ACETYLENE WELDING Equipment  and we ate prepared to do all kinds of Welding.   Bring your  cracked and dented fendorfl to ub.  m> i������   Irmnr   Ww\    *    imrr   Wf. '        VJfl  Jr^*,  il   Jr"m \JSi   Wmm  PALMER    &    MAXWELL  S EH VICE ON ANYTHING OPEWATKO BV GASOLINE  M     M   a M.M fL*L^*Jo\       jlaP^JH n. ILtLj������M Tf    M. *M, Ra^Cj*'       *M, %������ J*   M.m*L*        M. *.W!m. Tf������  A^u!I vftf  [year work at BL CiUriiversity, Vancouver.  ITHeftwo local seeiidh' crews have just  completed laying the steel on the siding  into the Shell Oil/ Company .warehouse  and tank. ��������� ;_     f "yy.:  There will be no.-.show, pf pietures at  the Grand on Saturday night. To-night's  (Thursdsy) picture show will start prompt  at 8 o'clock!. *  LOST���������Between Porthili and Kitchener  leather hat band with metal Bull Durham  tagin front. Reward to party leaving  at xveview vruxce. ., *.  .���������' ���������*  ' ���������-- '   '���������-."    .������������������ ?^:<.' ���������'���������' '. ���������     '��������� . ' .*.  D. Sutherland,; Dr. Dormant G.  De-  Phyffer andG. Cunningham of Kimberley  spent a few days./h re last week on. a  duck hunting trip. '  Auction sale of farm equipment, mare  and colt, ete.j at iho ferry, 2 p.m., Saturday, Sept. 38th, property of Mrs.  Midgley.   Terms1-cash,   y  "There does,not?sppear to be quite the  usual rush for shooting licenses this season as in the past. The August intake  from this sourcejvas but $57.   ...  Sey. G..GVfWebber, travelling secretary  for the Dominion Lord's Day Alliance,  willbe the speaker at the evening service  at Trinity United Church, on Sunday.  Monday's quite heavy shower put an  end to the forest fire fighting season in  the Creston district which has been  under way since about the 19th ot Time.  C. P. Hill of Victoria, who is heavily  interested in the iron claims on-Iron  motntain near Kitchener, was a business  visitor at Creston at the end of the week.'  Miss Beryl Nichols left at the end of  the week for Bracebridge, Ontario, where  she will spend the next year with relatives while taking second year high school  work.  ���������.' APPLE HAULING���������Have . specially  equipped auto truck and can give prompt  and satisfactory service on apple houling.  Place your orders early. Harry Smith,  Creston.  After a practically unbroken dry spell  since the 21st of June the Valley was  favored with half-inch of rainfall during  Monday and the early hours of Tuesday  morning.  R. J, Forbes is the "first to install an  electric batteryless radio. He. 5s now  oprrating *a Westinghouse Consolalre,  secured through the loofcl dealer, E. G.  Timmons.  The Friday night dance in the Parish  Hall under fall fair auspices was not very  well patronized. The music was by Mrs.  Lister's orcheptra, with Christ Church  Ladies' Guild doing the catering.  AT THE  Hew &toj*G  We invite yon to inspect our  new stock of  Mien's SHocb  Biahhoro  or Br SooBto  'M^Mjgi.mmEM' hSPBgmmjry������jgg  and  Full stock.    Priced right.  JmSm^mt ^^n^^^B^^^j  ^^^^^^ ^^*^^*_  ^S^^*^* .*&m^m    ffl^T tH*f ^rf  jm&B. - imMiMw&g B& lB&Wt,t*nB* MjVTTta jCTTia *m JBf me  *������*s3 tU    m3wJ3 mm    mWfBBJ^^^mmm  Kh*.n   tanA    ftamttaM    H.Gtoc.iYit.ti:  I  Having disposed of our first car LETHBRIDGE  DIAMOND LUMP CdAL we; expect another  in short time. Order now. Be svre. Prompt  attention givon all orders. -  APPLE HAULING OUR SPECIALTY  CRESTON TRANSFE  REG. WATSON  TRUCKING;   DRAYING,   ICE,  ALBERT DAVIES  COAL.   WOOD  1 I  COAL UP NOW!  Place your Ordersybefore  the rush starts and thus  be assured ofp a supply.  We handle the best grade  ���������GALT.  I Be  A^8?e&Ty  Transfer, Fuel, Floter* Feed, Grain, Hay  twem  Urn  AJR  Is^goftd wood for the Kitchen Range  or your Heater. A good, big load for  $2.50 delivered in town; slightlyy more  outside of town. Phone your orders  early.  CHAS. O. RODGERS  consists in spending less than  vou earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment.  We pay'interest on Savings hal*  ances and shall welcome your  account. ^  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creston Branch. ������ R. J. Forbes, Manager  BURNS &. COMPANY, Ltd.  MEAT MERCHANTS  !���������'    .   ��������� jTRY OUR  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  *- An ennnniiiletil ilishi easy to sorvo. ,        ���������������������������;,.  '    Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON and LARD'  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  (Jovcrnment pftmlocl. highest qtiality.  '���������-���������������������������    FRESH nd CURED FISH   - >  nil viu'.etiofl.  Choicest BEEb, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  BURNS* IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  Iricrriiuci. fgfg productiort ������������nd pfndnnAH better poultry.    Buy tho hont.  Itig������igigai8i^^ ��������� TFTE5..--KKVTRW'.    fTCERTCVNT-    B.    tt  CMLBUUNSCQ10 SQ&gS  CUTS 81/8MS SCALDS  msasses pg/softio woi/m  WORLD HAPPENINGS  IEFLY TOLD  ���������i   New Zealand will appoint a trade  f representative in Canada, it has "been  announced.  Growing  commerce     lie-  tween the two countries is given  as  the reason.  The  monoplane    Bremen,   first    to  eross  the  North  Atlantic  from  east  to west,  is  to be  placed  on perma  nent   exhibition   at   the   Museum  Peaceful Arts, in New York.  A  young  peach  tree     bearing     a  fruit, half of which was a peach, and  ���������".���������- the  other  half a  nectarine,  was  ex-  Diamonds From Sugar  Scientist  Produces     Sparkler     That  Was Made In laboratory  .... Predictions that "large and beautiful real diamoiids can be made by  man, was'^made to the American  Chemical Society, at Minneapolis, by  Professor - j. Willard Hershey, of  McPherson ���������College, . -.McPherson,-'  Kansas.     '., _- --  He laid on a glass slide a tiny cry-  stair the size of a" grain of sand. He  said.it waa a r-fal-diamond, produced,  in his laboratory < at McPherson. It  was miade from ordinary pure table  sugar subjected to pressure estimated at ten tonsfto the square inch.  WHEN BABY IS WELL  MOTHER IS HAPPY, . ,���������  ���������  A. B. Halatoff, president of board  The happy    mother    is    the    one  directors  of Soviet State Publishing  i whose baby is well���������it is the laugh-  Trust, who is largely responsible for  ing, gurgling baby who always brings; Bolshevist propaganda in India and  of  China.  Women Sn Airplane Factories  joy tO| the home. When baby is ill  h everyone in the home suffers���������not  only through, worry over the little  one* but through loss df sleep���������-no  one can find rest with a sick baby in  the home. Thousands of mothers ar������y  ���������..       _, ��������� -.., ^    ��������� A   ,,.. . %.���������a4.  happy mothers because    they    have   Are   More   Adept  At  Inner  Adjust  found  the  way   to   keep   their   littlo j hichts Than Men  ones well���������or if  sickness does como j     M    h ofthe-.^ost exacting  work  on suddenly, as it usually does with   .     ... .      ,.. , ������������������     .    ,.���������. ,.  of   the: Httle ones, they have found theAvay I������������ ^e construction of an airplane is  Only choice leaves grown* at high altitudes  go into tihe;y blending o������ Blue Ribbon Tea,  That is why its flavourfis,.sc uniformly excellent: Insist upon getting it from your grocer���������refuse substitutes of inferior  quality.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  -September 29 -  fcibited  at   the   recent   show   ���������-.   ���������, .        .,   .  Royal Horticultural   Society in  Lou-1 ������������  speedily bring  the   baby back to   done by women    workers.  .   J ^      - , ; health agamy   Mrs.    George    Kech, -       .   -    .  don, England. Lindberg,  Alta.,    is    one    of    these  Exports of Canadian wheat during j mothers and sho writes as follows:-��������� \  the month of -August    totalled    10,- i "r axa U������������ happy mother of a seven-  156,266  bushels  with   a  valuation   cf  $1-1,397,493,     according*     to     returns;  compiled by the Dominion Bureau of  Statistics.  The R-100. British dirigible now  under construction at Cardington,  England, which, was expected to  make a trans-Atlantic Sight to Montreal  this  fall,   will   not  do   so  until  teen-month-old baby girl.       Baby is  healthy  and strong  and, sleeps w.e*J  night. I give her no other medicine   but   Baby's   Own '������������������ Tablets,   and !  she just  loves  them.    I    am    never  without the Tablets in the house."  Baby's Own Tablets are a mild  but thorough, laxative .which, .regulate:  the bowels*, sweeten the stomach  and thus drive out constipation and  indigestion ahd make the cutting oi  teeth  easy.  They are sold  by  medi  Builders  have found that women are most  adept at shaping and sewing the  fabric covers of wings ahd making  certain delicate adjustments on the  wings- and ^struts?' of airplanes. Also,  SIGNIFICACE    OF   THE    EXILE  ANO THE RESTORATION  Golden Text: "The lovingkindness  of Jehovah is from everlasting tp  everlasting upon thern that fear  Him, and His righteousness unto  children's   children.''���������Fisalin  103.17.  next  May    according   to   ofiicials   of! cine dealers or by mail at 25  cents i  the Department of National Defence. I a box from The Dr. Williams' Medi-  Hon.   Dr.   Robert    -George     Brett.  ! cine Co., Brockville, Ont.  French Bakers Celebrate  pioneer medical' practitioner in Al-j  berta and one of tbe most outstand- \  Ing public men in tlie province, died[ "~  recently in Calgarv, at the age of 78, i Commemorated      Four       Hundredth  after an  illness  extending over sev-j Birthday  Of  the Doughnut  eral weeks. :     This  generation has    an    evident  Premier'Mackenzie King proposes! f<?ndness for anniversaries. People  to make a trip, probably to tiie Pa-i like them> ^ seek c*^es..$>&bold-  cific Coast, starting about the end ofjin^ tbem* Therefore, no person can  October. It will be a somewhat hur-i object ^faen Fre*fch bakers decide to  ried trip, the prime minister .said,! commemorate the 400th birthday of  but he uali    make     a    number    of j U��������� doughnut.  The first  example   of   the   famous  thfeyf are ofteii called upon td plan  the decorations of the interiors bf  planes built on special orders.'  Mkjbr Reuben* H. Fleet, president  ofyFleet Aircraft, Inc., of Buffalo,  has, many women workers in . his  piant. "We find that women can do  the complicated work of covering  the wings ahd assembling ribs and  fitting them more . accurately and in  less time than men.'f he said.  i^lesrril^pcsca  speeches,   some of them,  in  all  probability, on the way out to the west.  comestible was made in Paris in  1529.' Some time later it got pass-  i age over the Channel into England,  A. Corrector  Of  Pulmonary  Trou-, ,   -      ���������*.!...      ���������    .     ���������*. -������.  Mes���������Many    testimonials    could    be! and from  theie  made  ** wa*y vntlx  presented showing the great' efficacy j household effects and other ideas to  of Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil in cor-' *������������������������������������������������������=���������' ~~~--*������directing disorders of  the  respiratory  processes, but the best testimonial is  experience and the Oil is reeommend-  Bowels So Active  Feared For His Life  experience  ed to all who suffer from these dis  orders with the  certainty  that they  will find relief. It will allay inflamma-  ' tion in the bronchial tubes.  Mrs. S.-v J. Jago, Cariobie, N.B.,  writes:���������"My little boy, when three  years old, had a severe attack of  diarrhoea. The bowels were so active,  and he voipited so much, I feared  for his life. I tried many medicines,  but he was always getting worse. A  friend told me of  and after the  second dose I saw  an improvement.  I gave him almost  . Before tlie-; deststictioii of Jerusalem,- the"'"prophet Eaelriel went' into  > exile with the first deportation^ and  | five years afterwards he fwas ealled  to the prophetic office. fy fit? ^aa .���������*-*���������������.  severe arraignment of tne people or  Israel that he was told to make in  tne name of the Lord. Ezekiel lived  up to liis responsibility. Do we live  up to ours ? It is one thing to have  convictions, "but quite another thing'  to have the, courage of convictions.  A. responsibility;calls.for a' response.  Not to respond'to the responsibility  that righfully belongs to us is cowardly ahd basef  The captivity was God's training  school, where the exileis \Vere given  an opportvmity to lament their rebelliousness and recognize their dependence upon Him. Jeremiah had  prophesied that after seventy years  were accomplished, God would visit  and perform His go>od word toward  them, in causing them to return to  their home. The first opportunity for  return from exile came in-the first  year of Cyrus, King of Persia.  Jehovah, stirred up the spirit of his  king to make a proclamation permit-  this continent.  The first doughnut, we read in^tdne  Christian . -Science ��������� Mionitor,.-. was  shaped like a crescent. That is, of"  course, interesting, but is of comparatively little importance. P The  real thrill will come with the^-n%rae  of thc genius who first took a hoe  and molded the doughnut round thej  vacant space. ,  SeFved In Riel Relielllon  Captain H. O. Gray, 74, for years  a crack rifle shot on "teams representing Canada, died in a hospital at, Painless ^ perfcct In their ac  Ottawa. He was a member of the; tion, Miller's Worm Powders are  Ottawa sharpshooters during tho | always a safe and reliable remedy  Riel Rebellion in 1885. Ho waa a! fol> children who show symptoms of  member of the covincll of the Dom in  Ion of Canada Rifle Association.  worms.  These  symptoms   are   easily  recognized in a feverish restlessness,  frequently ending in convulsions.    A   ���������  | point of notable  importance is  that  People In. thc'United States use up I after  Miller's  Worm   Powders  have  .��������������������������� t-uar. n vnnuon trtnA vnvnr.*.c. ������n*>n   expelled the worms, the stomach and  more than a million.lead pencils eacn i K���������J,rAlc, ov,rt inno���������,    (,p    into    ft   very  ly relieved^  <'I have "u$ed It  a -forfa the-.- other. ��������� chil-:  dren, and my husband arid myself.  My husbandfgiveja  it ?i- great praise,  and when he goes away from home  to work he always takes a bottle  with him."  Put  up only  by. The T.   Milburn  Co., Ltd., Toronto, Ont.  Huge Milk Shipment  Ijargest Consignment   Of \ Its   Kind  Shipped From Aylnier To  Western Canada  Seven hundred and fifty thousand;  cows working in high  gear for one  (whole  day     could     contribute    just  enough milk to make up a; shipment  which, fleft \Aylnier, ?Qnt.,  onya special ,Canadian . l^ational .. .Railways  freight-recently   for  the? west.   Fro%  duct of an >Ayimer Milk Evaporating  Company^  it "was   the. largest ^ shipr  trieht of f its kind ever to leave any  point iri  Canada,1 and made P up   fa  train- consisting of 200 years.' There  were 11,880 cases containing 700,000  cans   and  weighing  353  tons  in  tho  consignment   which,   is   destined     to  grace the tables of farm houses during coming season. It required 1,500,  000 pounds of fresh milk to make up  this shipment at the largest ev&porr  ated milk plant in Canada. The product has  a value of  $65,000  and  is  pointed to as a sterling example of  an extension of the dairying industry in. Canada.  Although a small,part of the ship-,  ment will reach the Pacific Coast, it  is, in "the biggest part, for consumption throughout the prairie provinces.  _ _ It Has Many Qualities;���������The man  ting any who wished to go back and  who possesses a bottle of Dr. Thomas'  build the hous6 of JehovaJh. Eclectric., Oil is armed against many  The  chief desire  of the returning  ills. It'will relieve a cough, break a  .exiles was to rebuild the temple and J cold, prevent sore throat; it will reduce the swelling from a sprain, re-  'TUeyje f thef ^^fc^persisteiitvf.sorest aritit  5^1y;-6piB^dtftr jiliei^.^eiit^y^aixd f '^eoiiU."  It.is amedicine chiest in it-  _ re-establish   their   ancient ^worship:  half a? bpttlefaridilt^-was'aigrea^  he was -edriiplete^ "tion;-- of ^ thte f^emplef iwaiM&&������a vpe^  year.  The Ideal Summer Meal  OSSBSS2SZZ3E^^___m^  bowels arc toned  healthy condition.  Research Possibilities  ,JSARDINE;S:l|f:i;l  |tf**>IOWV������B0������*l������iii..l.,MH������1'A.'<n0'l,'HI'.i'\^l>A-r  Savn  tho  counons  In   Iho carton.  Wrlto Tor Cook   Hook aiul  Premium  Mat  Connors Bros. Ltd-^lacl^'s Harbor, N. B.  D  AT EN TS  *m VWBM      E3   vim. mm        ^*%_t&P  k vim or "Wnntcd lnvMitlon������" ������i.t v^i������  I ii formation   Hcnt   Treo  On   IteqiiMrt.  D������iij1.      ������7a*.li.T. 4it ST,  107      OTTAWA,   On..  tlio RAMSAY Ca.  Sen Extractor^  By    I>r.    II.    M.    Tory^    Pre������iilcnt  National Kesearch Council  No  one  enn  realize what may  bo  before us.     I saw a statement mado  by    a    distinguished    professor' -of  chemistry that if    wc    could    write  down    the    formulae ��������� for -all   combinations possible from   rt   molecule  containing- ono hundred atoms, these  formulae alone would    All    all    the.  pages of nil thfa bo6ks in the World.  Ho was  giving that  as  an  illustration of the wide open field that lies  bofore the chemists of this country  in developing its chemical industry.  Fifty yours ugo, there wm no such  thing  as  a strictly  chemical   industry. Last year in Canada alono there  were invested in chemical and-allied  Industries    $750,000,000 which    produced  $f>QO,000,opo    worth    of    products, while in tho United States Uio  corresponding    production   amounted  Lo uppro;x;.m.atoly $7,000,000,000,  Natural Unt* Exploitation  Exploitation o������- the district along  the South Saskatchewan River, in  thc neighborhood of Riverhui*st, with  a view to ascertaining, tiie possibilities of natural gas. is to be undertaken on a more extensive scale  within tho next few .weeks, it'is*'reported.  __s .,' ' ;..-,,, .,_'..,.,'  Many have been relieved .of corns  by Hollo'way's Corn Removei*. It has  a power of its owntliat will bo found  effective. ' ��������� ,���������'���������,...  ���������v.6e.$i'|  and. iri^rujrientaIt^iist*Q^y0  of the "(^feiaoriy,;fa.i^d sigy: :reigried '.self.:  *5upre.mer But while there-ywas Jpy in  all hearts, corinlctirig emotiorjvs filled ''"'^ Miarried "^meri fe Di^l^, Texas,  the hearts of tiie old men who^nad ^re not permitted to hold positions  knqwn tbe.gloripug temple of Solo- ������������������&;*������������������������������ y.^*;,. k^w,^ ������*,i^ .���������**������������*������������.���������  men: They -were weeping^ aa well as; ^ts^ ?^e^ ^omesi y unless y there  rejoicing. Life has many such scenes, | are ' "especially mitigating circum-  when   the   bitter   mingles   with   the ] stances." ^  sweet. One of Tennyson's odes refers , - -    . "  to a wedding as '.'the white funeral James Fenimore Cooper could not  of single life.' The foundation laying ,,_,lf_ ������������������������oa<, ������,- ,���������_a *.v,^���������^������������������ ������������������^,  of tbat second temple in the midst ofj writo  unless  he  was   chewinS  gum  The man who fcqIh a small job  beneath him is invariably too small  for a bigger quo,     ���������,,.,,  w.  N*.     IJ.  . MM  Con alder  tho  postage  stamp,  iitlclc*. until It delivers Uio goods.  MUnvrdVi  Pain.  ljinlitM i������������r���������Thn     Klnjf  ruin and desolation was to the old  men a "white funeral" of all the  glories of the past.  Juveniles To Compete  Boys*' and Girls' Swine  Clubs Membership Is Necessary  More than*- five thousand boys and  girls on Canadian farms will tae taking part In the annual swine club  and calf breeding contests in tho  various provinces this year, for  whicli the Canadian ��������� National Railways offer prizes and trophies, it was  stated recently by Dr, W. J. Black,  Director of Colonization and Agriculture, of the "-'���������* National. System,  Through the stimulation of tlio as-;  idstauco offered fo.i-this...work by the  railway company, in bringing -tlie  lioy& and girls together In annual  .c6rnpeti]ti!Qivt. ^ho work, of,, the clubs  has progressed rapidly, particularly  ,with respect to calf clubs. There will  bo nearly 200 of these in operation  this year, thoro being a 400 per cent,  increase over last year.  drops. It is said.  Wheat Marketing On Pro tola BuhI.)  Dr. Robert Newton, professor of  ileld cropa, of the University of Alberta, lias beeik asked by tho National Research Council, of Canada,  to make investigation of tho possible reception which, would bo given  in Europe to a flyatom of marketing'  whoat on a basis of protein content.  Tho report will be propnrcd for tho  next sctiKion of Parliament.  Mlmml'H  yesart*..  TJ..l...<m..  IIhiiiI    for   K0  "T^J[C\?'fiR. wart to sec if a licndncHc'  ���������"^ will "wear off."   Why sufFcr  "SNrlich there's always Aspirin? The  millions of men and women who  use it in increashiff qtinntiticR evefy  year prove that it docs relieve audi  pain. The medical profession pronounces it without effect. on the  lieart, so use it as often as Jt can  . spare yoju any pain. Evcr^ dri.^A'i*''--  alwny's Bas pfenuinc Aftpjrin'tablets  for the prompt relief ol a licaclaclic,  colt.B, neuralgia, lumbago, etc. Familiarize yourself with tho proven  directions in every package.  SPIRIN  Awi.lrji. U. a Ti'fctU-intttlc Itosln(<-r<������<l ia C)ai.nd������ THE   REVIEW,   CRESTON,   BO.  /  mmm  Constant daily testing and blending of the world's choicest  teas give Red Rose Tea its inimitable flavor and never-varying  goodness.   Every package guaranteed. 74  ��������� S5&   ff S^ S IL SBT jB     Bjrfii  RED ROSE ORANGE PEKOE is extra good  In tke best package���������Clean, bright aluminum  The Singiag ������w\  tty HUBERT DAI������-  Copyrlght,     1928.     Wamar  Pictures, Inc.  Brroa.  sJ������  v.. synopsis '��������� >^.;-_  K Al Stone, a. singing waiter . at  Blackie Joe's New^ York night club,  wins fame as a composer-of popular  songs. Grace, "the cigarette girl at  Blackie's, who loves Al without his  knowing it, is lefthehlnd. He marries Molly Winton, a ballad singer,  and naakes her famous, too. She does  not love him. Molly has a "baby,  Junior, whom Al adores. Al becomes  part owner of the fashionable Club  Bombo, and on the night of the third  anniversary of his marriage presents  his beloved ^ Molly with, a diamond  - ursocua. ~jlxe;.<iioes-inot .know;;. tHaZ  sharpened her guilty thoughts and  aggravated her irritati-oii toward A2.  But .AJ. was holding Junior toward  her, so there was nothing to1 do .but  take the child in her arms.  "Be more careful," she whispered  petulantly.' "You're spoiling my  orchids."  Al noticed her tone and quickly  took Junior from her. But as soon  as she had left the nursery: and  Junior sat down .on his father's lap,  the baby began to chat volubly. He  was thoroughly wide awake and Al  forgot fihis chagrin over Molly's irritability in his delight over Junior.  Was any.soundi as sweet as that high  childish treble?  "How big are you, Junior ?" he  -asked.. v-  The baby's tiny arms were spread  wide as, he ;gave.~ the .required answer: A...-'''-r       P.AA        .'.'.   *a  -..  "So-q-o big!"  Molly, while approaching the club: in  her  limousine,   was  ardently  kissed  %KI ^-uJ^Wk*$& ��������������� .*������>.*������������. *���������* ������������<*.,#..*.; *������������>  home with -AJ she is moody. When ed delightedly, just as if they had  she sees A! later in the nursery fbend-f not gone through that nursery ritual  fe8" Jtevcrtedly oyer sleeping "junior,; a thousand times. Then - Junior  El^iM ^ '***** ^ demanded,  "Now, daddy,  her.    This, in turn, makes her angry  at her husband. <y���������-���������������������������"���������'  CHAPTER XIV.  Al heard Molly's step and turned  to embrace heri She* deftly avoid--  ed his grasp, stifling the look of  aversion in her eyes as she,did  so.  tell me story." "y  "Story ?'.'. repeated Al. P.. ; "What  kind? Animal story, giant story?,"  "Frog story," answered Junior  briefly, settling down comfortably, in  Ars protecting arms.  "All right," agreed the father.  "Now   listen   closely.        Once   there  Al thought nothing of it; he believed  she was merely anxious to avoid any  was a fat old., froggie who lived in a  noise that might wake Junior. Again  hole ia the ground under a great big  he made a move as if to touch the  child, but Molly caught his "hand. '  - "Sh!" she murmured in ���������'aif irritated  voice.     "Don't  wake   him.  Tax  tired;.    *. He might cry." y   -  .Al pretended in "earnest pantomine  that he had no intention of waking  Junior, but, unseen by Molly, his  other hand crept toward the protruding toe of the boy. The truth was  AI couldn't bear the thought of going  to bed without a -word or two with  little Junior. So as Molly turned  away to go to her own room jVJ  nudged the baby's foot and smiled to  himself. Junior's eyes opened sleepily  and, as he recognized his father, he  murmured, "Hello, daddy."    '  At the gentle words Molly turned,  a smile stealing over her face in  spite of herself. There stood Al, pre  tree. He had a big deep voice and���������-"  Al glanced down���������Junior's���������-eyes  ;had|: closed.". ,^^"'t^^;fiat^^^feiy  toyhoW f to  went shutf as the f. story y continued.  :L:.ypS.:. "When the tale was ended he  was sleeping Quietly. Then Al,  singing "to him softly, put him back  into his bed and tucked him in. His  toy was placed beside his open  hand where he would see it first  thing in the morning, and then ���������  one last adoring look, a, quick kiss,  and Al tip-toed from.'-the. room,  Molly had disrobed the moment  she reached her room and slipped  into a negligee. But her door was  open and, as she went about the  ���������business of cold-creaming her face,  she could not help but hear the  sounds of joy and perfect comrade-  tending surprise    that    Junior    had ship that came from    the    nursery.  awakened, but obviously delighted  that it had happened. He quickly  leaned over, gathered the baby in  his arms and straightened up with  the child held close tp him. One  chubby, soft arm -wtent round his  neck.       s-     #  "Good boy, daddy," whispered  Junior, snuggling closer. "Came  home."  Swiftly Al carried his precious  bundle toward Molly, who waited, a  look of indicision upon her face.  She wanted to soo Junior and cuddle  him, too, yet tho sight of his. innocent baby    face    at ''this    moment  Somehow, they cut into her consciousness like acid on a raw  wound, so that she quite forgot  what she was doing. The anger she  had felt and stifled, when she entered the apartment now returned  ih greater force than ever. It seemed to her tliat everything that Al  had done tonight irritated her. Even  his presentation of the brooch had a  bad conclusion, for lt had made John  Perry discreetly withdraw from the  party. And Al's pride in\hcr and  love for her, instead of soothing her  vanity, worked just tlie other wayT  At this moment she glanced In the  mirror to see Al approaching, from  behind, his face aglow with that  same expression ofjoy and devotion.  As he came closer and slipped his  arms around her she jumped up and  stepped out of the embrace, making  no attempt to Jitde tier displeasure.  Before Al couhlsay anything in protest she had crossed the room.  He shook his head in astonishment. Oh, well, he thought philosophically, it was just another of  Molly's moods. He made a move  to cross over to her, but suddenly  Miolly's white arms went above her  head in protest. She stood glaring  at him, like-an animal at bay.  * "What's the matter with - you,  Molly?" he asked sharply, in sunaze-  ment. "What have I done? For  weeks you haven't seemed like yourself!"  There ajvas challenge in Al's voice,-  but there was pleading, too. The expression of aversion/" left Molly's  face; desperately she struggled to  think of an explanation that would  smooth things over. But' it was - no  use���������she had gone too far; there was  ho turning back.'  "Wh-it is it,? darling?" Al pleaded,  "Gah-t^you tell ; me?    Haven't    you  everything to make you happy -��������� al  beautiful home-���������a, baby���������me?"  But Molly seemed to grow harder  with every word he uttered.. Ker  icy silence, as she? confronted him  with gleaming eyes, sent a dreadful current of fear through him.  Was there nothing he could say to  arouse her-���������to drive out this evil  spirit and bring back the Molly he  loved. He said with a controlled  quietness that gave no hint of his  madly throbbing heart:  "Youaetas though you didn't ft>ve  me���������any .more. ;   Don't you ?".      _  "At that Molly'*-? head came up. It  was as if she had been waiting, trying to force him to a show-down.  Now she was reaxiy. to speak.  "I don't love you any more."  The  dreadfui "words  were   spoken  slowly and soberly,, but the minute  ���������they   were   out   a   look   of_ disdain  curled her lips and.her eyes" flashed  defiance.        Now���������at   last���������she vhad  come clean.- Now, her attitude said,*  what was he going to do about it?  Al recoiled as if she had struck  ���������him across the face with a whip.  The words seemed to travel swiftly  ���������dqv^f'llnl^^ ff in J his  brain,; and come echoing^Back.?  But finally Molly could stand-the  silence no longer..- --.''"-''.  "You heard.me!" she exclaimed  harshly. "I meant it. I don't love  you! Do you understand? I don't  love you!   Now let me alone!"'  The last remark was shot at Jhlm  with deadly^aim and purpose, as she  might have thrown a burning, blinding faggot. It was all over now,  she thought; there would be no more  pretending on her part. This wag  the climax "of the storm that had  been gathering force within her for  more than,a year. She didn't love  him; in fact, she hated him now with  a terrible intensity because he had  made her feel unworthy by loving  her too much. She wanted to hurt  him with all the cruelty in her power, driving forever that adoring look  from his eyes.  Al did not cringe as he listened to  her, yet he knew at last that their  life and comradeship together were  utterly smashed. His face was pale  as death. But as they faced each  other, eyes agleam, hands clinched,  they heard another sound like the  faint sweet tinkle of a bell. It wag  Junior's voice, calling gently:  "Mamma. Ploasc come to me."  (To Be Continued.)  mak?ffaded  HEW  DIAMOND DYES are the finest  dyes you can buy. They are  made to give you real service. They  edniaifi- the "very highest quality  anilines that can be produced.....yv  It's the quality '-. of ; the ���������. anilities in  Diamond Dyes that" give such soft.  Bright, new-lookingjcolors; that make  them go oa so evaily���������without spotting or. streaking;:-that -enable them  to keep their depth and brilliance  through .wear and -washings.  .Next time you have dyeing to do, try  Diamond fDyes.:, See how easy and  simple it is to use them.y Then cotn-  yPore results.You will surely agree  'Diamond Dyes are better dyes.  ,The white package oi Diamond Dyes  is the highest quality dye, prepa:  for general use. It will dye or i  -. silkj ..yrool- ? cotton/ linen, rayon  a*qy mixtureof> .-materials. -The b  package ?is fa ���������special dye; for s  and woolfonly^.:?With it you can <  ybtfi* valuable articles bf silk or w  with results equal tothe finest p  fessionalf work. . When you hu:  .rf&nezaberf^this. -yThe. bine packt  dyes jsillcforf.wool only. The wt  pdcka������e^ml\ dye every kind o������ g������c  including silk and wool. Your dea  has both packages.   :  - .  .. ^    "������������������- *.nnta*n   **"*.  '^^X^sss  , b^h& -A������d** w I the life oi  ^ can o������3>������ .   t-j,^ are *n,e Z m-icf  Wt c0������& *������% of *������JS!  Sun Proof  EASY TO USE-BETTER RESULTS  E?SS!SC  :colors'>  "TOJL, JDEAI.ERS  Idea May Be Feasible  SerSIn Ts Jf&v? York Sh Six Kostrs  la  Plan  Of  Young  Engineer  "Take a solid breakfast in Berlin  and don't worry ahbut food, on the  plane. You can have lunch in New  York!"...      ..:-.,'... .,.,...  This might be the last advice  given by good friends to a passenger  ",of | a futuristic: airplane hot yet constructed, but planned by Heinz-  GUenther Perl, a 21-year-old Berlin  engineer. Perl claims that his 'plane  would make the trip from Berlin to  New York in about six hours, !  that world-famous scientists ai  perts like *Pibfessor Einstein  Count Arcof studied his device  fully; aplsrove-d of it and now  believe in_ its fe_asibiliry.  The Coming Era  The air age will have fully a  when trans-oceanie flights are  without the accompaniment <  headlines in the papers.,  Birds cannot see blue    or  but they do see red and infra-i  ^U/A-^a  *<������ *  r*or TVoul������l������������  Hue *������ Acltl  jgCIO������tOMI*CM  WfBAWttltlRM  HCADACM*   m  WhenJram  KU3  that  corn  with  Minard's  Liniment.  *m  Car Accidents In Iceland  Whuv muuy pcoplo call indigestion  very often means excess acid In tho  stomach. The stomach norvca have  been over-stimulated, and food eoura.  The corrective is au alkali, whieh nou-  trttll'/es acids instantly, And the heat  alkali known to medical oclenco is  Phillips' Milk ot Magnesia. It hua f������-  malned tho standard with phyttlciana  i)no   upoonful   of   this    htirmlcaa,  latiteieHH alkali In w������t������.r vvill neutralize Instantly many times us much  acid, and tho symptoms disappear at  once. You will never, use cruda moth.  oiIm when once you learn tho offlcloncy  of thltt. <3o get a small bottle to try,  Bo ouro to -get the genuine Phi J Una'  Milk of MurmouIh preucrlbed b.v phyai*  clana for BO?'years Iri correcting ex*.  ccsa acicliJ. JDacli TjulLli-i cotn.-iuw auh  directions���������-any drugntora..  faicreuHlng Number Of Automobile  Accidents Present*** a ProWem  Iceland, of all places under the  sun, is complaining of its growing  number of automobile accidents.  ^ Just like Chicago and New York  and London, this metropolis has its  careless drivers and its drunken  drivers. And all of thin, of course,  makes for "Snore accidents,  -v An auto bus took a turn in a country road too rapidly. Two passengers wero killed and the othora injured. Icelandic authorities hailed  tho driver Into court, found that  he conducted his bus in a most cureless manner and sentenced him to  a month in -Jail. Ills license was taken ivway pe^nanontly,,   " w." n.  ty, "isoi  Packed full of fire for any sort o:  ignition job���������farm engine, tractbr  marine motor ��������� Eveready Hot  Shots put the pep behind yoti:  cylinders I  Last longer because they recuper  ate marvellously. Protected bj  metal case against damp, rain o:  accident. Give full value for youi  money. Ask for Eveready Hot  Shots by name. If the label doe;  not say "Eveready", it's not s  genuine Hot-Shot,  Canadian National Carbon Co.- Limit������,  Calirjtry *ni>AMTn Montreal  Vancouver lOKUNIO Winnie*  Owning Kvertai.y Bsttery Slatlen CK>IC, Town*  B-*/ere������dy Ijgnttoni  ������h������    IoriH������!*t  14vcd   ilnele   vry  ������r������  " riffle  C������lln   made.    Vor  ui������  In  unr.Ki>o.avct  pUCPB.  ^^B jHMjj^0<JBJji|^     .^^Lj^ff JtrfH^^^9w,,^S"*v<9|'ljL������^ffir^S Jffl^l^Pp  *~fi&fijjp' tmmf S&Siiii  " JKMS&j   dSB^^^P^B&^^JtJ_^_y_W_^ ^_W  _m_f  aAHArjW,  dLmmmmT     ^mm\lm*^m\t^^^^^^^^  mWu������mm***t*m. THE  CRESTOTS BEVX&W  Local and Personal  WHEAT STRAW FOB SAX.U���������^1 fa  load at the Reclamation Farm.  FOR SALE���������Coal or wood heater,  good as new. Also Congoleum rug, 8x9  feet, almost new. A, Anderson, Victoria  Avenue, Creston.  Miss Harrop, vice-principal of Creston  publie school, spent t e weekend at her  home in Harrop.  Mrs. J. W. Robinson got back last  week from a short holiday visit with  friends in Vancouver.^"  W. MeMahon  of Toronto,   Ontario*  arrived at the end of the week on a visit |  with his daughter, Mrs. S. A. Speers.  Mrs. George Nichols left at the end of  of the week on a visit with relatives and  friends at Bracebridge and other points  in eastern Canada.  hunters are likely to have better luck.  So far the kill of these birds has been  light.  FOR SALE-Bleeks 68, 74, 75 and 76,  containing 34 acres, half mile from Port-  hill on *K. V. road; barn and other  buildings on y property, price $300-  Monrad Wigen, Wynndel.  Mrs. C. M. Loasby of Vancouver, for-  merley of Sirdar,  is renewing acquain-  on Sunday. There are over 900 acres in  wheat, that is expected to go 45 bushels  to the sera.  W. J.   Truscott,   superintendent   of  Urinity United Church Sunday school,  tween 1500and 1800~tonsof hay. -This'  year's cut is heavier than usual to rushes*  .T. D. Pattullo of Victoria, leader of  the Liberal opposition, in the legislature,  who is making a tour of the B.C. interior  fl-    o  *������������������*-*.-������-4.-M.-Jt.-+.-*,- 44. .p. ,4. ���������^,.^fl A,r A.^^-A, *.-A.,A.-A-A. A.-A. A-A- A.- ������._,*- A.-^ . A.. A - A-A . *,.������.-  ?r  A SQUARE DEAL  BOTH WAYS  Boyd & Graig, local contractors, have  been at Sirdar all week where they are!-tenci^ in Creston tMsw^kr'a gueJt~"of  doing the interior finish up work on the Mrs.   Hayes.   She is returning to the  coast after a visit at Cranbrook.  With the^eparture oh Saturday of  Jim Cherringtoh and Will Manuel to  attend B.C. University at Vancouver,  CS-restOift will uuv-a a delegation of sis at  tbe higher seat of learning this term.  F. H.fpezall of Cranbrook, president  of the Cdnservatl^e association in that  community hall at that point.  Now that the necessary rains have dis-  J persed the heavy smoke pall the duek  I  1  i.  also be held.  is arranging for appropriate exercises for! wjii vig^ Cteston'on Monday and will  rally day on Sunday morning, Septem-1 confer ^ith party workers on the local  ber  29th.    A   christening  service  will   political situation.  Work on constructing the cement  foundation for the- Deisel engine of the  local electric light plant will be under  way before the week . is out, but it - is  hardly likely "juice" will be available before the middle of October.  The heavy rains of Monday will terminate, flats haymaking for this season.  Cutting commenced on August 12th and  the six weeks of ideal weather that has  prevailed has enabled the make of be-  city, was a business visitor on   Mondaj  That    is    to    be    our    Motto  Your co-operation will enable  us to render a better and a  more   efficient  service.  Come atid see us���������  LET US BE FRIENDS  ���������we can all work together for  A BIGGER and BETTER CRESTON  ���������arjjHe is hopeful  highway  conditions will  ^ show a decided improvement in 1930.  A. J. Kent,, a well \known Bonners  Ferry real estate dealer, was a business  visitor here Saturday. On some of the  dyked lands in that area wheat is running as high as 80 bushels to the acre.  I  1   IIC  Cranbrook  Kootenay  CRESTON  n  ar**. o**ft  Kimberley  aMrfMWMMBMMpM  ��������� y.yi ��������� ^.ly.^, ��������� y,.^:V. ^ ���������  I.MiaaaiaiiiKKi mtiaaimaii aaa  i ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������.������������������������������������aia  ia aaaaaaaii  m  NOW SHOWING !  New Victor Microns  Wynchromitor Radio  Electrola !  ���������a combined Electric Phonograph and Battery-  less   Radio   all   in   one.    Let  us   give  you  a  demonstration today.  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  TBEREXALL STORE  GEO. H. KIEULTST  ���������with or without lids, in sizes ones, twos  threes, fours, fives or sixes;    larger sizes  with  handles.  jg^fjj Qg^^tSESB    B>^ mWjftw f*i IQQP  Also a line of  HEAVY TEA GUPS, Muo and  a        wfBnitOp SBmSO por tlox*  A Horns* BIoo of Wttiio sassd *WoBeB  Of mttmTff  #M������f   tlOX*  m^rm^m m   _t * ^m^ym>^mm^m^^yfrm^f*m^^m^ri^ Tn^n^tyta-^ iri^i m^*rmt^m-^mmm^mrm*^-i  >E3  Saturday was the opening date for the  1929 shipping of Mcintosh Red apples,  and aboun 15 carlbads rolled east that  day from the Exchange and Creston  Growers sheds at Creston and Erickson.  ...- August revenues were buoyant at the  Creston office of the provincial police  which enjoy en a cash intake ot over $500,  of which amount $330 was for motor  licenses and $103 police court fines and  costs. : ''       : ���������������������������-.- ���������  m  The X..O.B.A. announce a bridge and  ���������srhist drive for Thursday evening, Oct.  3rd, in the lodgeroom, over the Mercantile store Cards at 8 o'clock prompt.  Good prizes and refreshments. Admission  50 cents.  ������ *      ���������      a  The high school literary society will  inaugurate the season this afternood with  a debate on - the subject: Resolved,  "That more progress has been made ih  the last fifty years than in tha preceding  century."  Kaslo Kootenaian: James"Anderson,  J. A. Riddell and Geo. Abey motored to  the Reclamation Farm south of Creston,  We are  prepared to supply yonr every need satisfactorily y and are particularly proud of our stock of  UNDERWEAR in CpmKaations and  Two-Piece Suits  in all the standard sizes,,  weights and shacies.  SWEATERS���������L*3|tes and Gents  Windbreaks, and  Mackinaw,-Shirts  Socks   and   Pants,  Iresfen Valley 0o-0perati������8 Ussn.  i  CRESTON  Two Stores  ERICKSON  Have Your Child's Feet  Fitted Properly By  THE NEW VISIBLE SYSTEM OF FITTING  (Patented 1929)  Exclusive With  JTaLckjand JTi 11  (fus/iion Sole Shoes  ^foi* ������/iilclreii  CRESTON MERCANTILE  \jt\jTiffi jrmp^%ym i,   fi��������� i m*.  o  Y THIS Jack and Jill method  of "Visible Fitting" there is no  more guesswork; the child's  foot can actually be seen in the shoe,  and cramping of the little toes, tliat  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 g!������ve���������  they n*tow thc feet to grow unhindered. Sturdy and strong to stand the  wear and tear of active youngsters, yet  priced very moderately.  Jack and Jill Shoe* tar* Endorse tf hy Physician* Evttfiytvhmr*  Bring in the Children and have them properly ntted by  G*rttN!3:3'������^^  9*^^t<������*i^i^Ti^t^mmm^m**  C * ������ * iii������p  ,a_<m������,k y  v e> n    jack    Ann  *3   H   E*i   E-*  mm***mi*mtmmm0*mmmm  it wa **% %** ������i  C*   Bin   *u������   Jw  mtw


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