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Creston Review Oct 4, 1929

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 o.  /.  Jm^^%*dr JL ^1  JK..H V JLO,-VY  Vol   XXI.  CRESTON, B. O., FRIDAY. OCTOBER 4,  1929  No.   31   *r  Mr. and Mrs. Fenton Srpith and sons,  of Kimberley. -were weekend visitors at  Erickson, guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fraser.  S        m  Miss Kay Edwards of Nelson is visiting'  with Miss Beth Putnam, and will remain  ..akiSI   *.������&>.... 4.1...   ...^.-.1*.  m.*\*.e.4m.m.  UUWJL   OlllO    tlU.mZ  CtfcJj/IG  DCCWUU*  Mr. and Mrs. Heric and family were  Sunday visitors with friends an Yahk.  Mrs Fraser left on Monday on a holiday visit with friends at Kimberley.  p.Jk. MacDonald of Cranbrook is a  visitor this week with Mr. and MrB. Geo.  Cartwright.  Frank Staples was a business visitor at  Cranbrook a couple of days at the end of  the week.  Frank Celli of Coleman, Alberta-, spent  a few days at the ranch last week, and  took in Creston's fall fair.  A wedding of great interest in this  section was solemnized at Christ Church,  Creston, on Saturday evening, when Miss j  Murphy of Procter, formerly of Erickson, bbcsme the bride of W. H. Kemp.  The ceremony was performed by Rev.  A. Gariick. After the ceremony 'a re-  * Otion was held at the Kemp residence.  Mr. and Mrs. Kemp have the best wishes  *..    .all   f*^..  ^..4...������*V   r... J1MAJ.M   A*..*.    lan^KlMAnft *  \*M.   KbKB. AV&    atabU&C DU\.tCrtK.   ������feU4A   U������������������#������JalJ4V;09.  in ana win ne at worn neiore tne weetc is  out it is expected.  /Mr. and Mrs. Jock McConachie (nee  a ia.  XXliUlm.  Yerbury), who were married at  'MBSook'  McDonala ������3  turned on-Friday  Sam Lazachuk, wno has been spending a week at  the ranch,   returned  to  TJ*-a., n*-a.  Idaho on Monday.  Kimberley on Sept. 24th, spent part of  the honeymoon with the , bride's parents,  Mr. and Mrs. Bert Yerbury, here, leaving for Kimberley on Monday.  Heartiest congratulations are extended  the students of Huscroft school in the  great showing they made at the Valley  school sports at Creston last .week, where  they won the championship shield with af  nett score of 33 points, Creston coming  second with 29. jl?ull credit must be  given the principal, Miss Hazel Hobden,  who saw to it that the athletes got a  thorough training for the different events.  The Community Society had six tables  of bridge and two for court whist at the  card party on Saturday night. At qridge  the high scores., were made by Mrs.  E H. Smith and B. R. Bohmer, and the  prizewinners at court whist were Mrs.  "Bert Yerbury and Billy Yerbury.  Kimberley Press: A quiet wedding  was solemnized on Tuesday morning at  the Presbyterian Church when Miss  Annie Y^rbur**** wss united in marriage  with Jock McConachie. Rey. McLean  Bell of Cranbrook officiating/ Tqe bride  was beautifully arrayed in a mauve and  white ensemble gown with hat to match,  and carried a boquet of carnations. Miss  Bessie .Scott was* bridesmaid, while  Angus Scott supported the groom. Following the- ceremony a wedding break-  fasfwas served at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. Pat Holland, after which the happy  couple left by motor on a honeymoon  trip to Spokane and other points west.  Mr. and Mrs. McConachie are both well  lmown.in Kimberley, and., their many  friends here join in hearty congratulations.  Mr. and Mrs. Kelly and Mrs. McDonald were visitors'^t  Kimberley^ a  few  days last weeh.   ,.\   .  A..y. .      ���������  , ,Mr. and Mrs. Tom Marshall got back  on Thursday last trom a two weeks* visit  with his sister, Ms^ Kelly at Elko.  The house on the iformerNVaness ���������ranch  ���������was destroyed by fire on Saturday. The  blaze broke out between 10.30 and 11  that night, and the. home was completely  destroyed. This season the ranch has  been leased to Mr.' Wrignt who came  here from Kimberley**.  Mrs. Jas. Compton is a Nelson visitor  with her daughters, Ruth and Mrs. Valentine.' ;'    ?  Mr. and Mrs. Carter and Mrs. Bill  Kelly of Elko were motor visitors here  on Saturday, guests of Mrs. J Marshall.  Bill Vaness of Armstrong is a visitor  here this week, a guest at the home of  Mrs. Fred Taylor.  Mrs. Stace Smith who left 'here a few  .weeks ago en route-for Calgary, Alberta,  is now in Ontario, where she vvill spend,  the winter.  &  ~    ..T. IX Pattullo ������i Victoria, leader of the  y liberal forcesitt"t^J provmde^waS' look-  ins the lister area over on ~ Monday, on  the occasion of a* visit to Creston.  Jack Maithouse, jr., left ori Saturday  for Calgary, Alberta, where he expects ta  secure employment and remain permanently.  Rev. P. X% lyman is announced to take  the harvest thanksgiving service at Lister  on Sunday morning at 11 o'clock, with  Sunday schooL at' 10 a.m. The school  will be decorated .or the occasion.  Angus Hay, who is in charge of the C.  M. & S. farm at Marysville, was a visitor  here on Friday and. purchased 40 tons of  alfalfa from John Huscroft. This will  be baled and shippedglater in the fall.  Frank Baker, who is now. located at  Calgary, Alberta, is here on a visit at the  ranch for a few days.  A. splendid job lias been made of repairs to the Huscroft bridge where a  complete new upper works has been in-  ���������   stalled and the bridge widened.  - Construction work on the Lister domestic water system is due to start this  Week.   A. steam ditcher has been shipped,  Ice Cream awl  Soda Fountain  Service is now  Discontinued!  Our Ice Cream Parlor and  Soda Fountain are now  closed for the aeaaon and  we wish to thank you  for the business you have  so generously favored ua  with this season.     '  equipped with a 5-ineh safety valve and  but 10 pounds steam pressure required  for heating.   It is estimated, that about  IK    i-r.rn.rn.       aaat       m���������mm%       811      1- . I , J *   ordinary winter which will serve a steam  pipe area of 1100 feet.  The boiler capacity is around 2000 gallons-of water which is required - for the  -*������-������-������������������������*������%*���������.        *.*+****������ f C4WVW& VTMAVU WMVUV        ***V  gallons daily is all the plant requires.  Caretaker W. E. Barner has been approved as capable of handling the plant by  the inspector. A notable feature to the  equipment is that it is absolutely noisless  ���������the usual clanking of pipes when fresh  steam is turned in bang entirely absent.  The new plant throughout was installed  by Sam Steenstrup, with whom was  associated John Balfour of Trail, On  appearance and accordiug to the inspector's certificate Mr. Steenstrup has com-  pleded his contract throughout in first-  class shape and is to be congratulated on  the excellence of his workmanship and  equipment, in addition to which he has  kept the total cost well within the $4000  appropriated by the board.  ���������yf^OSwWfO&a  Eiif/%-i%*v-ffiii     110*% WWmb r#% W"ft Jf  Hi        hk    m m "a^ m  Q Q Kg KmE ^m H   fi^B fi   cliff  ^H   k^j j^^     j^4   ^/       ^^^ ^^   ^. ^^ *^ ^^ ^^   jjj^m ^^ ^^  .^nMMlt   ^^  ^t. rMrd      *mm^  UI OCItllii   IJlIiiiJi Jf  -W.o FRASER  ocnoot  neaiing  Mrs. J- F. Morris left last week for  Cashmere, Wash., where she is visiting  relatives.  Mrs. E.~ Larson motored in from Bonners Ferry on Saturday.  The last few days cf fine weather has  helped out harvesting operations at the  Reclamation Farm, and the combines  are going at top speed. In view of late  planting, new ground and ^very dry  season returns fper acre are much bette  than one could have hoped for.  We understand that Messrs. Holben  and Bishop, who have the crop on the  Reclamation Farm, intend discing the  land as soon as harvest is over and this  will assure a bumper crop for 1930.  Beans, cucumbers, tomatoes and corn  have not as yet been touched by frost at  Cloverdale ranch, and' as part of this  land is on the flats it shows how late in  season this sort of stuff can ber grown at  Crestwood.. >���������  Miss Hobden, principal of Huscroft  school>&as issued ihe-tollo^ag report few  the'month of September:.. Highest stand'  ing, Grade 8���������Minnie Huscroft.  ���������Margaret Huscroft. Grade 5���������Thomas  Tedford., Grade' 4��������� .Rupert Bohmer.  Grade 3���������Aloah Bohmer. Grafie 2���������  Warren Huscroft. -Grade 1���������Ikey Kryg-  sveld. Perfect attendance���������Aloah Bohmer, Rupert Bohmer, Alex Demchuk,  Arthur Hurry, Bobby Huscroft, Warren  Huscroft, Waddv Huscroft, William  Krygsveld, Ranny Smith, Bert Tedford,  Marjorie Tedford, Tommy Tedford.  ���������   WynntloB   '-"'  Mrs. McNish of Winnipeg, Man., is a  visitor here, at present, a guest of her  sister Mrs. John Bathie.     .  T. A. Cory of Medicine Hat, Alberta,  was renewing acquaintances on a business  visit here last week.  Plant Satisfactory  Provincial Boiler Inspector Likes  Installation Throughout���������New  System   is    Noiseless���������Great  *Fuel Saver���������Cost Under $4000  Sid MeCabe returned on Sunday from  Cranbrook, where be had been visiting  Mrs. MeCabe, who is a hospital patient  in that town.  Miss Rober a Sage, R.N., of Lethbridge, Alberta, who has been visiting  with Mrs. Heap for the past two weeks,  left, for home on Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Cameron were visitors  at Creston on Saturday.  A. Kometz of? Cranbrook is relieving  agent for R. Bieumenauer, who is'having  -two weeks vacation.  ��������� a. Myers was;  at the weekend.  Bonners Ferry visitor  Duck shooting is not  Crestwood as yet. In  other wild fowl seem to  at al good at  fact duck and  be very scarce  blllS '  season.  H. Excell of Victoria, provincial  steam hollers, was  -=  Mrs, Reg. Price left last week for  Rossland, where  she will speud a few  days with friends.  ������������������������������������'.'      ��������� ���������.' i.     ...-������������������  Mr; and Mrs. T. Watson were auto  visitors to Spokane last week.  $trs, Rumseyand family have just  arrived from Cranbrook and will spend;  thewinteron their, ranch at Wynndel.  IVirs. T. Dunseath left on Sunday for  Vancouver, "and will likely spend the  winter on Vancouver Island: ' Mr. Dunseath is with the Sash'; & Door Company  miil near Cranbrook for this season.  The W.A, have their October meeting  at the-home of Mra. Davidgo on Wednesday afternoon, 9th at 2.30.  inspector of steam boilers, was .here last  nwulr trt-r 4-V.o T>ntnrMVrA:>>? Tnettt^tintr zfrt r<i*fin.-������.  inspe-etHOTt of rthe-*iiew steam-boiler -^and  Grade^sJ ^eatin8 plant 'which has' been installed  in central public school, and after giving  the new plant-his usual thorough investigation -Mr. Excell has issued the official  certificate ~to the school board stating  that the boiler and equipment throughout is well up to the standard and that  first-class work has been done in installing the system.   '  The boiler is a brand new 8-section  high pressure Ideal with sufficient steam  capacity to drive an 18 h.p. engine, and  in order to install it was necessary to  lower the school basement almost two  feet. , For the four-room school only two-  thirds of th6 firebox grate area is utilized,  with steam from the' b<qaler conducted  throughout the rooms in a four-inch pipe,  and a 2 j^ inch pipe used for the return  of, the condensed steam from radiators to  boiler. i  There are three large radiators in each  classroom, two large radiators in hallway*  and another large radiator in each of the  lunch rooms at the east and weBt sides of  the.school. In the two basement playrooms there are four of the flat type radiators in each, which will assure more  than ample heat throughout the whole  building on the coldest of days.  KHofoonor  jMiss Elsie NelBon, who is working in  Cranbrook, spent tho weekend at her  homo in Kitchener.  Claude Simpson who is attending high  school at Creaton, was homo at the weekend.  Marcel Senc������ael, who'has been a patient  la Crunbuooli hospital, arrived home on  Tuesday.  lVjtr. and Mrs, Noligh, who havjj been  at the Leadville mine for some time, left  for Lowiatoii. Idaho, laBt week.  Richard Molander is a Cranbrook visitor this week, u gueat of his sister, Mrs.  Sloan. j-  Mrs.   Hayden  and   Mrs.  Young   of  Creston were Saturday visitors with Mrs.  E. Driflll.  Ample Bafety is assured with the boiler  Fall Millinery  .1  A bear that has done considerable  damage at Clovedale ranch, in breaking  off limbs on plum and pear trees, was  shot on Tuesday last. Its corapanioa  made a getaway^y-'--  Ted Smith and family were motor  visitor at Boijnera Ferry on Sunday.  Mrs. Smith and her moitheT������ Mrs. Shoop.  are remaining for a few -days, but Mr.  Smith has returned.  Reg. Johnson and Mr. Neil of Kings-  gate were Sunday visitors with Mr. and  Mrs. Cam. -  ��������� Mrs.' and * Miss Eileen Heap .leffe,.ori,  Sunday for Nelson where "the latter-���������is  taking a commercial courre m Nelson  Business College.  Mrs. Cam left onf Monday for Nelson,  where she is visiting her daughters,  Misses Dorothy and Lily Cam.  Miss Lillian Wilson, of Nelson, was a  Sunday guest of her parents, Mr. and  Mrs. Jas. Wilson.  \������ y * '*^Vi ce���������t  R. Bieumenauer left on  visit to Cranbrootc.  Tuesday on a  Mr. and Mrs. Dennes, Mrs. Neil, and  Mrs. Dibley left on Tuesday by auto to  spend a holiday in Spokane.  The  attendance" at   Mrs.   Midgley's  sale at the ferry on Saturday  was not  ,^tij5  -nn doubt  ���������i-ft' +!������������  You are invited to inRnect our  showing of Fall Hats  0 1 MJ  Gli i  Latest Styles, Shapes  and Shades.  i Sj^H  mf*\ W*\ W* Wf* HI 0k  __ OB mm   __ _m        _m        \^*i __ _* ***  Local aocfl i ^irsonai  Art. Reid has just arrivek from Trail  and is now in full charge of the tinsmith  and plumbing work at the Sam Steenstrup shop. He is a first class mechanic  and Creston is now assured prompt and  efficient service in these lines. -  Saturday afternoon at 2 80 and in the  evening at 8 o'clock the Georgian Singers  and Players will he heard at Trinity  United Church under whose ladies' aid  they will appear in Creston. They are  entertainers of a very high order.  C. C. French made his first appearance  as an auctioneer, at the sale of .Mrs.  Midgley's effects at the ferry on Saturday. Those who were present say he  showed real ability and certainly the  prices obtained were quite satisfactory.  R; B. Staples was in from Kelowna on  Saturday, leaving on the Sabbath lor  Calgary, Alberta. He states that over  400 carloads of Mcintosh Red apples  rolled from Okanagan points on the  opening day of thc season, September  21st.  A feature to tiie Sunday school rally  day exercises at Trinity United Church  on Sunday morning was four baptisms  by the pastor Rev. R. E, Cribb of infant  children of Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Pridham,  Mr. and Mra. Herb Lewis, and Mr. and  Mra. H. A. Comfort.  T. D. Pattullo, leader of tho opposition  In the provincial legislature, in company  wit Major Moodie, Liberal organizer,  were in Creston on Monday night, and  both spoko nt tho public meeting with  Frank Putnam occupying tho choir.  During liis stay Mr. Pattullo had a look  busy season. Tinder the circumstances  things sold quite satisfactory.  panied by R. Robertson, provincial horticulturist, Victoria, were here-on official  visits at the end of last week. The former states that the show -of Delicious  apples on the R. J. Long ranch is not  excelled anywhere in B.C. this season.  TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:  This is to give notice that I will not be  responsible for any debts contracted by  Frank Miloux. EUGENE MILOUX,  Creston.  FOR SALE���������Jersey cow 8 years old,  freshened July 18, and one veal calf ten  weeks old, $76. 1 Jersey heifer 17 months  old, $40,   Will take $100 for the three.  E. A. Gross, Canyon.  A. K. Klockmann of Spokane was a  visitor here on Friday and was interviewing some of the businessmen regarding  electric light for the village. He contemplates moving his plant from the Idaho-  Continental mine to-a point on Boundary  Creek near Porthili, and" will be in a  position to supply "juice" to both villages  Columbia Lodge, Windermere, is making a visit to Cranbrook Masonic- Lodge  on Saturday night, and for the benefit of  those two lodges a degree team from  Croston Lodge will attend and exemplify  the work of the Master Mason degree.  It is expected about fifteen from here  will make the trip in charge pf W.Frascr,  W.M.  GRAND THEATRE  Saturday, Oct.  5  Tom -Mix  in  ������i        ......    .*r, ��������� ..v...  R. G. L# Clarke oi Vancouver,  chief  B.C. "Dominion fruit inspector, accom-  TOM and TONY do  things tip  fin������ this  time!  Comedy:  44 TAXI SCANDAL**  M - G - M NmWim THIS   "REVIEW,    CRESTON.   B.    O*  jt������^Ss������sS3������K������^:^^  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Germany   Planning  WorM  'Plane  Lines  Company. Aims. For Regular  Flying  Boat Service Over Atlantic In  . Two Years  A gigantic network, of air lines  .which, will cover the entire world is  Toeing* planned by Lufthansa, Germany's raost important sir company.  Tiie plans are toeing worked out  byOtto iMerkel, who lias given up  his post as. head of Lufthansa to devote himself to founding an international company, whicli promises  within two years to open regular air  lines between Europe and the United  States.  Working jointly with the liam-  burg-.Ajnericaa steamship line, preliminaries have been completed. The  detaHs of the new company are still  somewhat uncertain, tout the approximate direction of developments  has been mapped out.  "Not only is  the world's  interest  World Famous Artists On Canadian Radio  Great Britain in 1923 had the lowest, infant death-rate ever recorded.  Out of every 1,000 children who lived  to toe  one year old, only 65  died.  The population of Saskatoon is  nearing  the   50,000  mark,   according  to 1929 issue of Henderson's Direc-j concentrated in air travel, but in aU  tory. It is now estimated by the { countries the best technical experts  publishers that this city has 47,6531 are working out the details," said  residents. \ Herr Merkel.       "The    experimental  The Aero Arctic Association has] stage is behind us and the goal 4s  announced that financial hacking j clear. We have fine 'planes an������,  has been obtained for the Arctic I especially in America, excellent mo-  expedition of the Graf Zeppelin next! tors,    and    everywhere     responsible  Take Off  Over-weight  Modern science says  suaar supplies energy that  Sets yea carry ������a wttb Sess  food: an<3   safely . reduce .  ���������b������cies*~ osljiaf .������sii*3 . flavor*  Chewing the chicle dSs-  solues the sugar a������<3 re-  fieases.the fSavor,  In fftis Pleasant way you  net needed body tues ana  reduce, the Pounds.  FLORENCE AUSTRAL.  spring. Dr. Hugo Eckener, commander of the dirigible, will have  4.fm. persons with him  on  the flight.  Some of the first  issue of Danish  eancer stamps have    bees,    seen    ~~  London.  These     s;  Denmark to benefit the I>anish can  cer  fund,   are   in   three   colors,   red, j  green, and   blue,   in  three  denomina-i  tions.   AIL   bear   the   Mercury   wand j  design. I  A reward of $1,000 has been!  offered by the provincial government >  for information leading to the arrest j  and conviction of person or persons j  in the Doukhobor district responsi-1  ble for the burning of schools j  throughout the area. This announce-1  ment was made by M. A. MacFher-  Bon,  attorney-general.  pilots   and   dependable   instruments  which will result in an even higher  Ji.- Household Medicine.���������Thev thac  * ^ "^ ���������^'"T C! ax& acauairited with: the sterling, nro-  tamps    issued     byj perties^of JDr. Thoaaas* Eeteetrie'Oil  in; the treatment of many ailments  would not toe without it iii: the house.  It is truly a household medicine and  as it is effective in dealing With  many ordinary complaints it is an  inexpensive medicine. So, keep it at  hand, as the call for it may come  most unexpectedly.  y.y.f :   HAROLD  BAUER-.  y,-yyy  Florence Austral, the world.'s greatest dramatic soprano and Harold  Bauer, one ofythe outstanding pianists of all time, two of the world famous  arUsts who WiU toe heard on the air this season duriryg*; the Imperial Oil  Hour of Fine Mu^c, to be broadcast from Toronto every Sunday evening,  beginning on October 6th, from 8 to 9 Central Standard Time. Miss Austral  opens the series on Sunday evening, October 6th and Mr. Bauer will be  heard on October 20th.  OCTOBER 6  RECOGNIZING OUR i*rfr������TS TO  OTHERS  . Announcement o������ a series of concerts by world..famous, artists on a  Canadian radio chain was made ye-  terda-y by F. J. Wolfe, Director of  Imperial Oil, limited. The series will  begin oh. October 6th and will con-  tjnue,y.i^Ptw^nty^si& weeks. It, will  toe broadcast? through stations ^ at  Montreal, Ottawa, Toronto, London,  Waterloo, Winnipeg, Saskatoon, Re-*  gina and Red Deer and, . with the  completion of hook-up facilities at  the end of the year, at Vancouver.  Among thfe? universally known arr  tists who have been engaged for this  series are Florence Austral, the  world's greatest dramatic soprano;  Sophie: Braslau.. the great contralto; j music and artists which, without the  which one or more of these famous  artists will assist. A great symphony  orchestra of more than fifty players  has been engaged and will be under  th& direction, of Reginald StewarE.  who has lately returned from a concert tour in Europe, and -who has  been engaged as a, guest conductor  for the London Symphony' Orchestra  in April next. The concerts will  originate in Toronto - and wiii - be  offered from 10 to 11 o'clock Eastern  S t StUCJ 3rT*C&    ^'ZiXIw    ������r"h27    +**������TtT^iTj+������*_,oj*tr    "OH���������  secutive  Sunday  evenings, beginning  October 6th.  "Our object fn promoting these  concerts," Mr. Wolfe said, "is to  bring to people within reach of available hook-up facilities ���������  in    Canada^  Golden Text: "Not looking each ot  Do   not   allow   worms   to   sap   thej you..to his  own things,  tout each of  vitality of your children. If  not  at-; you also to the things of others. ���������  tended to, worms may work irrepar- j Philippians 2.4.  able harm'to this constitution of the :      Lesson: S Nehemiah   4.1-5-23;    Mark  infant.       The little sufferers   cannot;' 12.28-34;  Romans 15.1-7;  Philippians  voice   their   ailment,   but   there   are; 2.1-8;    Colossians  many  signs  toy   which   mothers   are! 2.14-iy.  made aware  that a dose of Miller's!     Devotional     Reading:     Psalm    40.  Worm  Powders   is   necessary.   These '5-10.  powders  act  quickly  and  will   expel  worms from the system without any  inconvenience to the child.  Harold Bauerj one of the outstanding pianists; Richard Crooks, the  American tenor who, though 'only  twenty-eight years of age has scored  notable  triumphs    in    Europe    and  ^  Edmonton Building Permits  Building permits in Edmonton  topped" the $4,000,000 mark this  year, up to the end of August, toeing  $4,188,290   or   more   than   a   million  above the similar eight-month period-j Lord our God, the Lord is one; ana  of .last" year.         " j thou   shalt  love  the   Lord   thy  Goa  , .  i with all thy heart, and with all thy  A<..hr..n  fltmnst' soul, and with all thy mind, and with  Asthma aimofac  &u thy strength������    ������._..   ,_   .._.*,.   ���������..  Explanations and Comments  Recognizing Our Debt To Others,  Mark 12.28-34..���������A scribe who was  standing by, and knew that Jesus  had answered -wisely the question  put to Him, asked Jesus, "What  Commandment is the first of all?*"  Jesus replied by quoting Deuteronomy* 6.4-5:   "Hear,   O   Israel;   the  medium of radio, could not be heard  outside the great" metropolitan centres. We do not regard radio broadcasting as a direct advertising medium and feel that it can function  most usefully in    purveying    enter-  Tbe Newspaper Guide  Advertisements    Are    To    Shoppers  What Time-Tab!^ Is To Traveller  The newspaper that carries a good  line of advertisements is to the  shopper -what the time-table is to  tSso traveller and the published. g\>ida  to the tourist. Busy people start to  study these advertisements lis the  Sios&e or in the office, as*? before-  they start shopping: they know  where they are going.';. . . In fact,  business places are points of interest to all tourists, and the non-advertiser puts himself outside ths  pale so far as strangers are concerned.  .America; Lea Luboshutz, who is said  to be the    greatest;   of    all   women j tainment of educational and artictie  violinists;" Hafi^^Cihdler'i the famous j merit. Tlie aim of the orchestra arid  3.12;    4.1;    James-f Dutch cellist;    The    London    String] guest   artists   will  be   to   broadcast  Quartet;     Albert     Spalding,     great j classical   music   and   modern   novel-  violinist;   Luella Malius,  one  of  thej ties of more than ordinary merit."  The     Man    With  longs for death to end his suffering.  He sees ahead only years of endless  torment with intervals of rest which  Are themselves fraught with never  ceasing fear of renewed attacks. Let  him turn to Dr. J. D. Kellogg's  Asthma Remedy and know what  complete relief it can give. Let hint  but use It faithfully and he will find  his asthma a thing of the past.  most famous coloratura sopranos;  Josef Lhevinne, the great Russian  pianist; Richard Bonelli, leading  baritone of the Chicago Opera; The  Kedroff Quartet, form.erly of the Im-,  perial Palace - at Petnograd, and  others.  The series will  consist principally  of symphony concerts    at   most   of  The series, which will be known as  Tlid? Imperial Oil Hour of Fine  Music, will go on the air through  stations CHYC, Montreal; CNRO,  Ottawa; CKNC and CPRB, Toronto;  CJGC, London; CKCR, Waterloo;  GKY, Winnipeg; *CJHWCi Regina;  GFQC, Saskatoon; and CKLC, -Red  deeir;   '  VOv ER 2 If ���������������',���������. if c. ON? J ARS  USED "YEAR LY>  Cigarette Papers  Ur^e Double Book ^r&f  120 Leaves a.rfwTJ  Finest You Can Buy' StX*  AVOID IMITATIONS y  The Best Thing Ojit  Save your Tonsils:���������Mrs.  Sybilla  Spahr' 3  TToasnitis���������also   uneciualled': for    Coueha,  Bronchitis,.   Catarrh,   , Head    Colds   ana  Sore Throats. Absolutely ''harmless/ good,  results or" niqiiey back.  ;$l.B0ypostpaid.  KITCHENER ?TONSILITIS   CO.,  ,*.....-   .'a. .. '^...4.  '.:miCneii$rt'   v/ii������..  thy   powers.   "In  that  is,  with  aii  these   terms   some  Extending Radio In Arctic  Russia is rapidly radiofying* its  tfcrcttc possessions. The ' radio and  ���������jicteorological statfon at Franz  ' - aeph  Land  already  is  functioning,  d another is being constructed on  rangel Island.  Her Little Boy  Was Very 118 With  Summer Complaint  Mrs. Ray Fisher, Lcbrct. Sask.,  writes:--"For over a month, laRt  summer, my little boy was Buffering  from summer complaint. He got so  bod there "began to bo trace; of blood  in Mx st.nnl, nnd anything ho ate  would not Hlny on his stomach very  loni?. He became so weak ho could  not stand up. A neighbor .recommended  &=  ��������� "D i s c o ii raged  and iu despair I  .sent for a bottle,  not expect hjg any  more benellt than  from Hip mnny  other medicines 1  li rid ,i������im,, but lo  my HurpriHO 1  noticed it change  after Ue bad taken  a few dtwcH, and  before tho bottlo  *\ft% half umr-il lie wan the same happy, healLhy buy h<.i wum bcl'oro he  Ir.olc   Hick."  ������    Ua       a-jjj      "'"J Ji,, ������   l������C X. ... I.  ������"(>., Ltd., Toronto, Oat.  interpreters recognized the langfiiago \  of a primitive psychology, an attempt at a threefold or fourfold _  division or human nature, 'soul' re- j as .  f erring to emotion, 'mind' to intel- ' g  lect, and 'strength' to will. But what- ; ts  ever may be thought of this sugges- fi  iton, it is manifest' that the words S  are intended to claim for God the, _\  1 affection of human nature in all its SS  extent and in all its intensity.** ��������� 5  James Stalker. \_\  "Thc   second  is    this,"    continuea  Jesus and quoted Lev.  1*9.18:  "Thou  shalt love thy- 'neighbor as thyself." j g.  "The     chief    service     rendered     by  Jesus  to  this  second  commandment  was  to  associate  it  so  closely with  the first. In  the Old Testament the  two  Commandments  lie    far    apart j  with no indication of? any connection |  i between them;   But He brought  thc !  j two together in such a mnnncr ns to j  j suggest that they havo an intimate ;  i relation to each    other.    In    reality ������'  j they  are   twin   commandments;   nnd  i ho   closely   aro   they   connected .that  they cannot exist, or,, at all events  they  cannot  havo   a  healthy   exist- (  I encc.  apnrt."���������James  Stalker. j  Fulfilling Our    Debt    To    Others,;  James 2.14-17 ^What.dotU  It  pro-  ; lit, my brethren," .Tam'cH asks (tiie1  ' Circ-ck rneana JitoralKy, what is Uia '���������  use), "if a man say he hath fn.th, I  , but have not works? can that faith  j nave him ?" When Raskin nays, <  I "What wo think, or what'we kno^JE  or what, we behove is, in the end, of   S  MADE IK ENQIAND  little conHcquence; thc only thing of  consequence  is  what  wo  do,"  ho  l5j  Hpo.iklng or a mere doctrine, a bnr- i  vr������n   h^ll^f that dnc������ not lead   to nn- '  tion; and so Ih James when ho Hays,  "What  doth   it  profit  if a  man   nay  he hath faith, but havo not works ?"  Moreover,  tho  "faith"    referred    to1  hero, an thc Expositor's <3rcek Testament explains, "faith is expressed in  the  "Hhcma"   <Deu. (3,4 etc.);  'Henr,  O lHia<?I, thc Lord our God, tho Lord  Ih   One';   thin   wan   tho   fii.udumcntul  tenet of tho .lowlnh  faith,  nnd  that  WINDOLITB ������tohda for 100 per cent. Nunllght, It  makes light but atrbng windows for cattle wheds, dairy  stables, poultry houses, brooders and all out buildings. It  Ib economical, unbreakable, flexible and io easy to cutand  flt. . It Id - now being . successfully u������cd tor sunroonui,  verandnhH, aeH'ddlB; facto rjeo, hoapitalo, oanitariumn, hot  "beds, plant coverings and greenhouses. ��������� It keeps out cold  ������������������will not cracli or chip,���������cuts with an ordinary pair of  scissors nnd Is easy to flt. . WINUOLITIS is supplied In  rolls any length but in ono width of 86 inches only. A  squaro yard of WINDOLITE wcigho about 14 oza., while  a square yard of glass of ordinary thickness, weighs  about ISO to J0D ossra. The improved WINDOLITE requires  no varnish, WINDOLITE is mado In England.  IMoe $1JS0 fPcr Squaro Yard, f.o.b., Toronto.      2  U*������ WINDOLITE and t*l  YOUR PLANTS  YOUI* CHICKENS  YOUR CATTLE  (Beisk in lOO'/k Sunllaht  Brnid for booklet "WINDOL1THJ"  The Im^  \js~l���������ISS i^HOSs/Zs^IA^^       s  COMES WITH A MESSAGE OF HEALTH   |  THE sun Is the all-powerful life prcduco������% 5  Nature's    universal    disinfectant     and ss  germ  destroyer,  as  well  as  stimulant a:  and tonic      WINDOLITE ia the sun's most 5  important ally. 5  Medical rosearch    lhas    definitely    proved S  that from tbo point of view of Health and ss  Hygiene, thft moat effective among the sun's 3  rayn ������are the Ultra-Violet rays, which possess w  the greatest power for   tho   prevention   nnd a  cure of disease and dcWlity. a  Science baa further established that or- ������  dlnary window glass does not allow the pas- a  sage of tritra-Violet rays, so that by -using    3  61ass we aro artiflcliOly-excluding those vital ���������������  ealth-glvlng rays. Therefore, the invention 3  of WINDOHT3BD has completely satisfied the 3  long-felt want. Exhaustive Experiments a  have conclusively proved that it Is a most . 3  t*yttectlvo substitute for ' glass, that it freely 3  admits the Ultra-Violet raya, and that its use 3  has a most beneficial effect on the growth  and development; of plants and chiokens and  on the well-being of cattle; cnnbled for tho  first timo to' Iiave healthy light instead ot  darkness in their sheds.  Indeed, the discovery of WINDOLITE has  during tho last six years completely revolutionised gardening, given a now stimulus to  poultry brooding, increasing tho egg-laying  capacity and fertility of chickens, has greatly  Improved thc health of catUo and is now being used in domestic and household require-.  incuts. -  3  3  S3  IL .:������ l*.\h lu  ,'liltl*. s^Cvicacc  J,j  h������^UC(C|  m&twNmmwiimw.  *u-ml*mMm#tuam&mmmin<*-*mmiitfmii.  W.     'N.     U.     1805  I  and   not   the   Christian, faith,   Ih  oh-  vL.".������������.'. froa'u veree etevt-a, which can-  talUH the CHS^ncn of the "Hhomu.' *"  Distributors: JOHN  51 Wellingrton St* W.  A.  CHANTLEB &' CO-,  LTD.  .     .    - - m        TORONTO, ONT.  ^iaiicutDJLsai^3iiaiiJUS]iE.iisuta.i,Bitc;;iiitaifij;i.ic;;;:������.ji;������ a  y  W&&   :BEVTEW:;    CKTCSTOlSr,    B.    O.  ~\     if.  The finest tea you can buy���������Red Hose Orange Pekoe.  Made from, juicy, flavor filled leaves���������three days in  bud,  JEvery package guaranteed.  75  RED, ROSE ORANGE PEKOE Is extra good  ~:~ -   : In the best -packages-Clean, bright aluminum  The Smpig Fog!  ������������������y'"1H'VIBE{.TrlW������.  1  H:  Cofe-yrlghtr. - 1928.     wlra-ar "TBJroa  "   Pictures. ItHj." '"-r-*". "  sSf  Al  SYNOPSIS  Stone,     singing     waiter  at;  the    same ' adoring,    happy    smile.  Fos- a aioment   Ai   choked   up  and  couldn't    speak. Then   he    said  huskily,  ',- -vWhat  do  you "want me  to  sing,  baby?"  "Ybu know," whispered- Junior  confidingly, "that one about a little  boy like ine.1" f.  "Little Feller?"  "Yes, that one."   '  y  SS?% Joe\N*��������� Jork ni&ht rfub|- Slowly Al began to sing, rocking  wins fame on Broadway as a com-   ������    ������ A,     r . ~..  poser of popular songs. He marries i -J^0* gently to and fro. There  Molly Winton, a ballad singer, and 5 was only an audience of one to hear  makes her famous, too. Ivloliy and ( ���������and that a very sleepy audience������������������  Al  have a  baby,   Junior,  whom  Albut the  tenderness and    appeal    of  adores. Molly becomes romantically  interested in John Perry, Al's close  friend, and Perry begs her to leave  Al." On -the^thi^-aJiniversaryLpf his;  marriage Ai takes Molly home? f rom'  the ClujifBonibp, iWhere hie is part  owner. yShe is moody;? Jiery conscience , bothers .her ^/because fpf? ho������  behaviour with Perry. This is intensified when Al goes to - the nursery and .she sees how ardently ..Jxe-'  loves Jtihioi\y..Lateiy>3tt5^  rage, she^tells AI- ahe ..doesc^t; love  him asy|iiio)fe^ A.i'jfAI; recoils^ffMolly  hears Jrumor filing ie?rv       -���������-��������� ^aaa  y.: a a. "AA      ...'7'���������'-..,  CHAPTER  XV.  Junior had awaken^df^o~;luid i^at  his toy, his wopiy .dpgy had dropped  out of bed. Soyhj(������-was, 'V'c^Ungff-.tp  Molly to come and get it for him.  As his high childish^, voice drifted  through the rtooms to. Molly and Al  they gave a start.- The -expressionSon.  Al's face softened 'in , an r -instant.  . Molly's.' -remained-'' they same" ?'as'-\'sb6.  brushed by Al to look after .Junior,  -'*��������� Al tinned, Jpcrising^rafter her re^  treating figure, still in a daze from  her'harsh Words. He had lost, her  love, shie actually said so heraelf!  Her words- and the heart-breaking  scene he had just passed through  seemed fantastic and unreal to him.  What had he done to deserve her indifference and her scorn?     y-  Then, like a man in a dream, he  followed her toward y the nurser^r.  Standing in the dporway, he saw her  pick up Junior's wobly dog from the  floor, replace it in the child's?; arms,  and carefully tuck him in.; *;   '.  "Go to sleep, now, Junior. Then  Mamma can sleep too.*'   ���������  How strangely contrasting was  that soothing- voice to the "tone  Molly had just used in addressing  Alt And how kind the expression on  Molly's profile a!s she bent over  Junior's bed! Surely this was not  the end, thought Al. He suddenly  determined that he would not let  their life together be blasted by her  whim; he would fight to reawaken  Molly's love!  As Molly came toward him he  raised his hand with an apologetic  gesture. "Darling, can't we talk  this out? k If I've done anything  tell mc!"  "No���������no more talk!" Molly passed  him, entering her bedroom. He heard  hor door close with a snap of fln-  ality.  But now Junior was sitting up,  holding out his arms to his father.  "Daddy, please sing mo to sleop."  Al came forward swiftly, picking*  up Junior, holding him close, as if  to drive away the wound Molly had  inflicted. Here, at any rate, was  ��������� someone who 'loved him, trusted  him,  ancl  always  greeted  him  with  Al's words bad not been " matched  since that night targef yyears? ago  Wlien; he, had: sung the. love, ballad  ;(AjLways," to ytbuch Mdlly's .heart.  As the song continued Junior's? head  drooped ������n drowsiness aad presenti^  his e$res closed: JWhen .:A1 jknew ^at  he was really asleep the rhytiiintc  w^c^s'j^^aed off into a whisper" and  Me&ceyf yfTbe'n, ^pressihg^.tha"' IJtuI:  ^rasr?rfdse^of;lilm for. ?af lastygoou-  u*giit fiugfilhe put liis son hatafiu the  ^^p-^yP:'pspyjP>Ar.--A'   ypy.pyp. ...  O&ce more the tip-toeiag ;|rbm* the'  roorn^ Then Al stopped and gazed  wonderingly at Molly's closed door.  She was still up; in the semi-darkness of the hallway he could*, see a  faint narrow line of -light under the  door? -- -, ^ f  - Perhaps she was already, repenting of her quick, unkind words ���������  ..hpw.^l^sslcAately he wished that  could y be -true! Her pride wouldn't  let, ^iv^jnakea^up to hup. now,, but,  perhaps in the morning.  v Until the long black hours of the  night faded into the gray dawn Al  sat up in bed, gazing out over the  lights of the city, smoking one cigarette after another, wondering,  hoping, planning.  In "the morning Molly's manner  was still cold, but her whip-lash  tongue was -silent, t She avoided  meeting his eyes and when she spoke  it was about necessary things concerning Junior or the household. Al  watched ber,hoping to detect a  softening glint; in those icy blue  eyes, but there was np sign of relenting. Finally he left the apartment for his work.  All. through \SSo day and evening  there was an actual sharp pain in  Al's heart as if a knife had been  driven swiftly into him and withdrawn. But he went about his  work the same as usual, trying to  forget the scene of the night before.  When be saw Molly after her performance   that   evening. he   thought  ed. and on the raised.orchestra platform, stood Al, wearing a fantastic  head-piece, a -megaphone in, his  hands. He was leading the merriment,, .but, the ache in his heart was  Still present^".   ." ',  ^ijPerhaps', he thought, the unrestrained, gaiety of this night would  change Molly's mood so she would  become her old,?, -friendly self. Ho  gave a hurried glance toward her  reserved table; she'; should be here  b*y now.       Then came the distract-  J .I..        , mm* ' m -a*        --aa tm mm *. M * a m. Z aa .        4.1 m.  m-t m.  mg guSiuca^ Vi -iuui.uuk.iug iue celebrities, and once more he glanced at  the vacant, table and consulted his  watch. Molly was at* least a half  hour late. He no-dded toward the orchestra leader, signalling for another  dance. ���������     ~> '  .As the dancers swept toward the  floor he retreated among the  tables. What was keeping Molly?  He could hear the. shrieks of the  sirens from outside���������^the New Year  had. arrived, the time when feuds  and misunderstandings are forgotten, new resolutions are made, and  life begins anew. All this, he hoped  desperately, would influence Molly.  The orchestra was playing with  staccato briskness and abandon, the  couples swayed and snuggled and  called to one another.  "Choose a partner yourself!" cried  a friend in passing, clapping Al on  the shoulder. Al .laughed in answer,  but a f moment later he moved toward tlxe f 'phone y room at the rear.  Perhaps S^oily had gone straight  home from the tlieatre���������-he must find  out!  yThe .rphone room was a sort of  alcove, With y three .or four booths.  Al entered one, pulling the door shut  _ and. calling his apartment number.  But the door suddenly drifted ;ppen,  allowing a rp.ar f <pf happy sounds to  enter. Just then he heard a feminine  voice at tthe other end of the wire  Molly's voice, he thought. He quickly pulled the door shut again and  said:  "Molly, dearest, I've been holding  your table for you���������hoping you'd  come." *  But again the door flew open and  he missed the answer.  (To Be Continued.)  Real Dyes  to use ���������:  lAMONI} BYES are used by  ..practically .the-same! method as  any other dye. They go on easier,  though���������^nore smoothly "and evenly j  ���������without spojtimg or streaking.' That's ,     -   ��������� ���������   .  because  l\j,sy  are  made .trom real     agree Diamond Dyes are better dyes.  .anilines," without 'a trace of'fillers to    - TheSwhitepackage of Diamond Dyes  injure  fabrics  or  give things that     is the highest quality dye, prepared  redyed look. for general use. It will dye or tint  Diamond Dyes contain tke highest ', ^.SjftJ^f^itSS The"wS*  quality anilines that money can buy. ffc]���������?gZs^cS'd^for sife ^J  Jhat's why they-give such clear, Xvool.bxAy. Wth it you can dye your  bright,   new-looking   colors,   which     ^^^^^^3 of ^ik or w������,i ?v������th  S2������XKhit *%r���������������H ������wi^CC^ ' Soto ^1 to the finest professional  I*���������?l������ab y   throuSh   wear   and work. When you buy���������retiember this.  v:z~-mi?.ss.                                     v j.he blue pachape dyes siik or wool  Next time you have, dyeing to do,",  only.   The white package will dye  try Diambnd'Dyes���������at our. risk. Sefe  that they are easier to use.   Then  compare  results. ' You  will  surely  Diamond  Sun Proof  EASY TO USE-BETTER RESULTS  every "kind -of goods, including silk  and woo!. Your dealer has both  packages.  colors l  "ALT* DEALERS  Strange Atria! Cargoes ,  Airplanes Are Now XJsed To  Carry  <    Every Kind  Of  SMpsnent  Fifty tons of milk are being carried y every week by; aeroplane between i.ondon.-.' and the Continent,  says a; Tit-JBits writer.  ' Recently a consignment of seahorses for the fZoo arrived by "aeroplane   at  Croydon.   Great  care  was  Little Helps For This Week  "He   will  -be - very   gracious   unto  ^.^ _.!_      JUT-.   -     l S mm.     JL^ __���������_,������ TaaJaU  uu.������e a... cuts vyiw ui uiy ux>. ���������iaai-xu  xxx. 19. -    ���������        - -  Father! -before Thy footstool kneeling,  . Once more, my heart goes up to  Thee; _  For aid, for strength, to xhee appealing,  j. Thou who alone canst succor me.  lavished on these fantastic creatures,  half horse   and  half  dragon,   which.  were  caught in. the  Bay of Biscay,! And oh! in rhy exceeding weakness.  and  throughout "the   flight   air  wasj     Make Thy^strength perfect; -Thou  Aid me' to do Thy will with meek-  pumped into their    tanks    at    ten-  minute intervals.    "  Delicate goldfish are often transported in this maifcner, but-the most  valuable fish .cargo by : air .was a.  number of very rare, f rainbow hued  specimens "from    the    East    Indies,  ness,      - - - ���������  - Thou to whom all my powers be-  ������   long.  OF EVERY MOTHER  The child in the- home *is a never-  failing source of joy, but, at the  same time a never-failing responsibility to the; fond* mother. It; not infrequently happens that minor ailments of the child distress and puzzle her. She .does: not know just  what to do, yet feels them not serious enough- to -warrant callingf in  the doctor. At jusfe. such times as  these it is found that Baby's Own  Tablets are the -mothers- greatest  help iand friend.  Most childhood ailments arise in  the digestive tract���������^the bowels bt>  come clogged and the : stomach sour.  Baby's Own Tablets are -v a neve������-  failing relief for this condition. They  are a mild but thorough laxative  and through their action , on the  stomach and bowels they banish constipation and indigestion; break up  colds and simple, fever; allay the  patn acc0nipanyi^ff ������������e cutting of  teeth and promote health-giving  sleep. Concerning' them Mrs. W:  Jenning, Mackay, Ont., writes:-rr-"x  have used Baby's Own Tablets a"hd  There   is. no   good   in  praying  for  anything, unless you'will'also try for'  it.1 AH" th������f sighs -and supplications in  some of which were valued at $1801 the world will not bring -wrfsdom toper Inch.        ?--*���������, .. j thfe -heart;^.that --fills Itself ywithfolly^ f  A barrejl. cage^was recKcyUy^builtl ^ay������ p.r .mercy to the spul that... /.-.  inside f1%e^;3|usela^^ ^efulness aj^d : v  -wdiichy 4^i5|'^by3bii!*|foriEe;-^J&^g;et,,j;l|cmc^^:s^e"^ifa- i5&a������f:wastesy;Aselft;'-"���������"  where   it  picked   up   a  fully  grawn''"���������"������������������,, ������"������ *~������~i*v, - ���������;     .   ^ ^  Rheumatism  Massage tho aching parts  with MlnnrdV.. Soothing relief  assured.  ,      Works lloth.Ways   .      ������������������  Y.ou will And, young man, that as  long as you have to work for a living there will be something about  the job you are on, or somebody  working with you, that you don't  don't like. Forgot it and look to the  future. Some other fellow may fool  tho same about you.  W.    N.    U.    1S0&  think so highly of them that I would  not   be   without   them.   Please   send  she  was in better humor.  She wasj me your littlo booklet on the care ot  not cordial,, by any means, but she ^U^F61?'"^        m t.i y ���������'���������'���������;,  i..*  maao some attempt to treat hta iJ^S. S,���������?%"Si������"S %  courteously. His heart gave a bound; cents a box from tho Dr. Williams'  in a few days, he told himself, this Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  mood of hers would wear off and she  would bo her own' lovely self again.  Their life together would not be  smashed,  after all.  So the days passed, with Molly  avoiding Al most of the time, and  maintaining a certain secrecy of  manner when she did .talk to him.  Then Now Year's Eve arrived, tho  New Year's Evo that Al wan to remember always.  It was the trig night in tho city's  life of revelry,' snow blanketed the  streets, embolilahlng thc roofs and  facades of tlio houses and skyscrapers, emphasizing the dazzling  fantasy of brilliant Broadway.  At tho Club'Bombo thc cause of  ���������'whoopee" had ita most devoted adherents. Thc crowd in evening dreas  wore titty; carnival hats mid danced  with the truei' spirit of abandon Of)  midnight approached. Long streamers of confetti in brilliant rod, green,  blue, yoljow and purple were shot  aeroHS tho room, describing graceful  curves before thoy fell across tho  dining tables and tho shoulders of  ih.1* 'dancers.     Tt  w������.rm     *h*������     >.<<���������'**'<*���������*'*  ' K4 W   -  crowd Uio Bombo had over cutortaln-  lion, complete with trainer, - and  brought them back at over 100 miles  an hour. "  Another special compartment was  fitted in an aeroplane to accommodate a performing circus horse from  Paris to London; while an airfreighter arrived recently from .Amsterdam with a bear, a monkey and  a consignment of parrots.  Twenty years* ago it would have  been impossible to build a road to  the site of. the new. observatory on  Mont Blanc. The aeroplane . has  made it possible to convey the  stones and ; materials to ^ lieight bf  over 13,000 feet on the mountain  side; but when the road is completed it will, be one of the most expensive in the world.  < It_seems strange that milk, easily;  obtainable in all great cities, should  be carried by air, but mysterious  zinc-lined boxes were once regularly carried from Croydon to Paris,  and these contained two gallons of  milk in glass bottles, packed in ice.  ��������� The American visitors to whom  the boxes were .addressed, had been  so impressed with the purity of English milk , that they cheerfully , paid  80c. a pint to have it delivered to  them in Paris!  ih'\ vanity and, ihahity.  V ���������'k'P. ^-Henryf-j'J Van;'0Dyka.f  s, Corn Removerf takes  the corn, out by the roots. Try rit and  prove ity   - -- - ���������'���������l '���������-' ..'-���������    '���������"'?'' ~'K----'      -������������������������������������:...{'  Opinion Wasn't Worth Much  It is told of a .popular solicitor  that he called upon a brother in tha  profession, arid asked his opinion upon a certain point of law. ' The lawyer to whom the question, was addressed drew* himself tip and observed .^generally, get paid for what,!  khow.'' The questioner drew a half  dollar from his pocket, Hftahded it to  the other and coolly remarked: "Tell  me aU you' know and give me tha  change.!.;, .-. '-,.''*.;..       ... .. ���������������������������. ?..  -���������-.��������� 1  Mlnard'H H.lnlmcnt for Warts.  itlngland has had orily one king  who grow to manliood and who  never marriodi He was William  Rufus, or Willlarn'rc., son and successor  of  William  the  Conqueror.  , v Applies To Every Nation  ' If China and Russia'should g*o to  war nincty-flvc per cent. Pf the population of either country wouldn't  know what it was all about. But that  is pretty nearly tlio case with a war  in any. nation.  ORN^ltEMEVED  . To have tho children sound and  healthy is the first care, of a mother.  Thoy cannot be" healthy if troubled  with worms. Use Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator.  Friend���������You   think  then  that  the  heathen nro Blow to adopt l.ho wTilti>  man's religion.  Globo Trotter���������Yes. You hoc,  they have to adopt his vices boforo  thoy see tlio need of It..  Many would  put  Uio  world  right,  but forget  to Hturt with thcmsolvcs.  i������"or     Hpntliirt-  ment.  -tieio    Miuiird's    iAnim  TT\OCTORS quite approve Llie  *~f_ quick cpmfort of Aspirin. For  these perfectly harmless tablets  will ease nn achinpf head without  penalty. Their increasing use year  after year is proof.that they do help  and can't harm. Take them for any  ache; 10 avoid thc pain peculiar to  women; many have found thens  marvclous at such times. The  proven directions found in every  package of Aspirin tell how to  treat colds, sore throat, ncnralgia,  neuritis, etc. All druggists.  SPIwiN  Anplrln 1i ������ Trmlinnarl. It<,'g1������l������j'*4 In Can*d<i JP  SHE' CBBS5?0N  BEV5EW  Ok  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance;  $3.00 to U.S. points..  C. F.HAYES, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON,   B.C.,   FRIDAY, OCT.  4  Now What's Coming ?  What's soming off? That 'is  the "question orehardists in the  Kootenays are asking one another  these days, and it would appear  as if there was good reason for the  suspicion that prompts the enquiry.  It will be recalled that- -several  weeks ago Sanford Evans, of Winnipeg was named as a special commissioner to enquire into the fruit  growing and marketing situation;  the order-rin-council empowering  him to do such work setting forth  that the enquiry should be in the  Okanagan and "other districts if  deemed necessary.'*  Right from the start it seemed  odd that where such an important  investigation was being made that  part of the province might be overlooked. In Creston it has always  been felt that the fruit problem  here was not on all fours with the  Okanagan and that any recommendations that would be made  based on an Okanagan investigation only might easily be unwarranted insofar as the industry  m the Kootenay is concerned.  Recent developments in connection with Mr. Evans' work  have given rise to a great deal of  fear that he is likely to not "deem  it necessary" to continue his investigation outside the Okanagan  district.  And as corroborating the impression that there may be a  nigger in the woodpile, a few days  the exhibition. ITriquestionably  the fair is a community enterprise  which the community as a whole  should encourage in practical  fashion, and the fair and square  way to accomplish this betaking  the village contribution from  village revenues toward which  most all of us contribute.  Irrigation monies collected .a t  Penticton this Season will be $13,������  000 short of meeting cost cf operating the system.  Kaslo is to vote on a by-law to  raise a loan of $18,000 to provide,  the town with a new water supply  from Kemp Creek*  Thre������  Mention of the village commis  ioners reminds that at inidnight  on Monday last Howards. Anson's  franchise to supply Creston with  light and power again lapsed. At  the time this new agreement was  negotiated a majority of the commissioners insisted that no obstacles of any sort should be placed, in Mr.'Amon's way, and on  that sebre no provision was made  for penalizing him in case of failure to fulfill his agreement. In  this regard the commissioners  showed such a measure of good  faith that no one can justly complain if the council now acts  strictly upon the old adage, *'He  who does me once, shame on him;  he who does me twice, shame on  me," and before conceding a further extension insiets on executing  an amendment to be attached to  and forming part of the original  agreement that will give the  village posession of the pole line  that has been erected throughout  the village in case the "juice" is  not delivered on a date, certainly  not later than November 1st.  ^*7ith the Deisei en^in0* and other  equipment now on the ground  light by hallowe'en night should  not be impossible of delivery. ' Iii  case of another default, with a  pole line in its possession, the vil-  age will be in remarkably fine  shape to taik business to any and  all who wish to go into the light  and power bvsiness���������including the  municipality itself.  100 per cesafc. babies were  judged at the Women's Institute  oliuio at Penticton last week.  There were 31 entries.  band  Fernie's brand new brass  has 24 musicians. The oity has  juat made a grant of $125 to help  the band along; for this year.  A start has been made toward  formulating plans for an^ apple  blossom festival to be^staged in the  Okanagan Valley next spring.  Kelowna has a broadcasting  station that, purposes co put on an  evenirg and Sunday afternoon  broadcast eaoh weak this .season.  , Kaslo will thia month lose one of  its best known and very useful  citizens in the departure of James  Anderson fco reside in Vancouver.  According to the Gazette the  Canadian Colonization Association  intends to locate a number of  settlers iu the Grand Forks district  this fall.  The Japanese Ladies' Association  at Kelowna has made a csntribu-  tion of $73.60 toward the $1500  required to buy an ambulance for  the   town hospital. *  At ita lowest stage this season  Kemp Creek, the proposed new  source of domestic water supply at  Kaslo. showed a flo& of half a  million gallons dailyv.  At Kimberley a conference of  lodge officials of every kind is being  held to arrange a schedule of dates  for social affairs so there wiii not  be any opposition in any one week  iu this matter.  Christ Church, Creston  SUNDAY, OCT. ������  LISTER���������ll.OO a.m., Matins.  CRESTON���������7:30 p.m., Evensong.  1 1-xi  Church  Rev. R, E. CRIBB, B.A., Minister.  The Roman Catholics  at  have  just   opened   a   new  Fernie  school  whioh will accomodate 300 children.  It has eight classrooms and a big  auditorium.  The worst is feared at Kaslo  with the departure of Mayor An-  derson to reside at the coast. The  council is considering appointing a  police magistrate.  LAND  Notice of Intention  to Apply  to Purchase Land  ago came the announcement that  Premier Tolmie had secured a reduction in freight rates on Okanagan apples shipped to Vancouver for export.  The new freight tariff gives Okanagan points a flat rate of about  $1.00.   But the rate on Kootenay export apples still remains at  a figure between $1.25 and $1.35.  Under Board of Direction regu-  k tions Kootenay growers   must  export their quota of stated varieties as well   as  the   Okanagan.  Why this new rate discrimination  against   the   Kootenays?     Why  this official intimation to Sanford  Evans to investigate the Okanagan  first���������and   the Kootenays if  Mr. Evans "deems it necessary?"  Most every local grower is convinced that when he gets mixed  up with the Okagan he invariably  fares worst.   The facts submitted  ought to  convince that here is  another' instance   where  special  benefits may easily be conferred  on the Okanagan, and no harm,  can   come   of   every   orchardist  hereabouts making it   his   business to discuss this matter with  the local member���������and stay with  it until definite advice is received  that   Commissioner   Evans   will  give this part of Kootenay exactly the same attention he is according Okanagan fruit districts..  NEWS OF KOOTENAYS  At present Nelson'swater supply  is the lowest is the* history of the  city.  The Miner reports grouse very  so.aroo an the Hossland district this  season.  August was a  Nelson hospital,  treated.  record  month  at  234 patients were  In Nelson Land Recording District of  West Kootenay,. and situate West  Creston.  Take notice that I, Monrad Wigen, of  Wynndel, B.C; occupation, rancher; intend to apply for permission to purchaee  the following described lands: Commencing at a post planted at the southeast  corner of Block? 8624? ������ thence 40 chains  west;  thence 20 chains south; thence 40  chains east; thence 20 chains north, and  containing 80 acres more or less.  MONRAD WIGEN.  Dated Sept. 26, 1929. ������  MINERAL  SEOTIOAT ;2S  11.-00 a.m.-  2.30 p.at.-  7.30 p.m;-  - WYNNDEL.  -������ANYON.  -CRESTON.  Have  Ybu Tried  Cranbrook has a Radio Club with  28 members. Chas. Pocook is the  president.  Provincial  Ward ner has  Courtenay.  police.  Donohoe    of  been   transferred  to  Forest fires in the Bonners Ferry  district this season destroyed over  a million feet of merchantable  timber.  Pentioton now has auoh an abundant supply of water that all re*  striotions on its use have been withdrawn.  In the hottest weather Kaslo  consumes about 300,000 gallons of  water daily, according to the Koot-  enaian.  Nineteen certificates of naturalization were issued ab a sitting of  county court at Rossland one day  last week.  At Pentioton tho council has  just passed a by law to prevent two  houses being erected on an ordinary size lot.  The Canadian Lotion at Grand  Forks meets weekly. Cribbage is  a feature of the social department  of its worlc.  J. E. Webster, who travels East  Kootonay for Swifts, has just purchased tho Anderson meat market  at Kimberley.  No auto parking' is allowed on  Main street, Pentioton, and on  other thoroughfares oars must not  project moro than 15 feet from tho  ourb.  Tho Herald io demanding that  annual paasinjr of a subscription *J>* Conservative member jfor Sim-  ha in the buntncHs -section to duohm ihn Knvwnmeni to eroo(, a  secure fumlH neconRary to amut* tl0w public building in Pentioton to  the HuccefiBful financial conduct of coat ubonb $100,000.  IN THE MATTER OF THE MINERAL.  ACT; and in the Matter of a Delinquent Co-Owner; and in thet Matter  of the Beiievue Mineral Claim; and  in the Matter of Rose Mitchell.  To MRS. ROSE MITCHELL,  Boswell, B.C.  NOTICE  IS HEREBY GIVEN by  John Desireau of Wynndel, in the Prov-  inse of British Columbia,-co-owner with  Roee Mitchell or any person or persons  to whom she may transferred an interest  in the Bellvue Mineral Claim, situate at  Wynndel. recorded on the 20th day of  July, 1921, in thc office of the Mining  RecoJder at Nelson, B.C., that unless  you, the said Kose Mitchell, or any person to whom you may have transferred  any interest, within the period- of ninety  (90) days after the first publication of this  notice, pay to me the sum of One Hundred Dollars )$100,00), your proportion of  money expended by me in performing  two  years'   assessment  work   on   said  claim, together with the co?t o������ this advertising, your interest in the said claim  will become vested in me who has made  the  required   expenditures in  the  said  claim under Section 48 of the Mineral  Act.     This  notice  is published  under  Section 48 of the Mineral Act.  Dated at Nelson, British  Columbia,  this 1st day of October, A.D. 1929.  JOHN DESIREAU.  BMffljSjSC* _$ffi____7  In some quarters there is a tendency to criticize the village commissioners for their alleged generosity in making a grant of $100  to thc 1929 fall fair. In this  rather narrow view the Review  does not concur. In our opinion  the council would be well advised in making the grant* about  $300 and thus enable thc fall fair  managment to do away   with the  AT THE  New Stare  We invite you to inspect  new stock of  JMton'a Shoeo  onr  o#* Sooko  WjlfW "���������o     dW^lj      fPJPf fafWlg**WW WSmWmKjm*  a:  You can prove that Staper-X will actually extend the effective range of your shotgun  15 to ao yards.  Ita close, deadly effective patterns at extraordinary distances has  given it a tremendous sale.  shell.  QoceusedB you will never be satisfied with any other  There are many other exclusive features in Western shells and rifle cartridges that  interest shooters everywhere. The new, hard-hitting, close-shooting Xpert shell  haa won a million friends.  Do you Imbw the advantages of Western Field shells, popular -with shooters for  .ao years? Are you interested in rifles? The "Marksraaa* L. & .aa cartridge is  fernous -for it* accuracy.   You ought to know about the Western .30-.30 High  Velocity, and the Lubahy bullet jacket metal that absolutely prevents metal  fouling.  Tell us your ammunition problems*  Let us serve you.   we  die world famous  fe ass deakss  Ammunition  .,.-.       r. ���������     - .        ..->������������������������������������  V������    gVm\������%yw-tjr\*rkX-  fB8i!9fiB98a!e:BSB'B*.a'.pa������se'iiana������is������Baaairitiri������aaR  -m-  rinxin  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 oi prompt delivery  and of a quality of workmanship   that   will   bring  results.  ilnr-iii-nl".'in;.j|  BiBtoBmn iitmnmBBo  Full stock.    Priced right.  ��������� awa1 JRaar f*m* paaJF       ������jjy flgsj&fffyjss flptss fiSHS fSLjlas' mi  m mws mm 9mmWlfmWmSSa  Shoe and  Harness   Repairing  COMMERCIAL   PRINTING* DEPT. THE ������������J3STON  REVIEW  /  \m?  Huscroft School  1929 Champions  Frances Moore and Norman  Nickel are' Individual Champions -Sports Best'" Staged���������  ���������High Jumping Bag Feature.  The school sports, which have now  become one o������ the principal attractions  at the fall fair, -were the most successful  held yet. Each year the competition  becomes keener. We welcome a new  competitor this year in Huscroft school,  who also had the good fortune to win the.  Jubilee Cup by 4 points. Wynndel  school owing to scarlet fever was unable  to compete. \   ���������  The handicapping, always a difficult  task and- which is based solely on - the  previous year's score sheet; worked . out  well. To impartial observers st is evident  that the village school must be heavily  handicapped as it is certain that' with  proper picking and-training1 of. al5l^anV  from the Valley's big school their chances  of winning are, good. 1\ is Jalso unfortunate that very little school spirit is in  evidence in the village school and that  the principal is handicapped by boys  refusing tQ take part. Probably if the  advantage of being able to put fresh  men in each event was fully realized it  would help coiiibat this lack of effort.  The organization was the most complete yet and teachers are to be "Congratulated on the way they had their teams  on hand so that there was no delay.  A straight course! roped off was used  this year and was a great improvement  over the circular course previously used.  From the score sheet it would seem  that Canyon school will have to be reckoned with next year. In the junior  events they won most points,, in fact  winning half their score in the first 7  races. There is very, little to choose  between the three larger schools and tbe  score- sheet shows consistent scoring on  all three occasions, TKe village school  school won 79 points against 82 last  year and but for a mishap in the junior  relay would have equalled-their last year  record. Huscroft is to be congratulated  on their fine showing.   The winners;  .   50 yards, boys* 8 and- under���������George  .Carr, maiming Powers, Carl Nygaard.  50 yards, girls 8 and under���������Phyllis*  Abbott, Ruby Palmer, Merle McMaster.  3-leg race, girls 12 and Under���������Molly  Have Your Work Done .Where.  Get the Best Service  BLACKSMITHING and WOODWOJtK  KORSBSHOEIINC^ -and   GENERA1. REPAIRS  PLUMBING/HEATING, TINSMITSlNG  OXY ACETYLENE WELDING and CUTTING  All work is done by well trained tradesmen.  All work guaranteed.  We carry a complete stock in Iron iand Steel,  Hardwood, Pipes and Fittings, Spring Steel  / for Car Springs, etc.  Agency for S.M.P. Ranges and Heaters.  Moore and NTellie Payne, Clara Nygaard  and Anne {Berggren, Margaret Huscroft  and "Vergene Boehmer.  50 yiards, boys 10 and under���������Tom  Tedford, Bruce Nibiow, Irwin Nickel.  50 -yards, girls -10 and . under���������Jean  Speirs, Ethel VanAekeran, Margaret  Huscroft.   ���������  . First pull tug of war���������Huscrof t won  from Creston; Erickson won from Canyon. .  Relay race, 9 and under: 1st Canyon���������  Ethel VanAekeran, Bruce Nibiow, Bab  Spencer, Earl Browell. 2nd Creston--  Irwin! Nickel. Jean Speirs- Harry Williams, Maisie-Ferguson.  100 yards, boys 12 and under���������Norman Nickel,. Alfred Nygaard, Tom Ted.  fpl'dc y .'���������  100 yards, girls 12 and under���������Dorothy Collis, Betty Kemp, Clara Nygaard.  100 feet, boys 7 and under���������Campbell  York, Sidney Gartland, Jimmy Carr.  100 feet, girls 7 ahd under���������Marguerite  Grant, Aloah Boehmer, Olive Speaker.  Boys to- 15 years���������Maurice Kelsey,  Norman Nickel, Clyde Huscroft.  Girls to 16 years-'-Minnie Huscroft,  Frances Moore, Eleanor Blair.  3-leg race, boys, 10 and under���������Norman Nickel and Harry*Williams, Bruce  Nibiow and Bud Browell, Tom Tedford  and Herbert Boehmer.  3-leg race, girls 10 and under���������Jean  Speirs and Doris Ferguson, Vergene  Boehmer and Margaret Huscroft,'Jessie  Hook and Ethel VanAekeran.  Final tug of war���������Erickson beat Huscroft.  Relay, open-���������Norman Nickel, Frances  Moore, Earl Rentz, Raymond Bevan 1st.  Clyde Huscroft, Arthur Hurry, Marjorie  Teaforl; Minnie Huscroft 2nd. Eleanor  Blair, Roy Penioft-y,Bob -McMaster,  Maurice Kelsey 3rd.  Long jump, boys���������Norman Nickel,  Maurice Kelsey, Sidney Abbott.  :..JMyy  Blacksmith  ikmbmmutisaKBBB.  ������" ^SH"^^       '���������_ ^������t*>-tm-jW**  Plumbing     tinsmith        Ow acetylene We.cllBg  13RQM iHE jRAkM  ���������Mp '��������������������������������������������� .��������� .  '. ' ���������:;' '��������� -:;  vV  A-   . GOOI3   farnij rcpresentiisg invested  years of effort tilling the soilj should  pay dividends. And it will-���������to the farmer  is a keen business mara.  The "dividend is the earnings over and  above wages for the farmer's work* Too  many farms fail to earn ev<en these wages.  The-right Banking connection -��������� will  prove invaluable to the farmer who plans  for dividends. He should discuss.hiabusi-  3163S freely with the Bank Mama.ger0  The Manager at any Branch of the  Bank will give you painstaking advice and  dependable service.  IMPERIAL BANK  OFCANADA  Creston Branch :   O. W. ALLAN, Manager.  Branches at Cranbrook, Femto, Invormero  ir������iR  Every  Third  Car   on  the  Roads Today is a New Ford  ��������� .        '1       ���������  The New   TOWN SEDANS are here  and we sure like to demonstrate them.  They are the greatest dollar  for dollar  value in au automobile today.  We have some goad bargains in USED CARS and  TRUCKS and ane Used Fardson Tractor  Our shop equipment is the best and wo are always making it bettor.   Our  latest Installation ip OXY ACETYLENE WELDING Equipment  ' and we arts prepared to do all Idnda ol Welding.   Siring your  ** cracked and dented fender*, to ua.  Wjm__W    R������bj        M^ JSJm.     H     M������|jg        RjU,^9 sr >_^_     23^ ft,     H^j^^^P     ._<%_,    u    mJA..     L^^^  Pf^^^*H        fj.^^ |PJ W W       PB        pa.^^ ajap-^^^fa*, aaj     MBBR-a-f       a-a^tmrati,       pigm^^^        aW-.vwa,      w      ������<w**       r^^a-aw  m    to    ..mm   WW*    *    Maw*.   M    tt "mm**  ar   tt   M    m   *T"M  *****   **mm  CALMER    &.    MAXWELL  SEnVGCe ON ANYTHING OPERATED ElV QAviOLBrS.fe:  I  jump,    girls���������Frances   Moore,  Eleanor Blair, Clara Nygaard.  Hijgh  jump,   boys���������Maurice   Kelsey,  Lambert Spencer^ Sidney Abbott.  High jump,   girls-���������Minnie    Huscroft,  Frances Moore.y-    y  Pole vault-r-Lanibert Spencer, Maurice  Kelsey, Arthur Hurry..  Points, nett���������-Huscroft 33, Creaton 29,  Erickson 17, Canyonfl5.  The K.P. cup for ythe best boy athlete  has been awarded to Norman Nickel  With proper trainingfthis trophy should  b# the first of inahy;aa Norm n has the"  maldhg of a fuife athlete.  Frances Moore again won the girls'  cup^making a much abetter recore than  last year-with Minnie^Huscroft as a close  competitor. .  ~fv" "  Messrs.-.- Forbesf ra^K.yOakeley again  acted as-Judges, assisted by Hilton Young  and Chas. Huscroft. Mr. Lucas of Alice  Siding school was starter. All these  gentlemen had a strenuous; time and  their services are much appreciated.  eziiy  Mr. and Mrs. Geo, Davie and family  are Spokane visitors this week, making  trip by auto. '���������/'.:���������'.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Waldo of Fernie  orrived at the end of the-week on a visit  with Mrs. Walde's parentis, Mr. and Mrs.  Wearmouth, and the whole party left  this week for aj������w days in Spokane. ,  Jim Huscroft has had his hay baler at  work at the Frank Putnam ranch at the  Browell corner baling the 1929 cut of  alfalfa.  "Dad" Browell got* back a few days  ago from a six months' visit with old  friends andflrelatives at points in North  Dakota.  Fred Browell, who has been at Dorr for  the past two years, is a Canyon visitor  at present.  ,  Tom Hickey is hon\e .again after an  absence of about two months at forest  fire fighting, at which he-was in charge  of a crew,  Rev. RrE. Cribb was here oitfpSunkay  evening for special sSrvI.ce in connection  with the annual Sunday school rally, of  the ITnited Church, and was assisted In  the exercises by Manforcl Samuelson.  Dr.   Mclnnes,   a   Calgary,   Alberta,  chiropractor, is making  a  professional.  : visit hero this week.   We hear,he intends  J to locate  permanently  in   Creaton  for  practice of his profession.  Jas. Little of Agincpurt, Ontario, was  a visitor hero for a fow days, at the end of  the week, a guest of his uncle, Hilton  Young. He is making a tour of British  Columbia and goes from hero to tho  coast,  E, S<aarlc of Kelowna ia "aipanding thc  month ui Canyon, u kuosl ������>>$ \du undo.  W. E. Searlo.  p. Kifer nnd W, Withcrhend wjll this  wintor bo in charge of logging camps  on CAR. timber opomtlono at Yahk.  For aevwal y������ws pa������t the latter has  worked under contract,  E. Nouguier has qualified for tho  'vaMey chump'ion big guknu> luinier wich  the capture on Saturday of a black hoar  and two cubs, which ho got on thc bMu  back of Canyon.  Having disposed of our first car LETHBRIDGE  DIAMOND LUMP COAL w������ expect another  in short time. Order now. Be s?re. Prompt  attention givan all orders.. -  APPLE HAULING OUR SPECIALTY  REG. WATSON .   ALBERT DAVIES |  TRUCKING,   DRAYING,   ICE,    COAL,   WOOD  COAL UP NOW!  Place your Orders before  the rush starts and thus  be assured of a supply.  We handle the best grade  I g6HEAT H  Transfer, 'Fuel, Flour, Feed, Grain, Hay  Is good wood for the K-itchen JSange  or your Heater. A good, big load, for  $2.50 delivered in town; slightly more  outside of town. Phone your orders  early.  /-  nw a  Thrift  consists in spending less than  vou earn. e  If by catfeful economy you can.  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings owl*  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  ,    {THY OUH  zhAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical dlfth. on8y to Rorve.  Shamrock Brana HAM, BACON and LARD  GLEN DALE CREAMERY BUTTER  tiovernmeob -grutted. liif<h������Ht quality.  FRESH nd CURED FISH  all vn.rrietI<SB,  Choicest BEEby PORK* MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  BURNS9 IDEAL POULTRY FOOD '  in*",i"oiiH,i������������ ^pffj; uroiltKiiioti nml produce.*-. b(plt<������r pft������Ury.    Buy the- luont.  IMS TPHE    REVIEW.    CRESTON-   B.    O.  '.Itiifrws If is tite best*  AB Weather Road Promised  ������-������,-..-.������-.   ffi������-  ^sr^sas sir^sss e^ss^g ge^^s^'^ss'  From    International     Boundary   To  Prince  Albert  National Park  An all-leather highway from Regina or the boundary . to Prince  Albert National *fPark vvill probably  -be put into condition, F. R. MacMilian, of Saskatoon, president bf the  Saskatchewan Conservative Association,' told members of tbe Kiwanis  Club at Prince Albert. He thought  that this should be the policy of the  government,, and the fact that a cabinet minister in the Anderson Government, Hon. J. A. Merkley, was  on a trip to the park ivas an evidence of the government's interest.  Canadian A.  noma lies  K.  ���������r .    Following the close of the Great War by the signing of the Armistice,  Canada demanded and was accorded a place of equality with other nations  of the world at the Peace Conference, and, with the creation of the League  of Nations, Canada entered that League on exactly the same terms as all  other nations. That is to say, Canada was recognized as a nation. And in  signing the League Covenant, Canada accepted the responsibilities of a  nation.  At the last Imperial Conference, in London, with all the self-governing Dominions of the Empire and the British Government fully representied,  a formal declaration was adopted setting forth that Canada and the otljer  self-governing Dominions were fully autonomous nations within the British  Commonwelath of Nations, possessing exact equality with Great Britain;  As a logical outcome of these declarations, Canada has established her  own legations in certain foreign countries, "appointed her own ministers,  and, in turn, these countries' have named ministers at Ottawa. Thus, as a  nation, Canada has direct representation at Washington, Paris and Tokio,  in exactly the same manner as any other country. Equally significant is the  fact that the British Government has appointed a Kigh Commissioner to  Canada, while Canada maintains a High Gonxmissioner in Lonaon.  But while Canada is thus recognized ^s a nation, it is the only nation  in the whole world which has no nationality of its own, and no distinctive  flag of its own. These are anomalies which other people find it extremely  difficult to understand. y. .        ��������� '  .  In ESagland, people born in that country are recognized and officially  listed as English, if born in Scotland, they are listed as Scottish *, in Ireland;  as Irish; in France, as French: in Germany, as German; in the United  States, as -American. Born in Canada, on the other hand, a person may be  listed as of any nationality, under the sun except Canadian. Officially,  there is no such person as a Canadian.  The writer of this article wus born in Canada as were His father and  mother. His mother's parents were both born in Canada. His father's parents were born in Ireland, their ancestors havingcrossed tqf,'.1Jbe,.sElmerald  Isle from Scotland. So the writer becomes., in "Canada, an Irishman  although neither he nor his parents ev*er saw Ireland. If his grandfathei'  had been born in Siam, then the writer would be a Siamese.  In the face of such an anomaly, such a ghastly absurdityyit is little  wonder that the people of other countries laugh in the face of any person  born in Canada who is bold enough to lay claim to- his. country being a  nation. , * '  Every nation in the world, except one, has a distinctive flag of its own.  Escape From Submarine  Men    Leave."    Submerged    Craft    In  "Record Time IPuring Experiment  Ten men emerged from the sunken submarine T-17 in forty-eight  seconds during a submarine experiment in Italy, making what ,is called  a worid record ior such a feat.  Half of the participants used head  pieces, while the others were not  especially equipped. The submarine^  carried a new device consisting : ot  a large bowl beneath a torpedo tube  permitting the rn en to leave the  submarine without water entering  the hully  From Youth Tb Old Age  when a woman gives birt&C  to her first child; when a  woman reaches middle  age. At these critical times  JLycua Jb* rmkham s v ege-  table Compound helps to  restore normal health and  vigor. Countless thousands  testify to its worth,  ������? 1%  "Vegetable Compound  LYXHA E.P1NKHA.M MEDICINE CO.,Lynn,Maw.>U.a.'A.  nnd Cobourg, Ontario, Canada  HEALTH REGAINED  Artificial Silk   From  Acetic  Acid  Mother and Daughters Restored  Through the   Use   of  3Dr.  WiUiams* Pink Pills:  "Contrary  to   what    my     friends  once thought, I. am still living," says  Mrs,   Norman   White,   New   Canada;  NS-.   "and I  give the credit  toyDr.  Williams'   Pink Pills.  I had  been a  sufferer for some years. I was weak  and run-down;  my heart would palpitate violently at the least exertion?  I grew so weak that I could not do  my housework.  I was  under  a doctor's care, but it did not benefit me;  A second  doctor was  called  in,   but  wi������h  rio   better   results.   I   was   told  that  I  was  almost  bloodless, -and  I  became so weak. I was forced to re^  main in bed. My friends did not believe I could- recover.  While  in-this  condition a  neighbor  strongly urged  me to  try Dr.  Williams'  Pink Pills.  It was like grasping at a straw, but  six boxes,:of .".^shis...medicine were got  for. me, and by7 the ilime I ha;d "taken  them I was able  fco  sit up.  Another  six boxes were got. and  soon I was  able to go about, my health stetedily  World's Grain  Combined With  Cellulose Wm National    Committee   Will   Meet   Io  Fine '-Fabric is Predietea ; Terosste  Si.  Novsasber  Prediction that the sour taste in Hon.W, R. Motherwell, Minister of  vinegar will be useid to ^makefartifi- Ag^icultui^,?'"isfalling a second  cial silk was made tb the United meeting "of the national committee  States Chemical Society today by of the world's grain conference and  Professor JD. B. Key^s, of the TJhi-, exhibition! The meeting will be  versity of Illinois^ The sour sub- j neld in Toronto on November 21. |  stance with which chemistry's mag-j-   Considerable   work- lias   been   a*>  netic touch may make fb^er dresses  was called by Prof. Keyes by its scientific npie, acetic acid. He told of a  newly-developed process at Illinois  for making it, developed in co-oper-  tion with E. P. King and Shferlock  Swanne, of the university. For snaking artificial silk it is combined with  cellulose to form cellulose acetate.  The exception is Canada. Australia, New Zealand, South Africa, Newfound  land, the Irish Free State all have their distinctive national flags, as well> improving.   I   continued   the   use   of  the pills until I. felt my health fully  restored. I'still take the pills occas  Minard's Liniment for Neuritis.  complished in preparing for tb������  world conference which will be held  in Regina in 1932, The The tentative prize lists ���������will,. soon be ready  and will be so arranged that every  province will have good chances -in  -souse of.the classes. As soon as the.  lists are completed copies of them  will be sent to all foreign countries  with  invitations  to   compete.  as the Union Jack, the flag of all of Great Britain and the Empire. Canada  has a distinctive flag for its merchant marine, and by Orders-in-Council it  has been decreed that this shipping flag shall be flown over Canadian  Government buildings in the British Isles, and ih foreign lands, but it is  not officially recognized anywhere else.  Thus, while a Canadian may fly a distinctive Canadian flag over a ship  owned by him, he may not fly it over his office building or his residence,  and while such a flag may be flown over a Canadian Government building  in London, Washington, Paris, or Tokio, it cannot be flown over a Canadian  Government building- in Halifax or Vanoouver, or anywhere, between these  two points.  A person born in Canada is, therefore, that peculiar individual amon^  the peoples of the world who ha.s no nationality he can call his own, and no  distinctive flag that he can properly fly in his own land and over his own  home an<i" public institutions.  And yet the people of Canada flncl pride in calling Canada a nation.  Why, this so-called nation of Canada has not even the right to amend its  own constitution, a power possessed by other self-governing dominions of  the British Commonwealth.  Canada is, and is proud to be, and desires to remain, a part of tlie  British Commonwealth of Nations. It is pnoud of and loyal to the Union Jack  as the flag of that great Commonwealth, and will ever retain it. But just  as the Dominion has its own Coat of Arms, and each Province its Arms,  and each city its Arms, so do tthe people of Canada desire to establish and  retain their own nationality, have their own distinctive flag, and enjoy full  autonomy in their domestic affairs.  Much as a native born Canadian may love England, or Scotland, or  Australia, or New Zealand, he does not desire to merge his identity or lose  his Individuality. He is a Canadian and desires to be known as such, not as  an Englishman, a Scotsman, an Australian .or a New Zealander.  If Canada is a nation, let it display the qualities and the insignia of n  nation.  J  ionally a������ a safeguard. My two  daughters have also used the pills  with the most beneficial results. The  trouble in both cases was the anaemia that so often comes when girls  are entering womanhood. Under the  use of this medicine both fully regained health, strength and activity  You can see, therefore, that it is impossible for me to praise Dr. Williams' Pink Pills too highly, and I  hope every weak person who may  read this will 'benefit by my experience." .,.-*���������  You can get thes'e pills from any  medicine dealer or. by mail at 50  cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine  Co., Brockville,  Ont.  *'-  >.';Wb^8.hra;Name?"  An Englishman's home is, his ...casr  tie, but whether he is able to call  his castle .what he likes is a. matter  Of som-e doubt. The thought arises  because the Bank ? of England ������Oi-  cers have decreed that the words'  "Bank of England' 'on a building in  Burnley must be removed. The  words,' carved in bold f jietters in  stone, have adorned'this.building for  over a hundred years. Why they are  there on one knows.  "Evil is f wrciught   ffoi*    want    of  thought as Well. as fwnnt of hearty  tor-quick;  HASO03M3S COMFviv"  *WC0NS11*Wn0K.DIARmEA,FEVEl^SHNESS  Five hundred . years before the  birth of Christ, Hippocrates, .a  Greek, wrote a book on. ^ medical  science which is still studied by students in America and Europe.  Wm.  ^v-U.A/jC  PHILLIPS  Far1V*aublc<5  due -Jo Acid  (NOlOeSTlON  ACID STOMACH  HKARTRUR.H  HCAOACHK  OAWB8-NAUSCA  CIO  Externally Or Internally, It Is  Good.���������When applied externally by  brisk rubbing. Dr. Thomas' Eclectric  Oil opens thc pores and penetrates  the tissue, touching the seal of the  trouble and immediately affording  relief. Administered internally it  will still the irritation in tho throat  which induces coughing and will relieve affections of the bronchial  tubes and respiratory organs. Try it  aud be convinced.  Many people, two hours ���������utt.tj. eating, HUlfcr indigestion aa thoy call It.  It ia usually excess acid, Correct lt  with an alienII. Tho best way, the  quick, harmless ami cfllolont way, Is  Phillip.*.' Milk of Magnesia. It Imu remained for HO ycrirH the standard with  physician.!. Ono spoonful In watei  neutralize*, many times Its volume In  .ftoimu'h acldn. and nt once. TJic syni-  lotttj* dlaappenr in five rnlnutcra.  You will never u������c crude methods  whon you Imuw thia bettor method.  And you will never uutTor from execm.  ackl when you prove out this easy relied'. Ploaso do that-���������for your own  sake���������now.  Be nurc to Ret the genuine Phillips'  Milk of Magnesia prescribed fcy phytil-  nlaiis lor 5f> yenrH In corrcetlntr excens  'icuiH, jiiiM'lt b<j������|.U������i vi������il<jiiu.*> iuil kklruu-  ionii��������� any <lrnffHtori>.  Roumanian  Scientist  Designs   "Space Rocket"  Hopes -To Carry Mall To America In  Thirty>Mln.iU*s  A "space rocket," designed to  Fiuoot upward for 81? miloR, nnd, it iu  hoped, bo tho forerunner of a rocket - that will carry mall to America  in 30 minutes, is to be'bullf at once,  it haw boen learned.  Prof. Hermann Oborth, a Roumanian scientist, designed tho r.ockct.  It will be built under, tbe supervision  of ihe TT.F.A. Film Company. Tin  object, for the -first flight, Ih to  measure the physical und chemical  proportion of tho atmosphere. Instruments will bo enclosed In'it to this  <md,  Suffix  '^S^<^fl y^^?*a&    b������ '^P'qLH  pr|HI^WPm*^wt^y  Here  is  positively the  lowest   priced  and  most satisfactory #"B" battery power you  can   buy.     Thousands   of   radio   owners  praise   these   flat-celled   Layerbilt   Batteries  for   their  astonishing  long  life  and   dependable   service.     Next   time  you buy "B" batteries, get Eveready  Layerbilts.     You'll   save   money.  Look for the name on the label.  Canadian National Carbon  Co., Limited  Caltfary     -rnnriMTr. Montreal  Vancouver roKON1 ������ WinnEpetf  EVEREST  Badlo Batteries  Hav$ yo\t heard the new liver cad-,  RAdio Seul  A IC^liuhb-  VntlMtptlc���������IVUituril's IJnl-  mient.  w.   n.   u.   taor. /r
*��v
THE   REVIEW,    CKES'tfOK,   B.    CL
GRAIN EMBARGO
IS REQUIRED TO
EASE CONGESTION
. Winnipeg. * ��������� Serious congestion" px
the .lake heads mammoth fgrafn* eie-
*atGtS     OlOtlgU".    SUggtJtoS-iUii^r  vil��.'^   -5JUK5
placing of an . "embargo on western
grain shipments -appeared' t�� - be" the
only remedy to the situation.
Fort William and Feflrt Arthur terminal elevators, with a storage capacity of .86,000,00�� bushels today
are housing* " practically '70,000,000
bushels, leaving a comparatively
small storage space^ through which
to move the incoming crop.
Lack of demand . for - Canadian
grain in the world markets and the
resulting congestion at- Montreal*, is
responsible for the situation-, at the
bead of the lakes, ,and railway authorities here intimated that the
placing <<Jf an embargo probably will
be necessary.
E. B. Ramsay, chairman of the
board - of grain commissioners", commenting on the situation, said an
embargo seemed to he the only
remedy..
A similar situation arises * every
fall,   pointed   but   the   grain   board
j-iVe f��?-w*>^i-���*^* tX^rt,        ��-��������� j-Ti.*v*t.#-*w'l 'Ui>.wA��fij.f*
VU(*ji4JAAaiX�� J.ACT        AXJ.\J.*.W.aMf**X*\M UVAVr WV <^* j
that last year at this time the shortage af cars to handle the heavy
prairie crop had itself acted in the-
nature of an embargo,, preventing
progress of grain toN* the lake head.
This season, with sufficientJ; cars
available to move the wheat east of
Port Arthur and Fort _William elevators are reported plugged almost
to capacit3r, while harbor conditions
do not point to an early rush east of
lake boats.
Colony For Doukhobors
Two Hundred and Fifty Members Of
".. Sect Transferred From Jail Do
Colony Ib S.C.*   "
.Nelson,   B.C.���Some '250    Doukho-
jjor _ men,   women, and  children   wh,o
have/been confined to the - provincial
ijair here,   were, transported' by   the
.provincial -police to Portor Rico.
Porto Rico is a farmer "Christian
cc-mmunity -lumber   camp  which   is
a situated some" 15 miles goutn of Nelson. , Last Friday when these Sons
of Freedom were camping on the
outskirts of the city, Peter Veregin
offered tbis old camp site to the
Doukhobors as "a permanent habitat.
Starting early in the morning
trucks   and   buses   carried   loads, -of
tprisoners "from the jail to Porto Rico
until 4 p.m., when all the Doukhobors had been safely landed. -Each
bus in addition to the prisoners, carried a couple, of deputies to preserve
order if necessary. This' measure was
not necessary.
When all had arrived at the camp
it was noticeable that many of the
Doukhobors -directly started to pick
out living : quarters from among' tho
camp buildings.
The majority of the buildings at
the camp are windowless and door-
less, and the more industrious of tlie
Doukhobors began to repair their future homes to protect them against
CHAIRMAN    OF    ROYAL
COMMISSION
^Unmanae
Believed
Paris.
By
At-a^_     ^.^i-a      	
Reparations Barak
Shunned By League
Committee Withdraws Resolution 1?o
Establish Intimate Connection
The League of Nations. will, not
seek, for the present, to' establish
close relationship between itself and
the international    reparations    bank
���V\w*r>^rm/i^��irl    ^"***f   ^���'J*!**   "Wv*����ri^rj��   ���*ri%r%*>*
This became clear when a resolution envisaging the establishment of
an intimate connection between the
two was withdrawn from -consideration in the Assembly's committee
that deals, with economic questions.
But its authors,-Norway and Denmark, in withdrawing are believed
to have gained part of their purpose.
Their move was interpreted in
some, quarters as a_ signal by the
countries not concerned directly
with reparations payments that they
will not be greatly pleased if the proposed bank seeks to assume too
Phillip D. Ross, proprietor of the j dominant a function in the economic
Ottawa Citizen,^ has  been appointed Jllfe of Eur��Pe-
chairman of the royal    commission,
announced    by    Premier    Ferguson,
which  will  study the ^velfare  needs
of the province.
LABOR PARTY IN
ONTARIO HAS
NTERED I
No Canadian Race
Will Regain In Canada
-*nrr**��   a.       ���TV* i
win man m ��?eeei-SBer
Preparations Almost Completed. ��*o*r
Western Air Mail Service  \
Ottawa, . 6nt.-s~The western ��ir
mail service wiii be inaugurated early in December and the tentative
date for the first flight has been set
for thc second week of the month.
This announcement follows the
statement of the Department of National Defence that the radio and
light beacons and the emergency
landing fields will be installed and
ready for use by December 1. The
Post Office  department is fully pre-
But   Bureau    Of    Statistics   Accepts
*    -   "Nationality���Canadian"
Ottawa.���There is a Canadian nationality but no Canadian race, and.
any' government form' filled, with nationality as "Canadian" Js accepted,
it was learned at the Dominion Bu-
No Truth In Rumor T3*afc Sir Henry
yRiornton Wias leaving-
Ottawa.���Sir Henry Thornton _ will j ^~ "j^T^;
Complai��t-"was made in Toronto of
^  a father who three times entered fhis
-   ��~ ~J���      mmm.      ��� ��� _���--3-_4.      m-_f    *.���$.-.   I
Canadian National Railways.
doubt on  this point was  settled  by
child as Canadian and the form was
To . Bo    One    Piloted
French    Flier
-A  tragedy  of the air was j pared to put on the seervice at that
indicated as a balloon -without passengers -f.oa.ted to the ground, near
Kamenice,^ Jugo-Slavia.
The Aero Club of France was ad-
vised -the 'balloon carried the- club's
flag, ��9ttd that blood spots were found
on the toijn basket. An altimeter
registering 5,000 meters (about 19,-
000 feet) was found by peasants
nearby. " ' " , ~ ~ ~" S~
It was believed the balloon was the
one in which Pilot Nuguer left St.
Cloud, near Paris,'to compete in the
Aumbnt Thfeville Cup race. The
place where the bag was found is
S50 miles, from Paris. ,
date, and the Western Canada Airways, it is understood, have completed preparation and should begin the
flying end of the service on short
notice.
The��bi-weekly air mail service from
Edmonton north along the Mackenzie River will begin earlier than the
main service across the prairie provinces. This northerly service will
commence as soon as- the winter season sets in and the 'planes can use
skis with safety.    *        :
Premier Mackenzie Kmg, following returnedf Ottawa being blamed. It
a. recent meeting of the  cabinet. In ^inted. out.here ^hat   the   ^tal
the absence of Hon. C. A. Dunning, j statistics forms ^ made to the
mimster of railways, who is in the rov.neial authormes and not to
West, .the   Prime   Minister   was  un~ j Ottawa
able to sa^ whether or not a renew- j If:. ^ form was returned because
al of Sir Henry Thornton's contract j ^ new bab was termed Canadian,
with    the    government    had     been;. it -^ havebeen ,eturned  by the
signed.
There   was   no   question,   however,
i
provincial    authorities.     The Bureau
of   Statistics   accepts   -'Nationality���
about  Sir  Henry  remaining in Can- j Canadian/.    but    ^5    seeks:   racial
ada,  the  prime minister said
a Toronto.���The Ontario Labor party officially entered the lists for the
coming election when it issued as
the first step of its campaign, a
manifesto "giving the following by
way of a minimum program:
Unemployment insurance.
Extension 'of the public ownership
principle.-. '       " _ "*
A  law to   permit  the   election*5 of
V\S\%* S*m     r,*^*ry%***%A*-.rmis*mr*r*
J^w��&Wt^     \*\*>klAAJLA4.��3��yM.*mmtXJJDw
A liquor*, referendum.
Cpmpulsory public liability automobiles insurance.
Amendments to the Old Age Pension and Mothers' Allowance  Acts.
The manifesto criticizes Premier
G. Howard Ferguson, leader of the
Conservative party, for bringing on
an election "long before it was necessary to appeal to the country. Posing as an advocate of responsible
government he has not thought fit to
use the British method where the
Premier announces on. the floor of
Parliament before the .elected representatives of the nation that on a
certain date an election -will be
held."
The Labor party has always stood
���ft******     fH-O     A to*n%aai *���*'**.     mm.*ff     t-Vyr*.     !���#,*���**���*,*>�����*     memmm^mi
blent free froin party politics, says
the manifesto-;. "It recognizes that
the solution of the problem.,is. the
taking of the- manufacture of liquor
away from "private capitalists. If
there is tp be government control, it
must not only be control of the retail sale of liquor .but also" pf its
manufacture. It % therefore of the
opinion that in a question like the
liquor issue, .where centuries of prejudice exist on both sides, that the
question should be submitted to the
people in the" form of a referendum."
Recently  there  have -been  rumors i nationalitv
Jhat  the  president- of  the  Cahkdian
National- might go .to -England.
! origin, .which has nothing to do w,ith
Ban ReligiousrHolidays
New Zealand Showing
es
Soviets  Dispense With All  Religious   Quota lias Been Set By Regulations
Holidays,   Including. Sundays        j Of "Gk>verniment
'*  Moscow.���All-   religious -  holidays, J   .Wellington,     New    Zealand.  ��� A.
WI m\" Hff 1
iMew Airway mapped.
Convicted Of Manslaughter
Mrs. jjfeia^j^B^
-Magnate, Found Guilty By Jitry
Los. Angeles.���Mrs. Lois P'antages,
wife of thc theatriqal ma'g^^te, was
eohvicted of manslaughter by:''a'-jury
which lieard her trial .on a charge
of' second degree murder..   .   .. ,
The jury of five women arid seven
mpn made no recommendation for
leniency. The sentence for manslaughter' is fixed by California law
at from ono to;itp; years in. the penitentiary. Three women jurors wept
its the verdict was read.
Mrs. Pantages was charged following the death of a Japaneso gardener, killed when their automobiles
collided last June..
*   Denies Dirigibles Ave Obsolete
<. London, England.-���Kmphatlc dentals of the statements in London
newspapers that the . dirigibles now
under consti-uction for tho British
government---the R-100 and the Rr
i'di-���we're obsoleiie-. ��� tafy made by
Comniandcr. Sir Cha'rlca Burney,
lioad of the Alrshlpi Guarantee Company which-is building tho R-100,
. Favors. Canndlun, Fla;;
Nanaimo, B.C.���Aftoi^ ddbatingf.br
more than an hour, whether or "not
Ounacla had a distinct national ilag
Mi' its own, tlio British "Columbia
School TrVuitoes'-Association, decided
that she had not, nnd that the proper authorities should be informed
that tho association favored an distinctive emblem.
London To Capetown Will Be I*ong-
Sy^. est In World
Lpnaon, England. ������ The longest
^airway-Ain yth^ world���-an SjOOO-hiUe
route, f pom���:. London. to the Cape-r-is
to be inaugurated by the Imperial
Airways eiirly. next year.
y As ya result of the great 20*000-
mile aerial survey of Africa, made
by Sir Alan and Lady Cobham in
theii' big Short- Roll3-Royce iiying
boat, a route through the heart of
tropical Africa, passing .over deserts
and jungles, has been maped put.
Agreements bt-tyo ,been made with
the' various governments concerned
for supjjorting tho air lino, and pre-
pai*ations are now being completed
for v its opening. Passengers and
mails will leave London every Saturday %in a giant trlple-screwr Armstrong-Siddeley air liner, and will arrive in Capetown nine days later,
having flown byf-.a.,combination of.
big air liners and all-metal flying
boats. .������.''   ���,-'..
including Sundays, are'abolished un
der the new 24 hour systefta of labor
introduced    throughout . the    Soviet
Union.  Workers  are  given  one  day
of rest every five days.
The only holidays not . abolished
are October 25, anniversary of the
October revolution; January 9, anniversary of Lenin's death, and May
1st and 2nd, international.days of la-
-.bor- celebrations. -     .Ay- f->; v---.:-
greater proportion of British moving
pictures will be shown in New Zealand in the future, .according to new;
government regulations. From October 1, exhibitors will be required -o
screen a fixed quota of British films.
The government says it has' been
assured ample supply of both the
talking and silent films from British
studios will be available during the
coniing year. - .
JCiQlSOn S 'ITUp9I' ^ J.811.S   ^B��*cin.StC9.Sl
There  are -only  about ,40,000  His-
mmmmmmmmmim*
W.    N.    I J.     1B05
Discuss Coal Prices
I5i.j;lisU IMiuo .(Vwitcirb. *J��iiiHlder (Jwes-
tlon For Oxmidlan Trade
London. Kng.^���A dozen large coal
iialno .operators from various parts
of the country mol Rt. Hon. J. H.
Thomas, at - the treasury, to dlscusa
the question of prlcos of cool for���tha
Candian trade. Tho minister for employment who has just returned
from Canada pointed out thc great
possibilities of tho Dominion for British exporters. It was stated tho
deputation waa not ofllciully representing tho mining association of
Great Britain, but it was nTo. Iced
that EJvan Williams, chairman of tho
H q<(nr*| n <fn.T1   ftfit\   *W     1 ,ftr>     Hi.   r,ttr.t.f*-'* tn.
were amoug1 tliono present. No state*
ment was ifwued immediately.
Issue Interesting Report
Grain   Commissioners   Publish   Baking Tests Of 1929 Flour
Winnipeg*.���Low weight per bushel, lower flour yield, higher protein
content; lower wateir absorption of
the flour and excellent baking quality are features of a preliminary report on the milling and baking.characteristics bf western Canada's 1929
wheat crop, issued by Dr. .F. S.^ Birchard, chief chemist to the Board of
Grain - Commissioners for Canada,
and; his assistant, T. R. Aiken.
Milling and baking tests conducted at the Dominion Grain' Research
Laboratory, in Winnipeg", indicate
that, on the whole, the milling yield
is inferior, but the baking quality,
grade for grade, Is fully equal to if
Hot superior to that of last year,
states Dr. Birchard, in the report.
The effect of frost and immaturity
is not a serious consideration as was
the case last year; practically all the
wheat is sound and mature, but each
grade contains an increasing number of undeveloped kernels and consequently the weight per measured
bushel would appear to be the chief
factor iu' determining the grade.
<tPsTyy\ &
v��
$f^^0^m^m^0i��iKmmaim^^i^^^i��mm.
v ^wmm^mmM^MM^s**msn^'
TarlftT Board Application
Ottawa.���Initiation of investigations based on ten or more new applications will feature the first fall
sittings of tbe tariff advisory board
which will open on Tuesday, Octo-
bor 29. Chinaware, glassware, linoleums and wall papers are among
tho commodities that will come under review at the hearings, which
will extend oyer two weeus.
Birds Lured To Death
Toronto.���Lured by tho brlllianco
of the beacon at Long Point, on
Lake Erie, near Port Rowan, more
than 800 song birds migrating to
warmer climes for thc winter, met
death recently. Flying through a fog
tho birds were attracted by the
bright light and dashed to death
against tho walls of tho lighthouse.
Walter Huaton, Seattle toy who won the special prize donated by Robert IiJdiflon, for- research and inventive potentialities, was a visitor to
Canada recently, *vhen ho took Canadian Pacific coast steamnhlp "Princess
Marguerite" in a round trip from hia homo city to 'Vlctorfa *and Vancouver,
Huh ton *?.rho in Hhely to tacccrr.c a second 'SL.dls.cn, *rlll devfcte lilz life ti*
scientific losearch, ho says, following the otnmplo of hia famous friend and
mentor.
Inhibiting Canadian Pictures
Ottawa.���Four pictures from .tho
National Gallery of Canada will bo
sent to London shortly as the Dominion's contribution to the exhibition of Italian art, which will bo
held at the Royal Academy early
next year.      Tho exhibition Is to bo
held, embracing Italian art from tho
12th century to tho present day. THE  CRESTON BEYIEW  Local and. Personal  WHEAT STRAW FOR SALTJ���������$1  load at the Reclamation Farm.  a  FOR RENT���������Two rooms ior light  housekeeping. Apply Arrowsmith Ranch,  Creston.  FOR SALE���������Saddle horse, 5 years old,  will drive -double, ������50.' Harry Smith,  Creston.  In the absence of Manager Forbes a-  Nelson at the end of the week D. L.  Oilman of Msnaieops was on the staff at  the Bask of Cosssneree.  WANTED���������-Bird dog, trained to re-  treive ducks and chickens. Harry Smith  Creston..  FOR SALE���������Bedstead and springs,'  also washing machine, J. W.^Hamiiton, ���������  Creston.  FOR SALE���������Potatoes, beets, turnips,  cabbage, carrots, etc. S. Nouguier,  Canyon. I  FOR SALE OR TRADE���������Purebred  Oxford ram. G. Rohacs (Washout Creek)  Sirdar P.Oi  Mrs. Reg.  Harris" and  children   leftj  this week on & short holiday visit at her  home in Lethbridge, Alberta.  Thanksgiving Day has been officially  proclaimed for Monday, November 11th.  This is also Armistice Day.  -The ies ���������?������������������������ gsssos is ������ve~. ������t G?sjr*-  ton, W. Fraser closine down this department at Creston bakery yesterday.  Jos. Speers left,last week for Cranbrook, where he is undergoing treatment  The Women's Institute have taken, in St. Eugene Hospital at present..  anniversary bridge whist.  #>m������  ��������� Jhii iTTl iiiIIWtoV. lift" -i.rrft i rfh i An AradfW Ai AwAii .th ��������� A ��������� tif lft r 1^n^ - *^r *fh- ^Vi Air*^-ii1*lh~l^ir fffc ir*Tii- lIKiT^H' i^tr rf^ i -ftbr flfc*<Tr^-'>-f^i~*^Sii *^��������� *^S  4  4  4  4  Va A.  ueaki  A pi>T JRS fnr YMAS.  ��������� m.  tf^. a.  ���������L������B~BBLMLg:gm  t  We.are again in a position to deliver for you a box of Okanagan  Apples to your relatives or friends for Christmas,    These  are specially selected and packed, shipped and maintained  in cold storage until time for delivery.   Special advice  given to recipients.  Anyplace in Great Britain or Ireland  $5.00 per Box  (Extra Fancy Special Pack)  McINTOSHRED - JONATHAN - DELICIOUS  All orders to be in our office by Nov. 20th.  Names and addresses must be typed or plainly printed, and  orders accompanied by remittance, at par Creston.  We will deliver growers' own apples, properly packed, addres-  4  <  4  ���������4  4  '4  ������   1  fcHflH. K4T.WJ���������agortrtjjo    pnny.    tl  offer buys.. Annly "Putnam,' Palmes &  Staples sawmill', 'Creston.   J. B. Winlaw.  FOR SALE���������Young pigs, Chester  Whites, healthy stock, ready October 7,  $5.   J. W. Parkin (Alice Siding) Creston,  LUMBER FOR SALE-6 tb 12 inches  wide and 8-foot lengths. $14 per thousand delivered.   Monrad Wigen,- Wynndel.  Due the annual conference of Kootenay  and Boundary Womeii's Institutes taking place in Nelson next week, the October, meeting of Creston Institute is  changed to Friday, 18th.  FOR SALE���������Siocka 38, 74, 75 and 76,  containing. 34 acresr half mile from  Port-  b������|-   a*������       "K* ^   '   *'*"***���������* *>OW * -mmtmll..-  L������.m    %...*        mm.. .  m        . *4*m^m.  ���������      m*m.*������.  and  price  rvf-Va'csl*  x.ne new kj.i  ���������*. =-.-._A__ ��������������� a.alaa A*ia _4.  .XV, winter  auueuuio*.>u������r.  went into effect on Sunday makes no  change in time of train arrivals at Creston.  s>cvr.    cuuu     Wit Cil  shipine  3k  JJHa-i  JL SAw.-^*1  must be delivered to our local not later than October 20th.   n8.Am& &l.*mtfvm.*r^xr/'���������t  ��������� s  i   ������Ernest Davis, who fs training at the  ; naval school near Seattle, was a visitor  1 here this week with his aunt, Mrs. W. K.  Brown.  Due to pressure on available space  this week we are compelled to hold over  till next issue a list of the prizewinners at  fan fair.  Progress is being made with the erection of the Deisel engine which is to  supply power for Creston's new electric  lighi plant.  Dr. and Mrs. Liilie left on Tuesday  on a two week's motor trip during which  they 'vbISI holiday at Spokane and Coeur  buildings.  on   property,  Monrad Wigen, Wyrmo.el.  A ditcher for use on the Lister domestic water, system installation arrived  at Creston at the end of the week, and  has been taken out to construction,  Wuich gOb uuusr way en "iusscssy.  The Ladies' Guild of Christ Church  are having a silver tea and sale of home 1  coohing at the home or Mrs. if. H. Jackson on Saturday, October 12th from 3 to  5.30 p.m.   Everybody welcome.  C. F. Hayes, D.D.G.M. of District  No. 8, leaves this morning on an official  visit to the Masonic Lodge at Fernie tonight, and is accompanied by Col. Mai"  landaine, Rev. A. Gariick and Hilton  Young.  R. J. Forbes was a Nelson -visitor on  Saturday where he was attending a conference of Bank of Commerce managers  in Kooten ay-Boundary, at which was A.  R. Rumsey western general manager of  the bank. ���������  Heartiest congratulations are extended  Miss Phyllis Hamilton, who was, one of  the seven nurses who graduated at tho  Kootenay Lake General hospital, Nelson,  on Friday last, on completing the three  years* training course. In addition  to taking an excellent standing at  practical nursing Misa. Hamilton .also  received three of the four medals given  in special awards These wer* for ob-  stretics, surgical nursing and the "Materia Medica" medal.  Christ Church. Creston  SUNDAY. OCT. 6  LISTER���������11.00 a.m., Matins.  CRESTON���������7^0 p.m., Evensong.  Church  E. CEIBBr, B.A=S Minister.  11.00 a.m.���������WYNNDEL.  2.S0 p.m.-CANYON.  7.30 p.m.���������CRESTON.  Hm   sm\  j&*** UJW'mW^ jaK^^ SA.5  "Listingssolicited. -  CRESTON,    B������C.  !d  CRESTON, B.C.  w  'Aiene^ Idaho.  '* ^.yift i>iv������iv������'������''r*'f't'^'V' '^'T't't'r1  ���������������p"������"v,"<r -mi'v  ��������� y *'m~ vr 'wm ���������"*  e.H������niUUI������������������������l>.������t ..���������. >������������������ ���������.������������������mUlMOMKIIi.ig  m v                                                                                    ta  f NOW SHOWING?                                j  \ Mew Victor Microtis         \  I Wynchromitor Radio         \  | Electrola!                 j  l ���������a combined TLieetric Phonograph and Battery-^         |  s less   Radio   a.11   in   one.    Let  us  give  you  a         \  \ demonstration today.                           /��������� *   \  LOST���������Between Porthili and Kitchener  leather hat band with metal Bull Durham  tag in front. Reward to party leaving  at Review Office.  N DRUG & BOOK STORE  Q  THE  R5B3XjA.LI^ STORE  GEO. H. KELLY  U*********************   a e������a ��������������������������������������������������� ������iM������i������iii������iiiiitn������M������i������H������ig  ^L^^iltciri.JiC   CJJL    VV Cd-LXxCJi  Galls  for  ���������  T    mj^M.   M.*.JtV^*M.  Clothing!  0  Men, Women and Children  we can supply you with  ������ .  Underwear, Hosiery  Sweaters. &c.  Bought from the factories of  Penman's, Watson's  Stanfield's  AND  OUR  PFilCES  ARE XIIGHT!  I COWIPANY,  kg. ...mm. ..waa m.... .mm. r. ��������� J 11, r.^|.|fci-| ff - *|"^| ^|J>y|||(|ir fit WWli l'ibJUfcHHlil *"1 l^l' ">.l IdMTMlllllWlTl  Emm   I    IniM* ���������* fl  ruxs, SALE���������Coal ������or wood heater,  good as new. Also Congoleum rug, 8x9  feet, almost new. A. Anderson, "Victoria  Avenu^T Creston. ^ "a  Real oldtime indian summer has been  much in evidence the past w*sek. and the  orehardists are taking full cd. * antage of  it atapple picking. ������  The Community Players are re-organizing for the season at at an annual meet  ing called for Tuesday night in the Bank  of Commerce rooms.  Mr. and Mris.yV^. Muirhead of Proctor,  former residents'pf^^ Creston, were here  for the fall fair last week, guests of Mr.  and Mm. A. Comfort.  LOST���������0n September 26th, between  Trinity Church and ranch, white gold  bracelet wa-ch. '��������������� Reward paid. Mrs.  Fred K. Smith, Creston. ������  Donald Spiers, after an extended holiday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.  D. Spiers, returned to resume his position  in Vancouver on .Monday.  Wheat cutting was completed. on the  Reclamation Farm yesterday, but some  threshing has yet to he done of wheat  and'flax that was cut by hinder.  Mr. and Mrs. Weigand of Olds. Alberta,  accompanied by Mr. Weigand, st., were  visitors with Mr. and Mrs. Morrison for  a few days at the first of the week.   *?  Rev. Philip Hayman will be here for  the harvest thanksgiving service in Christ  Church on Sunday evening at 7.30. He  will also officiate atfLiater at 11 aim.  Rev. G. G. Yvebher,.field secretary for  the Lord's Day Alliance, was.the speaker  at the Presbyterian Church, on Sunday  morning, and at Trinity United in the  evening.  TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:  This is to give notice that I will not be  responsible for any debts contracted by  Frank Miloux. EUGENE MILOUX,  Creston.  Mrs. Rumsey and children of, Cranbrook spent a few day# here last week  with her mother, Mrs. M. Young. They  are to spend tho winter on their ranch at  Wynndel.  Rev. A. Gariick will bo at Michel on  Sunday, whore he ia taking the harvest  thanksgivitg services in* the Anglican  Church at that point, whore he was formerly rector.  ' >a  Creston Board oi Trado haa ita October meeting on Tuesday night when It Is  expected tho Roberts and McAvoy now  hotol proposition, will bo submitted for  conaWeratlon. ^  Tho Sacrament of the Lord's Supper  will bo observed "at tho Full Gospel Mission on Sunday. Services at 11 a.m. and  7.30 p.m. A message to Christians.  Road 1 Cor. xi. 80.  FOR SALE���������Jersey cow 0 years old>  freshened July 18, and ono veal calf ten  weeks old, $75. 1 Jersey hcifar 17 monthn  old, $40, will take $100 for the throe.  E. A. Gross, Canyon. ^  Mrs. B. Richardson and children are  !??.v.*.jj'^'Mr vrnini<: t������ ������in*������irMl Om mink few ������  months with Mr. Richardson at Kimbor- j ffi  lfy. and have leased their ranch   at   the ���������  north end for one year.  JHII-  We are  prepared  to supply yonr every need satisfactorily, and are particularly proud of our stock of  Two-  Suits  in all the standard sizes,  weights and shades.  WEATERS1���������Ladies  -_ i  ana  -0^���������,*.mm.  Windbreaks, and  Mackinaw, Shirts  Socks   and  Pants.  Creston Valley Go-Qperallve Asssi.  CRESTOH T������o Stores EBiSSKSOH  ���������ss. ys'������������faiiss:y ?7>������iB*e������: ^snui*.  .      '    . *> _      __ ���������:,���������'������������������ ... ���������      .   '    ���������  of os.king  will be given at this store  daily by  MISS ROWELL, graduate in Domestic Science  and Home Economics, of Manitoba  Agricultural College  will be conducted in this store daily  OCT. 7  to  Sift.. *S*-ffi -^ *&9 jj^S _%  ___* "  C& ItUft %JM0vjr.  OCT. 12  I  representing E. W. Oillett Company Limited,  manufacturers of Magic Baking. Powder.  You are cordially invited to attend these demonstrations and witness the simplicity with  which wholesome, palatable and attractive  cakes, cookies and biscuits can be prepared.  Any question you may care to ask about  Domestic Science or household problems in  general will bo gladly answered.  Cooit, MoofkiB \aai$l <l>& &Z'0*~i*i &way  free of charge J'  Dry Goods*      Groceries*      Furniture*      Hardware  |nrt������������":.-*^|,|||H^-~a-������-W,|)||^���������~aa^M|l|l<t^-^S'������r*|M'p������i

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