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Creston Review Oct 11, 1929

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 |    Provincial Li brary  apl 30  i  ti'  CfcLbSI  JBVlKW  Vol  XXI.  CRESTON, B. Qi,; FRIDAY, OCTOBER "11; 1929  No. 32  Vl-*7iA  Winners .  1929 Fall Fair  Mrs. <3. Cartwri-ght and Sam  Moon Tie for Most First Prizes  ���������Mrs. R. M. Telford Scores  Most Points in Cooking Class  FRUIT���������-Boxes  J&Un/u,  wngners���������-saa-jui *vdOGI3, vv.  Northern Spy���������Percy Boffey, 2nd.  Mcintosh Red���������O. Cartwright, 2nd.  Wealtby--<^Oartwrlght, 2nd.  Jonathan���������w. ii. Hilton, 2nd.  Delicious���������G-. Cartwright, 2nd.  Rome Beauty���������W. H. Hilton, 2nd.  Best box of apples in show���������������W. H.  Hilton.  -.  Gravenstein���������G. Cartwright, 2nd.  Peaches���������rG. Cartwright, Sam Moon.  D'Anjou pears���������G. Cartwright, 2nd.  Winter Nellis pears���������Sam Moon, '2nd.  Flemish Beauty pears���������W. M. Archibald, G. Cartwright.  Best box pears���������W. M. Archibald.  FRUIT-���������Plates  Cartwright,  Moon,  Hume   &  G.   Cart-  Utiiity pen Leghorns���������E. N. Holmes.  Best bird in show���������D. Bradley.  -  r>ucks���������Sam Moon, Mrs. H. F. Bob-  son.  Geese���������A. Comfort.  Goat kld-^-O. Blair.  Chinchilla rabbits���������J. H. Bourdon,  Billy Richardson. "  Honey, extracted���������Mrs. H. F. E������ob������  son, Mrs. F. H. Jackson. >  VEGETABLES  Potatoes-^J. Cherrington, J. Oakley.  Tomatoes, crate ��������� Carl Wigen, Sam  Moon.  Turnips���������P. Boffey, Sam Moon.  Carrots���������Sam itaoon, G. Cartwright.  Parsnips���������Sam. moon, ."���������: Boiiey.  Beets, table ��������� G. Ctrawright, Sam  Moon.  Oora sow jMcos.   G. GsxtiVs* "h*-.  Tomatoes, plate ���������W. M. Archibald,  H. E. Robson.  Pumpkin���������Gus Villenevue, A.. Comfort.  Squash���������W. M. Archibald, A. Comfort. .     a  {Continued on Page 5  ,''X  Wealthy���������G.  Son.  Gravenstein���������Som  vright.  Jonathan���������Sam Moon, W. H. Hilton.  Wagner���������P. Boffey, Sam Moon.  Northern Spy���������E. A. Poison, G. Collis.  Cox  orange���������E. - A. jcensoa,   w.  K.  Hilton.  Delicious���������R. W. Long, G. Cartwright.  Rome Beauty���������E. A. Penson, W. H.  Hilton.  Mcintosh Red���������G. Collis, Sam Moon.  Greening���������E. A. Penson, R. W. Long.  Winter Banana���������E. A. Penson, Sam  Moon. _   _   N  Toiman -sweet���������������jr. cartwright, 2nd.  Peaches���������Sam Moon, G. Cartwright.  Grapes���������G. Cartwright, 2nd.  ETAnjou pears���������Sam Moon, G. Cartwright.  Flemish Beauty pears ��������� Hulme &  Sons, Mrs. Nathorst.  Ciearigu pears ��������� R. W. Long, Sam  Moon-   ,'..-.... -a . -  ;f -Winter Nellis pears���������SamfMoon, 2nd.  Bartlett pears ��������� R. W. Long, Mrs.  Davidge.  Hyslop crabs���������G. Collis, Sam Moon.  Transcendant erabs���������Sam Moon, G.  Cartwright.  Greengage plums, crate���������Sam Moon,  Mrs. F. H. Jackson.  Prunes, crate���������P. Boffey, Sam Moon.  Pond Seedling plums, crate���������P. Boffey, 2nd. .  ������  Lombard plums,  plate���������Sam Moon,  2nd.  Greengage plums, plate���������Mrs. F. H.  Jackson, Sam Moon.  Prunes, plate���������Sana Moon, W. S. McAlpine.  Yellow Egg plums, plate���������Sam Moon,  Hulme & Sons.  Pond   Seedling   plums,   plate���������Sam  Moon, P. Boffey.  '" Best plate apples���������P. Boffey, R. W.  Long, A; E. Penson.  Ranch display���������Sam' Moon, Hulme &  Son.  HORSES,'  Saddle horse���������Eleanor Blair, C. Sutcliffe.  Ranch horse in harness-^G. Nickel,  G. Hood.  General purpose team���������G. Nickel, G.  Hood.  Saddle pony���������Mary Sutcliffe, George  Collis.  CATTLE  Registered bull, beef type-rrG. Hood.  Registered bull, dairy���������G. Cartwright,  S3t. Nickel.  Grade cow, dairy���������A. Comfort, R. A.  Comfort.  Cow, registered ��������� Q. Cartwright, G.  Nickel.  ��������� Heifer, under 2 years���������G. Cartwright,  R. A. Comfort.  Calf, dairy���������R. A. Comfort, G. Cartwright.  Jersey cow���������G. Cartwrtght, G. Nickel,  R. A. Comfort.  Jersey heifer, under 2 years���������G. Cartwright. G. Nickel, R. A. Comfort.  Grade heifer, under 2 years���������R. A.  Comfort.  Grade heifer under 3 years���������R. A.  Comfort, E. H. Pridham.  Best registered dairy cow���������G. Cartwright. , '  POULTRY  Barred Rocks:���������Cock���������W. S. McAlpine. Hen���������W. S. McAlpine. Cockerel  ���������Mrs. F. H. Jackson, W. 8. McAlpine.  Pullet ��������� W. S. McAlpine, Mrs. F. H.  Jackson.  Whito Wyandottos:���������Cockerel, Mrs.  F. H. Robson. Pullet, Mrs. Robson 2nd.  Rhode Island Reds;���������Cock, A. Comfort, D. Bradley. Hen, W. S. McAlpino,  J. W. H. Gobbet. Cockerel, W. S. McAlpine, A. Comfort. Pullet, A. Comfort,  D. Bradley,  Whito Lcghornet:���������Cock, D. Bradley.  Hon, D. Bradley.   Cockerel, D. Bradley,  E. N. Holmes.  Pullet, D. Bradley, E. N  Holmca.  Any Other Variety: -r- Cock, J. H.  TRoimfnii.    Hwi    *���������!,   WT.   S*rMhn������*������    J.   W,  Bourdon.    Cockerel,  E.   H.. Pridham.  Pullet, B. H. Pridham.  Utility pen Barred Rocks���������Mrs. F, It.  Jackson.  September School  Report. Creston  Division 1  ShoWs   an  Average  Attesidane o^ 96.18 Per Cent.  ���������~Division Zr$s Ungraded for  Proficiency Standing.  \s  Benin-  Lucille  Perfect attendance���������Ralph Bieumenauer, George Bourdon, Barley Brady,  Charlie Burnham, Margaret Cribb, Kenneth Hester, Teddy Hewitt, Olga  Hurack. Agnes Lovestrom, Ellen Morabito, Victor MacKay, Ethel McLaren,  Eileen Pendry, Hans Steiner, Leslie  Tooze, Vera- Watson, Chartotte Wilks,  Edna Willis.  Canyon ������Sty     9  S ' a  Principal Stephens of Canyon City  school has leased the Pochm house for  year ,f and is - expecting Mrs. Stevens to  arrive this week to take up housekeeping.  The hour of service at the TJnited  Church has been changed a. 4 o'clock tor  the next few mohths.  Percy Demers Is here from Nakusp on.  a visit wit Mr. and Mrs- Nouguier. The  family are now living in that town.  H. Young was a weekend visitor at  Fernie, Cranbrook and Kimberley,  where he was renewing old acquaintances.'  Reid Hurl has   just arrived from Van  guard, Sask., and is intending to spend  the winter with his parents here.  Mr. and Mrs. Cowley and family have  moved.from the Martin Nelson place  anu are n������w uccupying One ^oiy.JMr. _iieu-  ner's houses near Erickson.  Winter apple harvest is in full swing  in this section and with everyone prer  dieting an early winter no time is being  lost getting the fruit off.  Division 1���������B. B, Stallwood, Principal.  Average attendance, 96.18.  - Proficiency:   Grade 8���������Velma Rentz,  Tony Morabito, Frances Moote.  Perfect, attendance ���������Hubert  ger, Jay Bliss, Irene Bourdon,  Davis, James -D6wfn.es, Harry Johnson,  Dorothea Macdonald, Phyllis Macdonald, Frances Moored Molly Moore, Tony  Marabito, Harolds McLaren, Nellie  Payne, Dorothy Paimer,*Bert Morrow,  Velma Rentz, Edith Rentz, Jane Ross,  Arthur Speers, Alhm Speers, Margaret  Stapleton, Daisy .Trevelyan, Clifford  York. v\  Division 2���������Iyf5ss Harrop, Teacher.   '  Average attendance 95.11.  Perfect attendance���������.Douglas Alderson,  Raymond Bevan,' William Bourdon,  Frank Brady, lily Brixa, Dorothy Collis, George Dodd; Clarence Embree,  William Ferguson. Ruth Hare, Margaret Irving. Geneyive Matkin, Hughens  McCreath,. Paul - Paulson, Florence  Schmidt, Eleanor Spratt, Ethel Sutcliffe,  Charlie Taylor, Margaret Torchia, Robert Willis.    y   -  :  Class not graded, for proficiency.  Smtri&Kson  Mr. and Mrs. W. H.  visitors this week.  Kemp are Nelson  :  Lister  Miss Curtis, principal of Lister school,  was a weekend visitor with friends in  Cranbrook.  Richard Hall, who is with the Imperial  Bank at Revelstoke, is here for a two  weeks' visit with his .parents, Mr. and  Mrs. John. Hall.  Mrs. Weekly of Missoula, Montana,  arrived on Thursday last on a visit with  her son, Lee Heric, at the ranch.  Mr. and Mrs. N. Leveque of Montreal,  and Mr. Leveque, sr., of Lachine, Que.,  have just arrived on a visit with Mr.  and Mrs. L. T. Leueque. Mr. Leyeque,  sr., is Lens father.  Mr. and Mrs. Lee Heric and family  were Cranbrook visitors a few days at  the end of the week.  (T. W. Bundy and L. Littlejohn were  at Cranbrook on Saturday evening attending a big Masonit lodge gathering.  Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Peck of Edmonton,  Alberta, spent a few days last week with  the latter's parents, Mr., and Mrs. G.  Cartwright.  Mrs. Frank Staples and daughter,  Helen, are visiting in Spokane this week,  leaving on Monday.  Eight' carloads of steel pipe for the  lateral ditches of the East Creston Irri  Ifife^l-a'C-a ^fifi**   **������W������-**^*J*v*%     '\ifmm  .Lravision a��������� ivxiBs waae, xeaener.  A erage attendance, 92,21.  Proficiecy:     Grade 5b���������Treasa  Torchia, Theo. Tompkins, Rachel Morrow.  Proficiency :Grade 4b���������Leon a Schmidt,  Clara Paulson, Gladys Davies.  -   Perfect attendances-Billy ,Craig,, Gladys B^i^iyora^r^gasOT; StuarS:*-Hi>fST^',T^W^^SS  I .i  %   a*     -iiarLjr - *v    ���������   1-V* -   L-T     Neleon,<who is also putting m"fehe  tonr Gordon Marfcm,. August Morabito,  Rachel Morrow, Helen jEvicCreath,.Irwin  Nickel,f Beryl Palmer;... Clara Paulson,  Jean Ryckman, Leona Schmidt, Theo.  Tompkins. Treasa Trochia, Richard  Trevelyan, Edith Walkey. Billy Weir.  Players Orchestra  Ready for Season  Principal Stephens of Canyon is  New Leader���������Has Six Playing  Members���������More in Prospect  ���������Playing Better Class Music  The Players' Orchestra has been reorganized for the season and announce  that they will present an eveni g of  music inv Creston very shortly! The  Players started two yeurs ago with but  few members. Last season they "played  at a number of concerts, officiated between acts at the Community. Players*  presentation of "*?3ye3 of Love," and'also  appeared at garden parties, as well as  upon other occasions.  For this season the original plan of the  organization will be followed���������that is to  play abed music of a classical nature, and  before the season is out to launch into  heavier numbers. It is not the intention  to play . for dances, as the players are  uoia-proaessioiial.  The orchestra new has six playing  members with two others whcfwill qualify shortly for regular membership. Thi?  year's leader is Mr. Stephens", school  principal at Canyon. He is a violinist,  and helps out splendidly in the strings  section, giving it two violins. The personnel of the orchestra is: Piano, Ted  Staples; violins, Lionel Moore, Mr. Stephens; flute and saxaphones, G.H. Kelly;  cornets, Diek Chandler, Floyd Celli.  Musicians who would. like to he connected   with the orchestra will be welcome and they should apply to'any of  the  foregoing  members.   Practices  are  R. N. Willcox of Salmon Arm, Dominion poultry inspector, was a visitor at  the Powers poultry farm one day last  week, selecting the pullets that will  figure in this year's R.O.P. work.  The ditcher for the domestic water,  system arrived on the work at the first  of the week, and ib now in operation,  with a crew of six men at work.  Rev.-'A-. Gariick of Greston -was here a  couple of days iast week visiting parishioners in the Lister area, and waa a guest'  of Mr. and Mra. Bird.  Rev. P. C. Hayman from Queen's Bay  took charge of the Anglican harvest  thanksgiving service Sunday morning,  weich was well attended. The school  was appropriately decorated.  Mrs. Knott,returned Tuesday from a  week's viBid with Creston friends, where  she was the guest of Mrs. M. J. Boyd.  Miss Ruby Lister has returned to Pot-  latch, Idaho, after a two week's visit  withher parents, Col. and Mrs. Lister.  A meeting of the Farmers* institute is  called for Monday night at which R. R.  Bowell, Dominion egg inspector, will \be  present and will give an address on grading and handling eggs.  Mrs. R. Stevens has juat returned  from a holiday visit with relatives and  friendB at Edmonton, Alberta.  Mrs. Sam Whittaker of Cranbrook is a  visitor hero this week, a guest of her  mother, Mrs. A. Hobden.  Lister residents are sure to appreciate  tlie effort ol Mrs. Frank Baker, who has  Inaugurated singing classes at th������ public school, where ahe glveB Instruction in  this lino every Friday afternoon. Mrs.  Baker is a talented musician and hor  work [q bound to ho effective.  A somewhat similar effort has btion  started  at  tho  Sunday  School, where  ' sewins in bcjnsr taught tmttcr the oap^i- j.  !vision of   Mobdamos Powers, Bird and-  Millner.   It is likely n h������1c of work will,  , bo held later. j  Division 4���������Miss Holmes, Teacher.      ������������������"  Average' attendance, 89.14.  Proficiency: v  Grade 3, Senior���������Campbell York, Irene  Brady, Ruby Pnlmer.       y     '  Grade 3, Junior���������Gustaye Steiner,  Marguerite Grant, Russell Gahehelli.  Grade 2���������(Norman Kjenstad Vivian  Matkin equal) Olive Ryckman, Jack  Moran.  Perfect attendance: '  Francis Bourdon, Irene Brady, Charles  French, Russell Gabehellie, Marguerite  Grant, Ernest Wills, Vivian Matkin,  Jack Moran, Ruby Palmer, Georgina  Paulson, Mary Ross, Thomas Ross,  Olive Ryckman, Ariel Schade, Mary  Watson,* Ardrey Weir, Campbell York.  Division 6���������Miss Brown, Teacher.  Average attendance, 98.60.  Proficiency:  Grade lb���������Margaret Cribb,, Kenneth  Hester, Ethel Morrow.  Grade la���������Olga Hurack, y Bobby Kernaghan, James O'Neili  Grade 2b���������Teddy Hewitt, George  Cartwright Hans Steiner. ':;  gatioh District system have just arrived welJ^n er way for the concert to be pre-  from Scotland.   The contract for digging! sea^d. and. the date wul be announce^   .*������****  Wfc  main  diteh. ��������� "*' *,- - .     ���������-���������   ���������"  Clarence Ramsay of Champion, Alberta, was a motor visitor here at the weekend, a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Telford.  Mrs. Packenham and family are Wynndel visitors this week, guests of Mrr.  Towson.  Stanley Sanford has just returned from  spending his summer holidays at his  home in Champion, Alberta, and is again  attending Creston high school.  SI^eBar*  and  Fall Goafs  You are invited to inspect our  showing of Toadies' Dresses  and Fall Coats on  Sfh  jiNgi jj|J gWgu U|l if* U ^  Latest  materials  and   styles.  Miss Dorothy Cam returned to Nelson  on Friday after a few days visit at her  home here.  Jas. Cook of Creston was a visitor  with Mr. and Mrs. A. North last week.  Miss Gwen Wilson left Sunday for  Cranbrook where she will take a commercial course at the Garbutt business  college.  Mrs. Midgley arrived on Monday on  a visit with Mrs. Martin.  Ernest MeCabe is taking an enforced  vacation due to illness.  Mr. and Mrs. Bieumenauer and family arrived. home on Monday after a  a week's holiday spent in Spokane.  Nat. Howolls of Drumheiler was a visitor last week with Mr. and Mrs. Heap.  very shortly.  their October mepthsg in the ohf- school-  house on Thursday, October 17th, at  2.30 p. in.     ",/   .        , .  Paul Ofner left on Monday on a trip  to Nelson. \  Mrs. T. Watson left on Monday on a  visit with friends in Kaslr.  Wynndel's Women's Institute ehteiv  tained members of Creston Institute on  Tnursday afternoon with a social tea*  A variety programme was arranged with.  a contest. The entertainment was in  the hands of Mrs. Cooper, Mrs. Davidge  and Mrs. R. Andestad. Mrs. Siingsby  sook charge of the meeting in the absence of the president, and welcomed the  visitors. Mrs. R. Stevens, president of  the Creston institute, moved a hearty  vote of thanks for the enjoyable evening.  The auto guessing contest was won b$  Mrs. W. R. Long with 24 names of autos  out of 27, and Mrs. Ross next with 22  correct. Mrs. G. Huscroft rendered two  vocal solo, accompanied by Mrs. W.  Cooper. The nigger dance by Misses  Geiette and Hagen was well received, as  was also the sketch, ������Our At Home  Day,*' by Miss Olga Hagen and Mrs. R.  Andestad? Four coons did the nigger  song dance, "Dem Golden Slippers."   ������  \  M*g|f|       bgt JMg m*__    ___.  WynmBoB  Mrs. R. Uri was a Nelson visitor last  week.  Mr and Mrs. H. A. Bathie, jr., have  returned to their homo Rossland.  Miss M. Bathie, from the Reclamation  Farm, Creston, was a weekend visiter  with Miss N. Huscroft.  Mr. and Mrs. Millar and son of Saskatoon, Sask., are vifdtoro here, guests of  Mr. and Mrs. Wittman.  Mrs Hook and children of Spokane  wero visitoi-s with the formor'a parentii,  Mr. aud Mrs. J. J. Grady. *  Mr; and Mrs. Dixlo and family left for  Rcnata last week, where they expect to  uppnd tho winter months.  Tho firat of October saw many a brush  pile ablate. Quite a number of ranchora  arc bujsy land clearing.  Wynndol'ts Women's  Institute   have  ABIco Siding  Birth���������At Kimberley, on October 8th,  to Mr. and Mrs. Tom Anderson, a son.  The picking of winter apples is in full  swing this week, and the rains and  sunny weather have helped a whole lot  in putting color in the later varieties.  James Compton was combining business with pleasure on a viait at Cranbrook at the weekend.  The rock crusher near the Constable  ranch has been operating the past week  getting out the rock for tfye street improvements, at Creston.  Mrs. Frank Martin hap returned to  8triv<r>!*>y, Alberta, after snendinp; a  couple of weeks with her mother, Mrs.  Marshall. /���������  Jack and Joe. Miller got back at the  end of the week from Southern Alberta*  where thoy havo been helping with tho  harvest and threshing work.  Mr. and Mrs. Wright havo returned  to fChrtlbw"1<v'' to iw1^''v f***T th** W!*tt**'*,v  Thoy had tho Vaneaa ranch leased for  tbo year, the residence on which went  up in smoke a fcw-nlghts ago. THE   KEYIEW,    CRESTOST,   B.   G.  tbefinest you mmm few,  Markets For Western Products  London Suffers From Drought  According-    To    Records,     Condition  worst In Seventy-One ITears  . London Js experiencing tbe worst  drought on .record in 71 years, a 32-  day jack of substantial rainfaH  eclipsing the dry period of tbe summer. The Lea River, supplying a  considerable area of eastern and  northeastern London, is beginning  to fall, causing acute anxiety.  Garden watering from hoses or  outside taps was stopped by the authorities several months ago and tlie  special assessment levied for this  service Will be reduced by half at  the next dato of payment, the water  board promises. ,  The story of the-marketing or the grain of tbe western provinces of  Canada is along, complicated, but exceedingly interesting one. It is a  record of one eCcute problem, arising in succession to another as the years  passed and conditions both at homo and abroad brought about radical but  inevitable changes. It is a history filled with heroic efforts, the breaking  new trails, the grappling with the seemingly impossible, in the endeavor to solve first one problem and then another, thus removing- the difficulties  that lay in  the  path to  stKicessful,  prosperous,  western 'agriculture.  Twenty-five or thirty years ago the chief cause of complaint was the  then existing elevator combine, closely linked with the transpbrtation companies. The passage of the original Canada Grain Act. with its provision  of the leading platform, went a long way towards the removal of that  grievance.  Then, with rapid increase in settlement and consequent production in  tho early years of tlie present century, lack of railway facilities resulting  in annually recurring blockades, caused enormous loss to the producers. The  great era of railway building largely solved that problem.  The elevator problem, involving questions of grading, dockage, charges  for services rendered, depressing of prices, etc., still remained acute. The  result was the inauguration of Government-owned and operated elevators  in gome provinces *9nd farmers* co-operative elevators in Saskatchewan,  the .creation of the United Grain Growers, and constant revision and amendment -of the Canada Grain Act.  '^following the war, and the enormous increase in acreage brought under  cultivation by the Greater Production campaigns, coupled with the complete demoralization of world trade, falling prices, and lack of credit and  buying power in Europe, and, in particular, the abandonment of the wartime Wheat Board, western grain growers found themselves in a serious  predicament, faced -with prices barely equivalent to, even below, the cost  of production. With courage and unsurpassed initiative western farmers  grappled with the problem and worked out their own salvation through  the organization of their great Wheat Pools.  Conditions improved, marketing became more scientific, prices somewhat snore stabilized. Then came the crop of 1928, the largest in volume  in the history of the west, but, owing to climatic conditions, one of poor  quality. Within two years, too, the "combine" and the motor truck had  come very largely into use. with the result that the grain poured into the  elevators not only in unprecedented volume, hut with unprecedented rapidity. The building of good market roads likewise served to speed up  deliveries. ������������������.���������������������������������'.���������  The net result war "a situation which, while providing employment 101  a huge army of hare-esters, and an enormous volume of traffic for the  transportation companies, left little margin of profit for the grower of tne  grain. Complaint was almost universal against the Board of Grain Commissioners, it being very generally felt that it was "asleep at the switch," ana  had not made even reasonable efforts to cope with the situation which had  developed. The old Board was replaced by a new one which has the confidence of the farmers and from "which better things' are expectea.  Beneficial as  the  operations of  the  Pools have  been,  there  has been  *v-  ilPHS  ^������������������.miinmiiiii ���������  :I������M!Siiii  ^^g^ioft  fluloftlu eeothlei^ and healing Za.-n=Swk 3s epiendid  for fikln troubles of ail kinds. If heals with the aid  of Nature's herbs, in Nature's own way.  ST. TOS DANCE  A Disease Of the Nerves Which  Must Be Treated Through  the Blood  St. "Vitus .''Dance is a disease of the  nervesfhrought on toy a morbid condition of the blood. It is a common  disease with children, but sometimes  attacks adults. The treatment of  this trouble to be successful is  through the blood, because rich, red  blood is the life food of the nerves.  In this vimy Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  have proved beneficial in even ? the  most severe forms of this trouble,  because they enrich the blood supply,  thus carrying the necessary food to  the nerves.' In proof of the value (Sr  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills in cases of  this kind we have the statement bf,  Mrs. William Stead, Wiarton, Ont.,  who says:���������"My eldest' girl at the  age of nine years suffered from an  attack of -whooping cougn* which left  her very, weak, and finally developed  into a severe attack of St. Vitus  Dance. ". She was under a doctor's  care, but'with no beneficial results.  We also tried other treatment, but  with up better results. . To make  matters worse ,she was taken down  with.-measles. Again the doctor .was-  called in, as she became so weak,  and her limbs so trembly that we  had to take her about in a little  hand wagon. I thought a change of  air and scene might help her, so we.  sent, her by boat to Port McNicol, a  distance. of about a hundred miles.  She seemed  to  improve while  there,  A   -sir  _ *������     r i  *m     . *  t\ fvonaerroi.macaine  Transforms   Music   Into   Ribbon    Of  Light and Responds To Every  Change  Music was transformed into a ribbon of light and made to write its  soul characteristics on a cloth  screen at Steinway Hall, New York.  When low, ypure tones were sounded the strip rippled smoothly * like  wave motion travelling along a. rope,  but when harsh, discordant sounds  were made, thei shining* line writhed  and contorted like an agitated snake.  For all graduating of harmony the  line" showed distinctive waves, dif^  ferent for each sound, even down to  discrepancies in tone too fine for the  ear.   .._;'...--. .     .. ,f'..  7? The instrument Sis a development  of the Osiso, which has. been used  for some time to photograph voice  and: music characteristics., .The new  device substitutes a moving picture  for a "still." It-is a mirrori vibrating  under control of an electrical current  from a, microphone that picks up the  sounds to be pictured. This mirror  reflects a beam of light through revolving mirrors. It was developed,  by William Baird White, acoustic  engineer of the American Steel &  Wire Co.,. and C. Anderson, engineer  "   Helegaaon Sails For Japan  Party  For  Has    Gone    To    Tokio  Preliminary Conference  Just what will loom up as the  chief subject for consideration at tha  forthcoming meeting of the Institute  of Pacific Relations at Kyoto, Japan,  cannot, be known until preliminary  discussions are held, said Lord Hail-  sham, on his arrival at Ottawa. Lord  Hailsham - heads the British delegation, several members of which spent  a few days as guests of Their Excellencies the Governor-General and.  Lady Willingdon, before proceeding  wrest to Vancouver. They sailed for  ���������Japan on "October  3.  Woman  Aviator Killed  Miss Josephine Callahan, armless  woman flyer, was killed when an unlicensed plane she was piloting  crashed^ in "a cotton field near  Abiline, Texas. Miss Callahan, said  to have been armlesss since -birth, hafl  a special arrangement on the control  stick for handling the 'plane witSa  artificial arms.  but as  soon  as  she  came ahome her  of the Westinghouse Electric & Engineering Co. ?  Music   students   are ; given   a.  pattern of a perfect sound vand attempt  to -reproduce it in the fight :   ?fy  "It     seems     certain."     said      Mr.  strength Was   gone  again.        I   took  her to another  doctor,  but  with  no  better  results.    I was  distracted to  see how helpless she was becoming,  so decided to give Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills a trial.       I got six boxes, and  they   did   what   neither   doctors^" nor j white,    "that   improvement   can   be  other  remedies  had  even  started  to;  do.   They   built   her   up   completely;  attained in this    way,    but.   it    also  for    ahout     eighteen    months.     She  walks to and from school, a distance  of about a mile, which, of course, is  .  . m     .     -,    ,   . ^��������� ���������   ,.       a. ���������.   proof of her present good health. I  developed on some quarters, and notably in Saskatchewan, a feeling that   have  mucl^  to   praiSe  Dr.  Williams'  the maximum benefits to be derived from united selling cannot be realized   pink  Pills" for,   and   always   recom-  untll every bushel  of wheat  grown  in Canada is martteted  through" bn������! mend   them   in   ally cases   bf   weak-  agency, namely, the Poolp, and that, human nature being what it is, this ' ""��������� "  cannot be secured through wholly voluntary efforts, and consequently the  minority should be compelled by legislation to throw in their lot with the  majority and made to deliver their wheat to the Pools.  While this agitation is being carried on, a new situation has developed.  Owing to a large carry over from the 1928 crop, and the rapid harvesting  and delivery to the elevators of this year's crop, and with a manifest reluctance on tke pai't of European buyers to purchase Canadian wheat at a  price commensurate with its value and production cost, there is practically  no movement of grain out of Canada at the present time. The result is tha*e  all forms of storage in tbis country are, at' the time of writing, almos*  filled up, ancl embargoes on shipments in effect.  The situation is believed to be only a temporary one, and that, as soon  the St. Vitus Dance disappeared,.she j seems certain that no amount of  has no sign of weakness and can run j effort will transform a good clerk  and play with the other girls, aj jnto a great artist, /or one of the  ^SJ^C������^L^eV^J^ t0������^l things demonstrated    is    that,   each  artist products patterns    as    individual as his signature, and although  Sleep is the great nourisher of in-,  fants, and without peaceful sleep the  as other wheat  exporting countries,  now  selling below  the  price  which | child will not thrive.       This cannot  ness  Y-ou can  get these pills from  any  medicine dealer or by mail at 50c. a  box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine.  Co., Brockville, Ont.  Use Of Combines  More reaper-thresher combines  have been in operation in the Brandon district this year than ever before, despite short grain crops.  Canada demands, are out of the market, there will be a call for Canadian  wheat and a price obtainable acceptable to the Canadian producer.  However, with the steadily increasing size of the Canadian wheat crop,  and increases in other countries as well, western farmers must inevitably  take a keener interest than ever before in the whole subject of finding and  developing export markets for Canadian products. The possibilities of tlie  awakening Orient call for close investigation and expert study. Such subjects as the effect of Canada's Government-owned merchant marine,  operated at a loss, in opening and developing new markets require careful  consideration as to whether the direct operating loss is not more than off-  sot in national gains and profit through tho development of export trade.  PHIUIP5"  **>  due to-Ada,  IH������OKSnON  acta rwroM*������H  HCAUACHB-  What moat people call indigestion la  usually cHccaa acid in the. a to much.  The food hau soured, Tho Instant rom-  cdy is an alkali which neutralizes  acida. But don't use crude helpn. Use  what your doctor would ad viae.  The boat help Is Phillips' Mlllc ol  Hns-ncda. For tbo CO years nlncc Its  Invention It has remained standard  with phyale.an������. You will find nothing  elfle rao quick In its effect, no harmless.  <-���������* etucicnt,  bo got, if the infant be troubled with  worms. Miller's Worm Powders will  destroy worms and drive them from  tho system, and afterwards the  child's rest will be undisturbed. The  powders cannot Injure the most  delicate baby; and there is nothing  so effective for restoring the health  of a worm-worn infant.  others may be table to imitate these  patterns fairly well, apparently no  one else can reproduce them exactly."  The Osiso is designed to calibrate  the harmony of musical instruments,  and detect imperfections, whether in  tones from wires or strings, or reverberations of sounding boards. Mr.  White said that it is found sounding  boards, sometimes reveberate better  at some points in the scale than  others.  Some   gourds   weigh   ns   much   as  30 pounds.  >%^T'l?y Snuff a little  Vicks well lip the nose or  melt in a spoon or cup of  hot water and inhale.  Medicated vapors reach  the air passages direct*  ^<X x^tuex cold troubles  rub Vicks on throat and  chest, 's  ________  w% ^9  _ F*0 Ft US  Ito&&fflUJONtjAf}$US������OY������ARU?  SB"-.  . Off the coast of China the sea is  quite yellow. This -is because tons  and tons of yellow mud flow into it  continuously from the great river.!  of China.  One tasteless spoonful in water neu*  trnllzca many times lty volume- in  acid. Tho results nro immediate, with  no bad after-clTocts, Once you learn  tbla fact, you will never deal with  excess acid in tho crudo ways. Go  learn���������now���������why this method is ou*  promo.  Bo sure to get tho genuine Phillips"  Milk or Magnesia prose ti bed by physician*, for 50 years, In corroctlmj ex-  ccim acids. Each bottle contains full  I directions���������any drugstom  Going To Bran-don  Dr. Buckley Is 'New Agrostologist At  Dominion ���������ExpeiimoiiaUl  Farm  Dr. G. F. H. Buckley haa recently  been appointed to the position of  agrostologlst iat thc Dominion Experimental Farm, Brandon. Dr.  Buckley was born in Halifax, N.S.  Ke received his Bachelor of Science  degree from the University of Alberta in 1020. On his return to Edmonton he became assistant professor of  field husbandry, having special  charge of tho field experimentation.  At the Brandon farm Dr. Buckley  will continue the corn brooding in-  vestigatlonn which were commenced  ha 3025. This \vor3< Js being carried  on with a view to developing a cold-  rcsistantt, early maturing variety of  corn that will give good yields for  fodder anil sllago.  The right way  toredye  <\3tneftJilkf  A      llcliubbi      Antiseptic ��������� Mlnnrd'*  JMnlmeitt.  TEXTILE manufacturers always  use special, dyes for silk or wool.  They know that is thc only way to  secure thc most perfect results. Thc  makers of Diamond Dyes arc the  first to enable home users to follow .  this plan.  Next time you want to dye some of  your more valuable articles of pure  ailk or wool, try the special, Diamond  Dyes in the blue package. They will  give these materials clearer, more  brilliant colors, with greater depth  and permanence than uuy "ull purpose'7 dye.  (These special Diamond Dyes arc just  as easy to use as ordinary dyes.  Like thc white puckape Diamond  Dyes, they contain the highest quality  anilines money can buy. That's what  Diamond  '#  Sun Proof  m  w.   n.   tr.   iaot*  8ASYTO USE~.0ETT]EI1. nJBSULTfli  makes them go on no smoothly and  evenly, without spotting, or streaking.  That's thc secret of their brilliance;  their resistance to sunlight, wear,  and washing.  The white package oi Diamond Dyes  is thc highest quality dye prepared  for general use. It will dye, or 'tint,  silk, wool, cotton, lincu, rayon  (artificial sillc), or finy mixture of  materials. The blue package is a  special dye for silk or wool only���������  ���������with it you can; dye your valuable  articles of tvufc stltc or wool with  results equal to the finest professional work, When you buy���������remember this. The blue package dyes silk  or wool only. The white package  will i.yc every hind of goods, including nfllc or wool. Your dealer has  both packages. '  can ������"���������-������������������.   tik?v ur������ ".|-  ���������- r\a+  j^kttmi M#iiw'������.*-jV������������������-u. /  &  'ti.  THft    REVIEW.    CJPERTOST,-\;R    O,  LSNElMriS  Winnipeg*.'���������Considerable.'^ - profgregs  lias j been madeV by the \ Canadian  National Railways with " the;"' construction. , of branch lines;',:", on the  prairies during the "summer,^accord^  !ng to K. A. Dixon, chief engineer  cf the western lines bf the oompany.  Of the 568 miles of the 'new lino  Sn Saskatchewan and Alberta for  which authority to build was granted by parliament at Its last session,  work has been proceeding on 418  miles. In some cases, grading has  been as much as 70 per cent, finished, and on the Aberd^en-Melfort  line, 25 miles of steel have been laid  in an - easterly direction . from the  junction with - the t Cudworth subdivision at Wakaw.- There will-be  a continuance of all work on these  branch lines f * until weather . conditions no longer 'permit.  Although the program was one of  the heaviest ever undertaken by the  company, only -150 miles haye -had  no work done oh them. However,  plans are prepared to begin work  on this mileage next year and the  assurance is given by Mr.' Dixon  that the program will be fully completed within the three-year period  defined by parliament.    -  In addition to this program, the  company has also succeeded in putting steel' into the Sherfitt-Gordori  mine over the branch line author-  feed last fall and in practically completing* the first lift of ballast to  Fort Churchill over the 90 miles of  grade upon \vhieh 'a skeleton track  was laid last winter. The engineers  in charge expect to have this piece  of, track in such shape early next  summer that through freight and  passengers trains will be able to  operate between The Pas and  Churchill by the end of July at the  latest.  Church Uisiso fa Scotland  Large  Crowds   Were  In Attendance  At Ceremonies In- Edinburgh  . - Edinburgh,'''" Scot^d.^-Octobsr". 2  *������������ an-:epfflc&L-^iiUin������������  ecclesiastical- Jiistb'ry.  The -union'of  the-' '"United -Free,.; Church .and .the  Churchy of -.Scdttan-d  took plaice * inlf  tfioygreat 'B.411 'gf;a'Assem|)ly' on-**������ri'v  Hands!������  Street. .-*���������  "-'������������������It  wca-a-day  of   loyful   thanks  iglyihg. '   Qhurch  bellsf- were', pealed,  liie  schdoTaChaidren  had Ta-holiday,  and    the    Assembly     Halls     were  brilliantly silhouetted by flood lighting.  The Assembly Hall was transformed into a scene of great beauty  ahd dignity for the "celebration of  the act of union. Formerly it was  a motor car garage, but it held 15,-  000 persons who represented all aspects of Scottish life, ahd all the  Christian churches of Europe- and  the Dominions.  Intensive emotion made dramatic  the signing of the act of union by  the moderators. By'this act "the  churches became merged into the  Church of * Scotland. Rev. Dr. John  White, of Glasgow, had the honor of  becoming the first moderator of the  new and greater body.  INVESTIGATE:' MOTION  PICTURE  ^iNOTJSTRX  % ouid Prefer Brag  Hosted Bjf Britab  But Nova ScptSft Hopes To Sell Coal  x * - ��������� . Ia ,Cwgttggwife f,  ��������� Halifax.���������If Nova Scotia is to be  ousted, from the. home market* in  Canada a It -woul^' be- preferable to  have .it done by/British; coal rather  than TT.S. cosl,rthbug:h thV result is  'largely the" same for Nova. Scotia  mines, is a' statement- issued by Hon.  C*&. Harrington; in" which.tha .Nova  Scotia Minister of ��������� Mines \ declares  there is no promise >$.or improvement  in the Nova Scotia coal trade in tiie  proposal of Rt. Hon. J. H. Thomas  fco organize wheat shipments to England and return English coal in the  ships.  Hon. Mr. Harrington coupled W3  "statement with an' appeal for a na-  Prof. Kenneth ��������� ~W, Taylor, of the \ tional policy which would secure the  economics ^department, McMaster Canadian market as far as possible  University, who has been appointed for the' coal producers of ' Nova  by the Federal. Minister of Labor to Scotia and Alberta,  conduct, under the Combines Investigation Act, the preliminary investigation inter thO alleged combine  in the motion' picture industry in  Canada.  This  preliminary inquiry  is t Bid   Not   Bark   and   Police  Figured  Dog Causes Bey's Arrest  Predicts New Legiskiion  Hesolution. By Government To Prohibit Liqttor Exports Is Expected  Ottawa, Ont.���������The Ottawa Evening  Journal says: "The annotincement  by Premier MacKenzie King that  the government has not the power  to prohibit the export of liquor to  the TJnited States is interpreted in  well-informed political circles to  indicate that at the" next session ;the  government will introduce legislation to ban thq- "expbrt of liquor  across the border.  "This would be done by refusing  clearance to shipments intended for  American 'cbnsun^ti|h.'ff',;^y ../??.;  "If the government sponsors a resolution to. prohibit liquor exports,  there is no doubts the measure, will  earry in the house.''y ���������; " '  Indians Demand Rights  Northern      Ontario      Chiefs      Base  Claims   On   Treaty Of   Utrecht  Sudbury.���������Chiefs and delegates  from all the principal "' Indian  Reservations in Northern Ontario  are meeting hero at a general council to seek 'restoration.!-'of their ancient rights and privileges, iii tlie  forests whore their forefathers reigned supremo. ' The u Indians argue  their people aro unfitted, for modern  civilized life yet, that their livelihood  Is bound up in streams and forests  and that trapptng is"'practically their  ���������nly source of revenue. The treaty  ������������ Utrecht and a proclamation of  Goorgo III., avo the basis of their  ���������claims,..   , f.? ..-.���������'.���������,.'  ^ Grata Ships Tied Up  Boats   On   Lower  Lakes   Have   Had  Slack Season  .Montreal. -^~ Eleven* lower lakes  bulk, freighters of^ the Canada  Steamships Lines have been jplaced  in winter quarters- at Kingston, ron  account of continued depression in  the. grain situation it is announced  here. These vessels have been . tied  up during the larger part of the season and prospects for cargos during  the next,two months failed to justify  their maintenance in commission.  In view, .of the fact that grain  shipments have been small this  season, and more particularly during the laat? three months, it is expected there will be a heavy' movement next year as soon as navigation opens to Montreal.. The. grain  in the country total - stocks on  September 20 being 1453,674,643  bushels in -Canadian elevators and  22,6I6,65S ' bushel*- of - Canadian  grain in U.S. elevators, and must be  moved eventually. ���������  "to  decide   as J:o* whether  or   naz   aj  royal * commission - will  be  appointed ���������  to delve  into  the matter,  and Prof.*"  Taylor expects  to submit his  report  bo   the  government   in  a couple   of  weeks.  Foreign Minister Is Dead  . Piaii Junior Police Force.  Will Be Similar To Itoyal Canadian  Mounted Police  Ottawa,���������Modelled on the Royal  Canadian Mounted Police system, a  junior police force is to be inaugurated in Ottawa. Tlie force will hnve  no practical work to do at flrst, but  It is hoped eventually it will be  iocbjrhizcd,'by the'...polled department.  Formation of the junior corps .will,  It ia cxpocted, reduce juvenile ��������� delinquency. Officers of the juvchlle. court  end a local service club Icadera arc  In the movement.   .  W.    N.    XI.    180������  Saved Many Lives  Taxi Driver Used: Ingenious Method  To  Rouse  People In. Burning  Building  , Brooklyn, N.Y.���������A handful of  toothpicks, carried by a. cab driver  probably saved the lives of more  than   30   residents   of  a  four-storey  block here.   ? v ,y-y^:  ; The blbck caught fire" while att the  occupants were? ffysieep. y The taxi  driver, whose name was not learne^l,  was in a restaurant across the  street. Seeing the smoke pouring  from ;the building, he 'rushed voer  and found the -hallways filled' with  smoke.  Returning to the restaurant he  grabbed a handful of toothpicks.  Going back to Jthe burning building,  he went from door to door through  tlie ��������� hallways,. Pressing the doorbell  buttons in and inserting a toothpick  to make them ring continuously. All  of the occupants, got out of the  building, which was gutted by the  flames.  Three C.N.R. Ships Sold  Purchased   By,  Navigation Co. -For  Vancouver-California   Service  Vancouver.' ���������7- Announcement is  made that "the < KlngAleyv Navigation  Company, Limited, has purchased  thp three ^atpamers bf thq. Canadian  National Steamships Service to California, and will moi'gd ��������� It with' the  present sailings betweon Vancouver  and California ports. Tlie three ships  are S.S. Canadian Rover, S.S. Cana  than Observer, and S.S. Canadian  Coaster, The voasois will remain milder. Canadian miuiagqmcnt.  The purchase price was not an-  rvwiie**'!." ���������  Dr. Gustave Stresemann Was Active  In. World  Peace  Movement .  Berlin.���������Foreign 'Minister Gustave  Stresemann-died suddenly October 3.  Dr. Stresemann had been in ill-  health for months, but recently he  had so far'recovered as to be able  to participate in the arduous conference at The Hague on reparations  and the session of the Assembly of  the League of Nations at Geneva.  Dr, .Stresemann was one of the  foremost statesmen of post-war Europe, - and with Aristide Briand,  French premier and foreign minister, generally was considered one of  the most active of the world's peace  wojrkers. - He was president of the j land,  German People's Party,' a.member of  "the Reichstag, a -."former chancellor  of the German ^Republic- and tne  most widely known member of the  present cabine^, headed by Chancellor Mueller.  Death came as a result of a heart  attack after a stroke of, paralysis.  Burglar Was Known  Toronto, Ont.���������A 15-yeajr-old. boy  was arrested charged with tbe theft  of jewelry valued at $3,000- from the  home of Samuel Langdon, here. The  arrest -was brought about by the silence of the Langdon's pet dog,  which had kept silent while the boy  stele" the - jewelry from, a miniature  safe.  When Mrs. Langdon told detectives that she thought" it -.strange  tbat the dog had not raised any  commotion, that at once narrowed  their search down to people ���������whom  the dog knew. They questioned the  boy and he finally confessed, they  claim.  IKAOE RELATIONS  WniRUSSMWiLi  tfr*Ks5*"5r������ Artm'*Ti.������*������ St-  Vstncouver.^���������Resumption of relations with .Russia' is one 'of -the most  Important things Which cast bappoia  in development of' Canada'*?* trade in  the opinion of Sir John Aird, president of the Bank of Commerce, who  .was. in Vancouver, en route to Japan,  .where he will represent Canadian  bankers at. the Institute of Paclflo  Relations Congress.  "It is    unthinkable    that    present  4.r^m.43m4-.*mm.4. m*~mm ������aa������AJaa... t������ . i J ���������.-m  vuiu.auuuua      Cou      wvuMum;, CMX1U     (SljT  -���������Johhsin the course of an interview.  "By resuming relations with Russia  I believe Britain and Canada will  get a good part of the trade now  being enjoyed by Germany and tho  United States."   -  While Russia Is not listed among  countries which will be represented  at the congress, Sir JTohn i& hopeful  that it will take- some- part.   He be-  jleves this to be of vital Import as  a factor in better relations in the  Pacific. Transportation and radio,  Sir John believes, will play an Important part In deliberations of the  congress. "While countries are not  bound by the decision of their delegates he believes the meeting will  bave a beneficial effect on business  and relationships.  British Youth Seriously Hurt  Outlines Polfcy Of  Labor Government  To Test B.C. Coal  Victoria, B.C.���������At a meeting of  fuel experts here, presided over by  Hon. W. A. MacKenzie, Minister of  Mines, ways of developing and widening the market for British\Columbia- coals* were discussed^ with the  result that it was decided to send a  sample carload of forty tons from  the various collieries in the province  to the new laboratory-at .Ottawa .for  testing purposes.  Route To West '  Port Arthur,. - Ont.���������-Sixteen-year-  Oi\x Sydney Chapman, new to this  country from Whitley, Northumber-  England, ioyously "riding the  -rails" headed tor the "Golden West/*  lies in a serious condition far a local  hospital, minus a leg. and with his,  attendants ^'hopeful he will recover."  Young Chapman was found near a-  ���������track In the Canadian Pacific Railway yards with his severed leg lying 50 yards further down the spur.  It is presumed he had attempted to  jump from the freight train on  which he was riding and had fallen  on tbe" rails.  Business Still Increasing  Regina.���������The local post office,  which has been claimed as the office  doing the greatest business in the  Dominion per capita of population of  the city, showed a general Increase  in, business for September over . the  corresponding month in ,1029.  Much Impressed by West  , No. C������������s������. For Alarm,,,,  ; Ottawa. P~ That Canudn has ho  cause for Q-hnrni regarding changes  likely to be made in tho existing  Fprdn.ey-MeCumb'er tariff, was the  ntatement of P. J. MeCumbcr, former North Dakota senator  and  now  *aa������ *,..-. *ia ������. ,������        *. #        f f^ ,. ... f .. ..a,..   ,,  4  ,..,..     . .       . J  tMviMWba        ������<������.        ������.**��������������������� .^i Ca-������ ja������.������4.iUU������U. JO^ilU  commlflskm which met bore.  1  Hector Charlcsworth, cdltor-in-chlof of the Toronto Saturday Night,  and authoi" of rCtuidld Chronicles" and "Moro Candid Chronicles," baa tocon  travoHhJi;: over Canadian Pacific Hues throughout the Went on a corobhiEU-  tlow holiday and business tour this summer. Ho Ib here occn in thc grounds  of tlio Empress Hotel, Victoria, whicli he vlaltcd for the first time since !ta  -mttttt bf the entire city of Victoria. "  Secretary      For      Foreign      Affairs  Addresses^Annual  Conference  At Brighton  Brighton, England.���������Palestine will  remain a national home for the  Jews; British evactiation of tha  Rhineland will be complete' by December 14; no pledges have been  broken in securing agreement with,  Russia on exchange of ambassadors;  and a new treaty witli Egypt will be  made when' the people of Egypt signify they aase in support of any  Egyptian government.  These are cardinal points ot- an  outline of the Labor Government's"  policy on the outstanding foreign  and empire questions of the day,  given by Rt. Bon. Arthur Henderson, secretary for foreign afafrs* ������t  the Labor party's annual conference  here. Mr. Henderson's address also  included a strong plea for support of  Britain and the United States, and  the statement that tbe negotiations  had reached the stage where tt was  hoped tbat Japan, Italy and France  would soon be able to Join in.  The foreign secretary declared  that when with the dominions, f,with'  whom, of course,- he acted In clqae  consultation," the British government signed the optional clause and  thereby expressed adherence to the  court of International justice at Th������  Hague, "it gave a fresh impetus to  the cause of international arhitra-  ticm/'   ','���������'  But signature to the . optional  clause was not enough, though, it  provided for compulsory arbitration,:  of International legal dIspu*hSsr. y The  British Government, said Mr. Henderson, was giving "most earnest  consideration."' to compulsory arbitration of other, classes of disputes.  When that problem, was settled the  government would have paved the  way to more than all-round reductions in armaments than ever be?  fore was contemplated. "  Not Worried Over Deficit  Experts Say Situation In Britain Ie  Quito Satisfactory  London, England.-���������A deficit of  $360,000,000 is revealed In tho government revenue returns for tliCa first.  nix, months of the financial year, it  Is announced. But tho situation is  -regarded by experto its being not unsatisfactory. Inasmuch as the deficit In ^20,000.000 lower than for'th.*  corresponding- period last year. Rt.  Hon. Winston Churchill, aa chancellor of the oxchequer until a few  months jigo^antlclpated a reduction  of $60,000,000 In tbe revenue over  tho wholo year..  ' '' ~aa���������  St Oathard's tunnel In Switzerland  ia (u.tujcj leet iksiow the peak or tho  mountain ECoftttfihom. '     ��������� THE CBESVON  BBVIBW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance;  $3.00 toXT.S. points.  C.-P. KATES, Editor and Owaati  -3. ������������������" : ������������������: :   CRESTON,  B.C.,  FRIDAY, OCT.  4  -      f       J*':      S                 ���������        v                ���������   ���������   .  fafEBSTOTHfEDlTOR  that the hoy or girl making the greatest  number of points for theiT school- would  he given die cup as style and being a  good sportsman also count highly. In  the race for boys ten and under Irwin  Nickel and not his brother, Norman, was  the winner, as recorded in the prize listj  last week.  The poultry market is strong and dealers" gte paying up.to^SO^ eeats per pound  dressed for roasters. Live roasters bring  25 cents per pound; heavy fowl, 20 to 21  cents: Leghorn hens, 16 cents.  K.P.'s G*C* Coming  Alice Siding Mail Days  Editor Review:  Sir,���������I notice a proposition for  the alteration of the time of .delivery of the bi-weekly mail delivery on R.R. No. 1, but would  like to suggest that. the days of  delivery be altered to Tuesday  and Thursday, and that the time  of delivery be after the eastbound  train. It seems to me Tuesday  and Thursday would divide the  week better as thfe majority of  people go into Creston on Saturday and there would be practically  alternate days of delivery. Also  the time of delivery would enable  those who are eubscribers to the  Nelson paper to get that day's  issue, W. A. McMURTRIE.  The members of Wild Rose Lodge No.  39, Knights oi Pythias, are looking forward with a great eteal of pleasure to the  official visit of Dr. Thomas W. Fletcher,  of Vancouver, Grand Chancellor of the  Knights of Pythias of British Columbia,  oh October 24th.  It is expected on that occasion that  many members oi the order from other  lodges in the district as well as from  Bonners Ferry will be present to do  honor to the Grand Chancellor, and Dr.  Fletcher is particularly well endowed  with all the qualifications of a leader,  and no doubi the order will receive  throughout the Province a great impetus  forward during his term of of office. The  local lodge at Creston since its inception  has obtained a very fine reputation and  stands high in the estimation of the  Grand Lodge of B. C , and no doubt Dr.  Fletcher will find that its high standard  of efficiency is maintained.  Another butcher shop   had just  opened for business at FetiiioioH.  Talks������ -piottsraa ������.vil! bo shown   at  Cranbrook aoma^noing next week.  Rossi and   public sohool had  an  enrollment of -415 pupils for Sep  tember. "���������������������������*.. \iK���������*'.'<-  haa  369  books to  In the Fentioton, area the .Delicious apple is second in quantity  product. Jonathans are first and  Mcintosh Reds third.  -   It costa $51,000 a year to operate  Vernon's   50-room    hospital.   The  as������ sised institution a������ Trail costs  $67,000 lot* annual upkeep.  At Vernon   the lading are   con  ducting a housa tc houseoanvas for  members   for   the   looal   hospital,  which is in financial d?f3.su!ties.  L.ANO AGT  Notice of Intention  to Apply  to Purchase Land  In  Yerndh  public primary  members, and^v^s*. 1200  choose fromL"'%?���������''-!-  .......xW^r.-**   -  Jonathan apples in the  80  southern  per  cent*  Due to the heavy smoke pail  from, forest, fires, in the southern  Okanagan the cantaloupe crop  was slower than usual in  ripening.  Nelson Land Recording^ District of  West Kootenay, sad situate West  Creston. '  Take notice that I, Monrad "Wigen, of  Wynndel, B.C,.; occupation, rancher; intend tb apply for permission to purchaee  the following described lands: Commencing ������t a oost nlanted at the southeast  cottier of 'Block 8624; thence 40 chains  wast; 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.  Seeseabosssameab������beo���������aiaa���������������*������sea i  Baoeaaoanaiarif  0���������St4sigen@8*  asid Persona.!  ���������*f 1 : ;���������:   Full Gospel Mission, Sunday, 11 a.m.  Evening message: A Visit to the Temple.  A. Lythgoe arrived from Kimberley at  the first of the "week, and has joined the  Kootenay garage staff.  LOST���������Between Creston anti Erickson on lower road, starter crank for a  Studebaker. Reward. Finder please  at Kootenay Garage, Ceston.  September revenues at Creston office  of the . provincial police were unusually  buoyant, totalling $1321. Shooting and  trapping licenses were good for an intake  of $950, and motor licenses $288i  The Community Players had a good J  turnout of members for the annual meeting on Tuesday night at which ������4he f oi-  Idwing officers were elected: President,  R. W. Maxwell. Vice-president, Miss  Beth Putnam. . Secretary, Miss Jessie  White. Treasurer, Dick Chandler Another meeting will be held on the 14th  &t which plans -will be developed and  new members received.  The literary society at the high school  staged their first debate on Friday afternoon last on the subject: Resolved,  "That more progress has been made in  the lastbalf century than during the  preceding; ,100 years.. The -affirmative  won, and was in charge of Peggy Blinco  and Tom Crawford of second, year. Misses Marcella Sanford and Ada Lewis of  thirdyyear, argued the case for the negative^   - ���������  Th$ L. O. B. A. were favored with an  attendance of twelve tables at their  wh%t drive in tne lodgeroom on Thurs-  day night last. At bridge the high scores  a^w^o made by Mrs. Cherrington and C  HpHare, while the consolation honors  went. to Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Klingensmith. At oldstyle whist the prizewinners weoe Mrs. Truscott, sr., and Mr.  Rogers. A delightful lunch was served,  during which the prizes were given out.  The Sacrament of nhe Lord's Supper  will be administered in St., Stephen's  Presbyterian Church on Sabbath morning, October 27th. The preparatory  service will he held on Friday, October  26th, at 7:30 in the evening. As the  minister will be away at the meeting oi  the B;C Synod of the Presbyterian  Church in Canada, in Vancouver, there  will be no public worship on the 13th  in st. Sabbath school will be held as  usual.  W. Strong is spending a few days in  Kitchener, and will take his two horses  back with him on his return to southern  resides.       *-  -  Alberta, where he no*  A large number from Kitchener were  at Kingsgate on Sunday night for the  moving picture show.  Mr. and Mrs. Foisy,1 Miss McDonald  and Harry Redmile were motor visitors  to Cranbrook on Sunday.  Mr. Bush, a former resident of Kitchener, how permanently located at  Creston, is renewing acquaintances here  this week.  Marcel Senesael, who returned last  week from Cranbrook hospital, has gone  back for further treatment.  Miss Esther Nelson, of Cranbrook, has  been spending a few days at her home in  Kitchener.   "  Mr. and Mrs. Anderson spent Sunday  with Cranbrook friends.  Miss McDonald, principal of the Kitchener school, has just issued the September standings as follows: Grade 8���������*  WillaTd Blair 78, Vera McGonegal 77;  Vivian Langlois 73, Selmer Anderson 65<  Grade 6���������Hazel McGonegal 86; Celina  Langlois 83, Frank Abar 79, Curt Ander-^  son 77, Myrtle Anderson 71, Henry Nelson 58. Grade 4a���������Jack Langlois 78,  John Bohan 75.6, Roy Shriner 75, Leonard Bohan 65. Grade 4b���������Robert Johnson, Alta Blair. Grade 2a���������Joe Langlois,  ice Bohan. Grade lb���������Melva Arrow-  smith Jean Blair, Mary Bohan.  Perfeet attendance���������Frank Abar, Curt  Anderson, Alta Blair, Alice Bohan, John  Bohan, Leonard Bohan, Mary Bohan,  Vivian Langlois, Hazel McGonegal.  Okanagan are^bout  export sizes.    }/,  At KelownaHbhe city council is  adopting regulations governing the  parking of hioyqles.  Owiiir to a looal epidemic Grand  Forks public school has been olosecj  for a coupled, weeks.  The Okanagan is moving a larger  than usual quantity of John a than  apple in bulk this year.  At Cranbrook and Kimberley the  public sohool teachers have organized   basket ball teams.  ">Doe to very" short supply the  cannery afc Vernon was unable to  can any pumpkins this year.  Elmer D.Kalli formerly owner  of the Trail Bulletin, is now in full  charge of the Kimberley Press.  From a 2^ acres tract George  Bruce, a Bonners Ferry farmer has  Just threshed 1873 poonds of Grim's  alfalfa seed.  Have  You Tried  Supei>X  afg  Elletsori,   editor   of   th.  Miner;   has  been elected  British   Columbia^  W. A.  Rossland  president of the  press association.  The    Bulman    dehydrator    and  canhissy 'at������������������-���������Vernon  is   employing!  155 hands and . had  a   September I ���������  payroll of $17,000. ���������    ������������������ ��������� ���������--������������������������������������ ...4?-   *}-.:  ,fe-*ys--��������� ���������-���������;      .������������������, ���������'.'.-..'��������� -\-y  Sawmills in the Cr&tibrcok district are this year; closing "down  rather earlier than usual and the  unemployment situation is becoming noticeable in that tb^yn.  MINERAL  SECTION SO  The Egg Market  The evening service at the United  Church last Sunday was added materially by thc Georgian Singers who w-  maincd over here after their two concerts Saturday. Duets by John Earn onadon and Horace Chapman, and the  violin eolo by Mifia AHe&rn Elliott were  all of a high professional! order. Miss  Elliott played "Souvenir" with splendid  effect, showing sho hnd nil tfie earmarks  of yc'iJ MirtSct. Minn Beatrice Hownrth  was a nkilled accompanist. The church  was well filled, and Rev. R. E. Cribb  preached a splendid sermon, making in  all a real enjoyable service.  In the award for tho K.P. cup presented by that order to tho boy malting  the  best  record in   the  school  sports  Mmwro   Koln^y    tied   with    Norman  Nickel in actual points   The judges take j unw ������*���������*������������������ "*" mil  into consideration individual performance t",fr1h  1R,rfrnw  Creston Farmers' Institute have asked  ua to publish the following statement on  the Kootenay egg situation as printed in  the Egg and. Poultry Market  Review,  issued by the federal department of agriculture.   The despatch  is fjrotn Nelfion  under date of September 28:   The Kootenay egg market continues to show the  strong trend of the past few weeks, and  at all points eggs are being brought in  from   outside markets to meet the demand.   Receipts   continue   to   decline,  althbugh production is holding up remarkably well for the season.  At Nelson production is bnly sufficient  to take care of about half of thc demand.  Storage eggs from the coast are being  used for the cheaper trade, while fresh  eggs from the same source are supplementing the local supply. Prices, to  producers are Extra 50, Firsts 46, Pullet  Extra 30.  Production at Cranbrook iH lighter and  there ia a keen demand. Fresh stock  from Alberta is taking caro of ������equlr-  ments, hut this source of supply is cut  off for the rest of the season, and storage  eggs are being sold in most stores. Prices  to producers for fresh eggs are thc apme  na nt Nelson. Storage eggs are retailing  nt Cranbrook at Extra 50, Firsts 46, and  Storage 85-40.  Very few storage eggs are being used  yet at Kimberley, as the larger stores  there have contracted ahoad for supplies  of fresh eggs. It ia oxpactcd, however,  that storage eggs will be in general use  at that point shortly.  Supplies of fresh continue in fa������lr vol-  r������.w������ thom .axe atlffcaiRis,  with Extras in demand.   Storage eKlt*  IN THE MATTER OF THE MINERAL  ACT; and in the Matter of a Delinquent Co-iOwner; and in the Matter  of the Belleview Mineral Claim; and  in the Matter of fttose MiteheM..  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 br any person or persons  to whom she may transferred an interest  in the Belleview Mineral Claim, situate at  Wynndel. .recorded on the 20th day of  July, 1921, in the office of the Mining  Recoader at Nelson, B.C;. that unless  ypu, the said Rose Mitchell, or any person to whom you may have transferred  any interest, within the period of ninety  (90) days after the firsit 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 cost of this advertising, your interest in the said claim  will become vested in me who has made  the required expenditures in the said  claim under Sectioti 48 of the Mineral  Act. This notice is published under  Section 48 of the Mineral Act.  .Dated at Nelson,* British  Columbia,  this 1st day oi October, A.D. 1929.  JOHN DESIREAU.  us   well an the actual  ...... *! .... *. .% *f ft        rfTj /VfMJ     ^ f^Q  nrmber  of  T>*vr>w*nrilv  points  follow  arc  coming Into conwnmptkon nt Trail  ateadily for the cheaper trade.  AT THE  Mew Store  We invite yon to inspect our  new stock of  BWGn'&&hMB  prk SockB  Wrfl?ff*JRr ������fo-f^ssf'"  and  Kitahan BlinnmBBn  Full stock.    Priced right.  jmmm* jflttttttt ^m^^^ g^* ,.'."������yi ***,r* **"( tWf*  J9������- iwSii^iWmm&iSS  Shoe and  Harnett  Repairing  You can prove that Suoer-X will actually extend the effective tahge of your shotgun' _,  17 to 20 yarda.  Its close, deadly effective patterns at extraordinary distances-has  given it a tremendous sale. Once used, you will never be satisfied with aoy otbdc- >  There are many other exclusive features in Western sheila and rifle cartridges that  interest shooters everywhere. * The new.'hard'hittang, close-shooting Xpert "ebeSl  haa won a million friends. a"'���������'���������  '���������������������������.��������� ��������� '���������������������������.���������; -;.' :'-P ' S   - "?y Vyyy--y  Do yoti know the: advantages of Western Field shells, popular with ahoofeirs for  ���������   ~~. a������������'   '    A -.* m   .      - ...   :        ���������    .M  ��������� -m :  'mm* ���������      ...^   f ?*.i1 1      *t   *        4T.        *W S.'nm4 ml .1 ja.." g-  skjj ycsuai   ar you lntcicstcu xa xvxtsai   lue . ������iaio;3Ssaj*i   V* rS- ���������- sartnage ts ���������  fiatDOus for ita accuracy.   Ycu ought So know aboutythe Western .%o>.$& Hi^s -  Velocity, and the Lubaloy bullet jacket metal? tbat absolutely prevents metal,  fouling.  Tell us your ammunition problems- Let ua serve you.  we are deaksa-  ' i the world famous  AMMUNITION  V. MAWSON  E*ma-  imtt������������in*nmttt������������������������<������������'w������������'|������  IBOOH ��������������������������������������������������� ������f������Ol810B  _,: myamvamnaammaamama  ���������c a , ���������-^  ervice  Second  to Ndiie  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,  printing with us  be assured ot prompt delivery  and of a quality of workmanship   that   will   bring  results.  Place   your  and you will  p~"yj'P  CRESTON   REVIEW  COMMERCIAL   PRINTING   DEPT. HBI  mm  y'  THE  ������BESSQN : &12YIEW  /&>  tf  Prlze-Wiraners  1929 Fall Fair  Mawriows���������Sam Moon, Mrs. Nathorst.  Cucumbers���������=W. M. Ar������fl?ii?s5d.  Cijbron���������Mrs. Nathorst.  OnioSs^Mrs. M. Young, G. Cartwright. (.*"1,  Mhskmelon���������Mrs. Nathorst. v a  Carrots, white���������-P. Boffey.  MBMcoldfU-Gus Villeneuve, Q. Cart-  wright. '���������    '*��������� ���������--    ���������  -  ]&aron  Boffey.  Collection vegetables, boys  Moon.  FLOWEBS  Fera���������Bars. F. G. Rodgers, Mrs. M.  Youngs  Gere-aima���������Mss. F. H. J&cfeson. Hulme  & Sons.  Begonia���������Mrs. M. Young, Mrs. F. H.  Jackson.  Roses���������Mrs. G. Cartwright.  Any other ornamental house planter-  Mrs. -F. C. Rodgers. -.,.,.,  Pabljasr���������Mrs. W. R. Long, Mrs. G.  Cartwright..  "��������� Sweet peas���������Mrs. Sam Moon, Mrs. F.  H. Jackson.  Asfeersr-Mrs.  W.  R.  Long,  Mrs.  G.  Cartwright.  Boquejb any other kind���������Mrs. H. F,  Robson, Mrs. G. Cartwright.^  Passsies���������Ss*rs.   G,   gai^gighfe.   Mrs.  Sam Moon.  Snapdragons ��������� Mrs. G. Cartwright,  Mrs. W. R. Isong.  Gladiolia���������-R. W. Long^Mrs. G. Cartwright.  Zinnias ���������. R. W. Long, Mrs. W. R.  Long.  Nastart4tsms-r-R. W. Long .Mrs. F, O.  ledgers,    a .  Collection house plants���������Mrs. F. H.  Jackson, Mrs. M. Young. >  1 Collection cut flowers���������Mrs. G. Cartwright, R. W. Long.  NEEDLEWORK  Luncheon set���������Teenie Obetkiof f. Mrs.  R. Stevens.  Bedspread���������Mrs. M. Young, Miss E  Arrowsmith.  Crochet collection���������Mrs. R. Stevens.  Buffet set���������Miss E. Arrowsmith,  Teenie Obetkioff.  Theatre  flTUFu&Yj;  **.  Have Your Work Dorse Where  BLACKSMITHING and WOODWORK  HORSESHOEING   and   GENERAL REPAIRS  PLUMBING,   HEATING, TINSMITHING  OXY ACETYLENE WELDING and CUTTING  All work is done by well trained tradesmen. *  All work guaranteed.  We carry a complete stock in Iron and Steel,  Hardwood, Pipes and Fittings, Spring Steel  for Car Springs, etc*  Agency for S.M.P. Ranges and Heaters.  s  Blacksmith      Plumbing     Tinsmith       Ox? Acotylono Welding  The New   TOWN SEDANS are here  pd we sure like to demonstrate them.  They are the greatest dollar for dollar  value iii au automobile today.  We have some good bargain* in USED CARS and  TRUCKS and ane Used Fordson Tractor  Our shop oquipmont ia tho beat and we aro always making it better,  latest ine&llation 3b OXY ACETYLENE WELDING Equipment  and we are. prepared to do uli klitdii ot Welding.   Bring youi*  cracked and dented fenders to us.  Our  jj^r^^Q    ^^^Bk     _^^^^     __V   __i      H     \_^^^^     s^^^wk  pi������.������������tjp���������   m**������m^     mUm* m*m. mm     pi     m*m Wh^iiIP  a   ������. mmmm,   BWB.P   mmmm  m   v*  tSi^^    Mm,    wLm^mW    JS*-2L  PALMER    &.    MAXWELt  SERVICE ON ANVYHINOj OPCRATE!* WV QASOUNE  Every  Third  Car   on  the  Roads Today is a New Ford  Table runner-���������Mrt*.. M. Young, 2nd.  Dresser sctorf--1Teenie Obetkioff, Mrs..  K. B. Baulson. -,    a ��������� .  Pillow ease���������Mrs. W. R. Long, 2nd.  Pillow case embroidered���������Mrs. H.< W.  McLaren, Mrs. 'R. Stevens.       ,   .,  Towel crochet���������Mrs. R. Stevens, Mrs.  H. W. McLaren. ;  Centre-piece ��������� Mrs. K.. K. Paulson,  Teenie Obetikoff.   - "  Centre-pieceVin f color���������Mrs.   W.   R.  Long, Mrsl.R. Stevens.  Sofa cushion���������Mrs. C. Blair, Mrs. J.  P. McDonald.  Work' bag���������Mrs. PR. Stevens, 2nd.  -   Tea cloth, crochet eflge���������Teenie Obetikoff,. Mrs. H. W. McLaren. .  Tea cloth, anyT other kind���������Mrs. a..  W. McLaren, Mrs. R. Stevens.  Men's shirt���������Mrs. G. Cartwright.  Men's mitts-r-rMrs. Nathorst.  Collection fancy work���������Mrs. B. Stevens.' '  Apron, W������rk ��������� Mrs. G. Cartwright,  Mrs. R. Thurston.  .Dress, work ��������� Mrs, O. Cartwright.  Mrs. R. Thurston.  Child's dress���������Mrs. G. Young, Mrs.  M. Young.  Baby set���������Mrs. R������ Stevens, Mrs. J.  lufayxwell. '  Men's socks ��������� Mrs. G. Cartwright,  Mrs. R. Thurston,  Hooked rug���������Mis. J. P. McDonald.  - Collection photos���������G. H. Kelly, Mrs.  P. C. Dldgers.  Fancy towel���������Mrs. K. E. Paulson.  Girls. Under 16 Years  Fancy apron���������Dorothy Moon, Margaret Miller.  Cushion���������Margaret  Miller,  2nd.  Collection embroidery ��������� Jean McCreath. ...  COOKING  Bread, Five Roses���������Mrs. M. Young,  Mrs. H. W. McLean.  , Bred���������Spillers���������Mrs. Sam Moon, Mrs.  R. Thurston. ,  Biscuits ��������� Blue .Ribbon���������Mrs.    M.  Young, Mrs.y^Nathozsv.  Angel cak&���������Mrs. R. M. Telford, Mrs.  G. KlekeL  Devil  Food   cske-~Mrs.  J.  Maxwell,  Mrs. R. M. Telford. :  Oatmeal cookies���������Mrs. E. H.  Pridham, Mrs. Davidge. i  Ginger snaps���������Mrs. B. Thurston, Mrs.  E. H. Pridham. .  \    Apple pie���������Mrs. R. M. Telford, Mrs.  F. Staples.  Lemon pie���������Mrs. R. M. Telford, Mrs.  G. Nickel.  Home' made candy���������Mrs. H. F. Robson, Mrs. E. H. Pridham.  Layer cake, iced���������Mrs. J. W. H, Gobbett, Mrs. B. M. Telford.  Doughnuts���������Mrs. G. Nikel, Mrs. B. M.  "Telford.  Ginger  bread���������Mrs. R.  M.  Telford,  Mrs. ������. Young-  Johnny cake^-Jeah Henderson, Jean  McCreath. ' "" ���������  Layer cake, Magitf Baking Powder���������  Mrs. F. H. Jackson*; Mrs. R. M. Telford. * V .  > Creaaa  Puffs���������Mrsi  R.   A.  Comfort.  Mrs., J. Wr H.-Gotabett"  Currant cake���������Mrs. .M Young, Mrs.  F. H. Jackson."  Scotch shortbread���������Mrs. J. Maxwell,  Mrs. F. H. Jackson.  Bran muff ins���������Mrs. J. W. H. Gobbett,  Mrs. F. H. Jackson.  Tarts���������Mrs. G. Cartwright, Mrs. M.  Young..     - -      ��������� .: ., - . ' /  Collection - cookies^-Mrs. G. -Nickel,  Mrs. R. M. Telford.^  Canned Goods  Jam ��������� Mrs. B. M. Telford, Mrs. M.  Young.  Collection  pickles���������Mrs.* R. M. Tel-  ������*���������%** JS    ' *m\ 0T**,** '' ,*-fcj-*������.-   ^T0i**T*-* m&  AUXU|     J.UAO.     *������Jb*       4bVV������A*j^������  Jelly, IwEaorted���������Mrs. H. fW. McLaren,  Mrs. R. M. Telfordi ���������  Collection of canned goods���������Mrs. R.  M. Telford, Mrs. G. Cartwright:  Ketchup���������rMrs. G. Cartwright, Mrs.  M. Young. ;-.  Mustard pickles���������Mrs. G. Cartwright,  Mrs. R. M. Telford.    ���������'.*..  Clear  pickles���������Mrs.   G.   Cartwright,  Mrs. R.M. Telford.  : Mixed pickles���������Mrs. M. Young, Mrs.  G.  Cartwright,    ,  Onions���������Mrs. G.' Cartwright/'  Orange marmalade-���������Mrs. F. H. Jackson, Mrs. Nathorst. -     ,,   ���������..-'.. ..,.������������������  Any other marmalade���������Miss M. L.  Wade, Mrs. M- Young.  Assorted marmalade ���������- Mrs. F. H.  Jackson, Miss M. L. Wade. v  Strawberries���������Mrs. H. W. Mcliaren,  Mrs. R. M. Telford.  Pears���������Mrs. M. Young, Mrs., IP. H.  Jacksohlf ' ' -'���������-'���������   **        ���������      .  Peaches���������Mrs. H. W. McLaren, Mrs.  F. Staples. ".... y  . ipeas���������Mis. R. M, Telford.      /'  Cherries���������Mrs. F. H. Jackson; Mrs.  R. M. Telford.  Raspberries���������Mrs. H. -W,, McLafen,  Mrs. p. Boffey.  Corn���������Mrs. R. M. Telford, Mrs. G.  Cartwright.  Butter, pound prints���������Mrs. G. Cartwright, Mrs. Nathorst. ,    :f,       '  Butter, rolls ��������� Mra..-���������G.: Cartwright,  Mrs. J. O. Martin.  Eggs, white���������D. Bradley, Hulme Ss  Sons. m :  Eggs,, brown���������W. S. McAlpino( t>.  Bradley. ���������....- *v .!  SCHOOL CHn<I>REN  School.display ��������� 1st, Creston; 2nd,  Wwnndel; 3rd, ErlckeionV  Cake and, ..cookies���������Jean McCreath,  Margaret Henderson.  Coke and cookies, boys���������Llovd McLaren, Moron Moon.  Collection cooking���������Margaret Miller,  Lloyd  McLaren.  Collection grasses and wild flowers-  Winnie Moon, Llofd McLai'&u..  Reed basketry ��������� Lloyd McLaren,  Harold McLaren.       ���������  Dressed doll���������Clara Paulson, 2nd.  Chickens ��������� Ircno Pridham, Billy  RiohE.rd.son.  .Penmanship ��������� Clara Paulson, Billy  Richardson.  Essay on Oreston���������-Harold McLaren,  <r_^ >.������.<*���������   * *jtY .^tmmm% _  Most nolnbi in cooking���������Mtk. R. M.  Telford.  Moul nail prkeii hi .fair���������Mrs. a.  Cartwright and Sam Moon equal.  Having disposed of our first car XrETHBRIDGE  DIAMOND LUMP COAL we expect another  in   short   time.    Order ��������� now.    Be  svr<&.    Prompt  attention givsn all orders.  APPLE HAULING UUM SPECIALTY  T  BEG. WATSON  --     ALBERT DAVIES 1  TRUCKING,   DRAYING,   ICE,    QOAL,   WOOD  S  W-nrMWrffRSWrwriTMirtiri^  ALUPNOW!  Place your Orders before  the rush starts and thus  be assured of a supply.  We handle the best grade  ���������GALT.  H  EAT  ������4V������������Sa*.Si3-2������   "  J55������*^������������     if?/..  4* 0 t*n&jfvr ,     M.  vmK4f,    m  wrtr  ourh Feed, ���������*rain? Hay  Ho  SLAB wo on  Is good wooqL for the piitchen fRange  'or your Heater.-V A good, big load for  $2.50 deliyered in towii; slightly more  outside of to^n. Phone your orders  early. ,     . . '  CHAS.O. RODDERS  consists in spending less than  you earn. /  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentnaent.  We pay interest pn Savings bal#  y ances  and  shall- welcome yotaff  accdunt. ^  OTE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $2O,O0O������006  Reserve Fund $2O|00O400O  Crcqton Branch  R-J* Forbes^ Manager  BURNS&COMPANY.Ltd.  MEAT MERCHANTS  {TRY OUH  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  ���������        .     f. An ocanoililcnl dish, cnay to mtvo.  ShmmtiMiSi "JStmitS, HAI*% BACON szszd LARD.  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  f   Government graded. h.Kh<s������t quality.  FRESH nd CURED FISH  , '   , ,     -   ,.    ...-all yarictica. /    .(  Choicest BEE*, PORK, MUTTON. VEAL, LAMB  ..; -BURNS' IDEAL POUJLTRY 'FOOD  irr.orfat.ot* (f-pCft prtnltJctioili and ptoducfttt' better pnultry.    Buy thi b&nt. TTI~E   REVTEW.   t^RERTON",    B.  a  Red Rose Orange Pekoe Tea is truly economical. A  half pound makes almost as many cups as a full pound  of eheap tea costing 50c to 60c,  7������  RED ROSE ORANGE PEKOE is extra good  In the best package���������Clean, bright aluminum  I   WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRteftlTTOLD  Farmers in Alberta who suffered  damage to their crops by August  hailstorms have been paid o total  of -$575,000 by> the Alberta Hail Insurance  Board.  The Dornier aeroplane works announces that the new huge 12 motored Dornier D-OX seaplane recently  constructed by the company would  attempt a, flight to America in mid-  January, 1930.  A commission of Inquiry into the  causes of the recent    outbreaks    in  Chinese Massacre Moslems  Three Thousand. Slain Because They  Rebelled  Agwinst  Authoritios  Reports from Central Kansu province stated that Chinese had executed an appalling massacre of Moslems there, the victims numbering- at' dents connected with the vital events  History In Narrative  "Pages   From   Canada's " Story" , Of  Particular Interest To Pupils In   .  Western Schools  "Pages from Canada's Story," by  Helen Palk, is bound to be a considerable aid, to students of history, particularly to those in our public  schools round.. the age of eleven.  HomeopathiptSa claim, that, their  formnla-" axid xhethcd of takinfr iSiwii���������  cine is .mora advantageous - to patients .than the prescriptions Of oleo-  pathlsts, and Miss Palk can certainly claim that placing before pupils of  schools, in Canada, outstanding  events in tho history of#Canadst; in  narrative. form will create a ? more  lasting Impression upon their minds.  A great Frenchman, Rousseau, stated that "the book which, to my  thinking is the happiest treatise on  natural education is 'Robinson Crusoe'," and It is apparent that the  author of this little book realized  that children will absorb those inci-  The book is splendidly Illustrated,  and as pictures not only have a great  appeal to the young, but are longest  remembered,   they    will    'materially  help forward the objective    of    the  authoress'. "    ��������� - .....  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  OCTOBER 13  KEEPING   FEE   FOR:-THIQ   SAKE  OF OTHERS  In the Stomach  l>on'L suffer from dariK-ei-ous gas piess-  Iok around your heart, from, sourness,  acidity, blctating- or pain of Indig-estion.  Stop -Kortyine. Whenever you need  quick stomach relief take a little B3s*ur-  atecl Magnesia���������powder -or tablete: . It  -breaks up gas, tieutralizes������ jieids and  keeps the stomach swe-et and itrone, and  -llgastion perfecr. ��������� At ail -good1 uruiff  "stores. - '   ���������'  Golden Text: "Know yo -qotfiiiat  your body is;a temple of the-'Holy  Spirit which is in you, which ye have  from God? and ye are not your own,  for ye were bought with ' a price;  glorify God therefore, in your body."  --I Corinthians 6.19, 20.  i.-esson: I>aniel 1.8-20; Corinthians  0.10-27; I Timothy 4.T-12; 2 Timothy  2.1-5.' '.   '  f Devotional Reading: Psalm 66.1-4,  16-20.  least 3,000. Details were lacking, but  it seems the Moslems rebelled  against Chinese authorities, whereupon they were slain.  According to reports, the executions were carried out under guise  of a conference with the Moslems.  The victims were, separated from  their wives and then put to death.  According  to  the  reports  the  Mos-  i lems died stoically.  Palestine was appointed^ at London., Ifc ^ ' taiedcatsA. that the Chinese  England, by I^rd P&s^ore, British j n<Jw ffear Mogaem retaliations, possi-  Coloniai Secretary, it has been offi- | ^r causj������������������ -������rsp-KTRd ������������������>*-- & *-var which  cially announced. j ^ f^g  clused" "the  death" of  many  A report on a special shipment of j thousands of Chinese and Moslems  Garnet wheat to Great. Britain willf jn Kansu,  likely not be .made,public until near  the end of-the year, it was stated at  the Department of Agriculture recently. It will require thai length  jDf time to gather all the data.  A report has    been    issued    from  Professor Biselberg*s    surgical    university clinic    that    three    Austrian ������   ' *���������������>  Roy  LighthaU.  Milford,   Ont.,  a-    .     . ,     . I        ,-.,,'.-��������������������������������������������� Q.^^_   writes:���������"I beeame very dl; lost my  bacteriologists,,   Edelmann,      Shoen- - appetite, had cramps, diarrhoea, and  bauer  and   Schloss���������have   confirmed ? severe pains in nay stomach:  previous  experiments  which  indicat- j     "I purchased a bottle of  ed discovery off anti-cancer serum.      '  V. The.    differences   -between      Great  of our country's history, simple portrayals of character, and graphic descriptions <of locations, more easily  than a precise chronology of  events, wearisome through sameness,  tedious in its attempts at analysis  and redundancy of phraseology.  In these word pictures, the author-r  ess has successfully endeavored to  place the essential facts clearly be-  . fore the  eyes  of the  reader, which  Jiarrhoet  Pains in Stomach  Britain and the United States over  peurity and disarmament as aSeeting  cruisers, have narrowed to a mere  question of three cruisers carrying  8-inch guns, and also a tonnage of  15.000.  The Irtish Free State will be a  candidate for a seat on the Council  of the League of Nations at the next  election, it was stated in ministerial  circles. When Canada's three-year  term expires the Free State is considered to have a goocPprospect of  getting a seat.  Contrary to a popular belief, .automobile tires -wear better in cold  weather than in hot.  -  and before I had  taken half of it i  was completely relieved, and .f have  ha.d no symptoms  of ft he trouble  since.     -  "I cannot praise  'The Extract' too  highly, and will  never be without a  bottle of it in the  house.  j - It, Is pleasant to take and acta  | very quickly.  "My brother had the same experi-  ence with it as I had."  "Dr.   Fowler's"   has   been   on  the  market for the past  84 years;   you  don't  experiment when  you buy It.  j Price 50 cents a bottle at all dealers;  [ put up only by The T. Milburn Co.,  Ltd., Toronto, Ont.  >U||if ACCOUNT BOOKS  __    ���������* i*w" ��������� T*hla valuable book was com  piled to advertise CARHAKTT OVERALLS  ���������tho bent farmer's overalls in the -world. Ona  farmer wrote that he would not take ten  dollars fox bio book. Write lor youro to-day.  Hamilton Cat hartt. Manufacturer, Ltd.,Tof onto  Over twenty thounnd Amende*  Took Year To Cool  Mirror   For   Telescope   Weighs   Ton  and a Half  A huge mirror which took nearly  a year to cool down has been made  in America for a large reflecting  telescope. Weighing more than a ton  and a half, it is 60 inches in diameter  and 10 inches thick. Discs of glass  of this great size are very difficult  to g;et free from defects, and after  the molten glass ia������ poured into tho  .....     w        .   ..^ . ������������������ .'mould it has to be kept hot.by elec-  OUICK OEL.IEF obtalnnd by thousandH through   ...       . -. .  ^ ���������*  two of r>r. j.   h.   Guiid-H   Green   Mountain  trie heaters and cooled down over a  Asthma  compound.   Ha  pleasant  amoke   vapor < rwlt,inr.-r������.' mantr ���������,������������������,���������  ���������ooth������8  and reliever.,   originated ln  JRflo by, perioci oi many months.  IDr.   GulM.   spocUUIst   In   respiratory   diseased. ��������� .  Also   relievos   catarrh.    Standard    remedy    at  druRBistn.i an. cents. ^������'.������^FWy^i     The   Poor  Mini's   Friend.���������Put  up  H.   ouiid   Co.,   in small bottles that are easily port-  JHk }  1  d-cr   or  ciparette   rorm.   Send  iMickai;e   or  tl ������lBnrott������������.    J.  Bopt.   BB.I.   Uuport,   Vt,  Cnnadlnn   Distributors,   Lym.in������-  Limited,   286  St.  Pnul Street  We������t,  Montreal.     Cnnndn.  I) S* IxUSSlO S ASTHMA C0MP0UHD  jL.jM-iii..ii    i irai   - au, __ _��������� -     ������������������_.!_      ri .-iiiiijir���������"  ... r un run r i ���������rr-wm i~~\���������r 1  ATENTS  A 1.1st or "Wanted Invention*'* ������n<l ru^  Information   H������nt   B*re������   On   Itequaat.  Iho RAMSAY Ci.  W   .^BflSt^R.  able and sold for a very small sum,  Dr. Thomas' Eclectric OU possesses  power in concentrated form. Its  cheapness and the varied uses to  which it can bo put make it tho poor  man's friend. No dealer's stock. la  complete without it.  fcK  ���������tptQ1  "l������\J"  WEEKLY. Havo you  dreHH designing ability?  Sell exclusive made-to-measure knit  tlref-sen. Samples free. Serid par-  tlcutars. British Knitwear Limited,������  Slmcoc. Ontario.  A new. map of Ireland with nausea  in- Gaelic instead of English hanga  in every .schoolroom of tho -Free  State aa part of an oififort fco restore  general tisuage of ancient "Irish  speech.  'a^MMB^UMjp  mim^&s^^^Wi,-mm^r i,,.mmmmm > Hk^J<*aj^^*- fk^yj-t -*4^P*^*m<S.  ���������m,.^*jjm^ZSZ*K**������������l*m*.,]^^  W.    N.    U.    1806  The easo with   which   corns    and  wartH can bo removed by Holloway's  Corn Remover la its atrongeat recommendation. It seldom falls.  Only One Barhrlor King  Riigland lm������ 'hftd only cu.o kiufi-  who grow.to manhood and who never married. That waa William  fUifus< or William It, son and suc-  cohmoi* "of William the Conqueror.  IMward V. and Edward VI. wero  never married, but tliey died before  tliey reached their majority!  Mlnard't* LltiLuwnt for iNcurlttH.  instantly photographs them upon the  mind, thus aiding the memorising*; of  then!.  Extreme care has been takena_in  achoosing the most vitial and colorful  events which appeal to the imagination of the child, and this without  diverging from the truth, but as it  has been written particularly in the  interests of pupils in Western schools  the story. of Western development  receives more deScrlptlveness.  The authoress has studiously  avoided redundancy of phrasing, the  use of hard words, and verbosity, all  of which will be to the benefit of -the  children, for whom it is written. It is  not written for the historian or eru-s  dite person as is readily seen from  th6 sketchy character of constitutional changes. ;i  Its main educative feature lays in  the vivid descriptions of early pioneer life. The dangers, struggles and  tragedies of the pioneers who laid  the foundation of this great nation,  which cannot be too emphasized, as  we are all prone to ignore the? sacrifices and terrible experience ;������f y those  who "builded better than ^eyf wot  of." To forget that but for, their supreme daring, patient endurance an<l  superb courage the conditions whict  prevail today, to;f.say nothing of the  retention >of the country, would not  have been attained.  Miss Palk haa^ .produced something  better than a text book, she has produced a record of outstanding annals which will inevitably appeal to  the scholars in our schools and prove  both an incentive and fundamental  ground for a rnore exhaustive study  of Canadian history, and after all  the greatost principle, in .education ia  to credit a desire for knowledge, to  rear the tender thought and pour  fresh instruction over the mind.  The avoidance of dates and tedious  details is more of anadvantage than  otherwise. By taking periods instead  of years, the authoress has been able  to'fix the main featured of transpiring events and j:he chief characteristics of thc participants in them more  surely in tho minds of children. By  so doing she has reached the happy  height of appealing to the sympathy  and  understanding of her    readers,  which  of  necessity   must, fill   them  with pride of ancestral triumphs and  achievement, and 'incidentally a glow  of patriotism. ''Who^ shall!J(f say    tlutt  wmo of tho children for whom the  book is written -������������������way ���������*not ho- stung  with some Uiought whoae splendour  may impel them to prove an jyreat,  Jf not more heroic, than those characters whom tho  authoress has depicted with a sure pen and clarity of  insight. :     "  Great thought an<1 intense feeling  come like instincts unawares to those  who rlac above mediocrity. Yes, certainly Ikli-Sa*. PaHtfhasi ghmn lo tlie  uchoolii something more than a few  pages from Canadian history, something more'than, a text book, a compilation of the , mout Inapirlng* Incidents in Conacla'a annals, vlvd character sketches which Implgn th������s>m-  uelvca upon the..youthful mind, and  hest of all a well spring from, yhich  J her roadera can draw l������������pIratlon.  ������xplanations and Comments  The young men who gave up wine  and dainties for water .and plain fare  were strong both physically, and intellectually. Their, fine" appearance  was noteworthy; and, hest of an,  not only were they fairer and  healthier for their abstinence, but  their brains were clearer and they  had more knowledge and skill in- all  learning and wisdom.  The result of the experiment was  no surprise to them. ^ A newspaper  oontains an account of an experiment made in the village of Hick-  ington, England, which was a. surprise to the drinkers themselves.  Some of the villagers were so goaded  fey the taunts of the keepers of tho  beer-houses because of their Liberal  po!itleaT opinions that they formed  a league among, themselves to boycott . the beer-houaes for twelve  months. At the. end of a week the  keepers of. seven out of the eight  beer-houses found that they would  have to give up their business, and  the advantages to pocket and health  *J*. ������M������rkW        ������V*|b#������9 **������-*������������������ j������������-wm. Kf *T^.*X������c V T AV-MAJLva^ fcj*^-  great that many others of their fellow-villager's joined them. Almost  the whole village are now membera  of the Workmen's Temperance  League," as it is now called; for ita  political character has been lost  sight of in its temperance interest.  All the world knows that food ants  drink wonderfully affect body ana  mind, that intoxicating drinks and  sumptuous diet are harmful to both.  Insurance companies- have proveo  this; their tables show that intemr  perate"habits shorten life. Physicians  not-only see the direct ravages made  on the body by excessive eating and  drinking,; but they know it is more  difficult to cure fa. moderatef,���������drinker  of disease not ? traceable ��������� y tbf;f^drink  than it is a total abstainer. Dr.  Woods Hutchinson, in ''A Physician's  Straight Talk oh Alcohol" says: "-An  amount of "alcohol Which, one man  might seem yto consume* %i���������h impim-  ity-niay he seri^  other; and a. daily consumption  which ^irill produce not the slightest  symptom of i'htbs&catibn, or even of  discomfort, or headache, may be  slowly and fatally damaging the cells  of your liver or kidneys. The con-  victioia is growing among- pathologists that the tissues of many modei-  atei * drinkers- are..; damaged *.' in; this  slow, insidious way, without their  being In the slightest degree eon-  scious of any injury or even discomfort. You never can quite tell -what  alcohol has done to you until the  post-mortem���������and then the question  won't interest you much." . ;  Permanent Civil Servinls  S^SC-a Employees .Of federal Government, Attain New Status  With the passing- of an-order-in-  council, which has an important  bearing on the pensions branch of  the .Department of Pensions and !Wa-  tional Health, 1,900 - employees in  this branch become permanent civil  servants. It dates jfrom'June 1. The  pensions branch of the department  has now been made permanent, and  the civil service commission has  classified the employees engaged in  this work. ' - \  About 450 government -employees  in Ottawa are. directly affected by  the change; about 450 in Toronto,  250 in London, Ont.; 155 in Vancouver, 84 in 'Winnipeg, 72 in Calgary,  .and smaller numbers in other Canadian cities where the department operates hospitals for disabled veterans.  Oood-foye Asthma. Persons suffering from "that extremely trying  trouble known as asthma know what  it is tp long--with all their hearts for  escape as from a tyrant. Never ao  they know when * an attack may  come and- they know that to strug*-  gle unaided is vain. With Dr. *J. D.  Kellogg's Asthma Remedy at hand,  jiQy.Mwgj* they can sav "ood-b^e to  their .enemy and enjoy life again. It  helps at once.  A power site of more than 20,000  horsepower hais been discovered in  the Tongass "National Forest in  southeastern Alaska.  Por years Mother -Graves' Worm  Exterminator has ranked as a reliable worm preparation and it always  maintains its reputation.  mm., m. -a������-a_a3 #aa  niignreen   years   were  make huge g*ates of    Henry    VTIl's  Chapel in Westminster Abbey.  lililiiiiiiii  T&CTe "sure^t;!.^^ a  wpman^s f life: fwhra^ sna-  ttu^.;tp^oin'anhbjpd a,: wo-' I  inan. gives birth t& her ^tt  when a woman readies middle agey  At these timesLydia E. Hnkham'sfl  ! 'Vegetable Coitipdimd helps to re-' {  store normal health and vigor.  P.* f LYDIA: Ei-'PINKHAM^S,-;-' :,';:-  fVE,G;E'TAB-L'E':'���������0iW-POlJ;N;l[)''  i._ y^Mj.c������mi,u������i.^(ir������r^ hio.- i:4,nixujmA-~-,...--...-   ���������  Minard's Liniment for Warts.  One kind p������ enemy is a,friend who  does not oppose you when you are  wrong.  Gave .Police'the "Jumps'*  ���������;. What was thought to be a "time  bomb," opened in haste by post-  office employes at Ranger, Texas,  was found to be a quantity of Mexican jumping beans bumping against  the tin lid of their container.  _Hk_r_  MS Mm\*%  Babies  ������������������* ������������������".',���������'  ffi-DV'  ���������^/ JL m.   ������������������- - -  Babies will cry, often lor no  apparent teasoss. You may not  know what's wrong, but you.can  always give Castoria. This soon  has your Httle one comforted; if  not, you should call a doctor.  Don't, experiment with medicine**  intended for the stronger systems  of adults I Host of those little  upsets are goon soothed away by  & little of this -pleasant-tasting,  pentle-actinjj children"!, remedy  that children I31ce.  It may be the stomach* or may  be the little bowels, Or in the case  itipatVci condition. Ca������torift is ttill  the thing to give. It is, almost  certain to clear up any minor  ailment, and couI4 by no possibility do the youngest child the  si tightest harm. So it's the first  thinK" to think of when a child has  a coated tongue; won't play, can't  sleep, is fretful or out of sorts.  Get tlie genuine; it always has  rrinnn. fT, Fl^tchet"** st-wniiatur-s on*  the package " ^I^||pp|P
The Singing Fool
Copyright,     1928.      Warner
Pictures, Inc.
Ai Stone,  singing waiter at Blackie
4 Joe's ;^Newf'Yprk;?f?n^ht   cltfc,: -wins
; ^fame,y.as?4a-' =; composer;'"" ofHypoptiiar-
��� |yspnge;:' tHeyikiarfles 4&��oily ^into%''^
-p.ballad singer, aiid makes iierfamous
��� y ���too.-'Moiiyf?ahd f;vAl"^have? i: %' biEtbyv
| Junior, whom Al adores. Molly be-
f coines interested f iri John Perry,
j Al's close friend,    and    Perry   begs
y lier to leavef Al. One night, after -Al
��� has taken Molly home from the Club
| Bombo, where he is -part owner, she
If turns   on  him  in   rage,   saying  she
5 doesn't love him. Al believes it is a
i mood, but when Molly rails to ap-
.:.- pear at the Club Bombo New Tears
p Eve celebration,he calls her. A femit inihe >voice  answers,   but he Cannot
��� A hear the words, as the 'phone door
4 flies open, y ..-. ,,.',. .     ,;: ry. ���...-. -    .     '...;. ?
Once more Al seized the4.door of
'; the 'phone booth and slammed- it
^ hard���^to stay shut.this time. Then
f|. he turned back to the 'phone, f He
| suddenly decided: that he must make
J things up with Molly now-r-he would
y cast all prides aside and frankly bejg
I her to do it;1; ���'���''.> ���"������������-
Jf     "Sweetheart," he . pleaded,    ''let's
1 start the new year  right. If there's
P. anything IVy?' done, I'm... sorry ..   .   .
yLret'd^afcemp. P.- . sP.^'prys   f
y    There was a long silence, then the
y faint murmur of ? a-feminine   voice,
Z whose   words  he   didn't   understand.
A 'start'bf fear shot    through    him,
but he persisted.
���yyy'1 love you>vMolry;;.you;know how
I love you.       I can't  bear to have
y you cold toward me!"  ��� ;<���.?;.     <;   r
Now the voice at the    other    end
was  stronger;   he   suddenly  realized
it was not Molly^s voice at; all, but
the maid's. He heard? Her ? quick,
distraught words come travelling
over the -wire Hke bullets.
'Syl^rMts. Stone is not here. ,She 'has
gione away." ���. a. '        y
"Gone away!" Al exclaimed.
What do you mean?*'
"Yes, sir; Mrs. Stone has packed
up her things and gone. She left
a letter for you." ���  ���> 4
a.fPaeked] -Iheiv .things !t 4Leftiaf letter !���
;jL4J4feltffthe'f receiver. ���;^-siippjU*^'-:-.4'frorn'-
hts numbed ffiiigers.- Why, it couldn't
bfe true; it mustn't be" true! Through
the glass window of the 'phone booth
door he saw the gay dancers; the
muffled sounds ? of their rejoicing
reached him in a tantaaizing* murmur. He felt as if he were far away
from them, completely isolated by
his dreadful predicament. Molly
had elected to leave him on this
night of nights! P-
'-. Po; fumbled for  the  dangling  receiver and  called again.
���"Hello!  Hello!''  he shouted    frantically _"���' y��� .    4.   ���
"Yes, sir."    The'   maid    was-   still
.there.    - ..; ?f
"Please,   Celeste,   take   good   care
of my boy until I come horned y    I?ll
;bef ���, there; in yfiyeV/miriutes.".'^.-?'     ;'-f;ff;:
f Again  that "uncanny    pause,     and
ftherir.f'y?f'f f 4f f??y?'-f ������.. ? '.''���'?"������ -''yy
_ "I'm sorryi���Mrs. Stone  took Junior with her, sir."
'.���������'.l������'.���.-.-.���."..���!��� .-.���.-.v*?' L
WHEN a cold or cxpo.surc
brings aches and pains that
penetrate to your very hones, there
tt- always quick relief in Aspirin.
It will malce .short work of/that
headache or any little paiu. Just
as effective in the more serious
sutferinj* from nertrcilgia, neuritis,
*rhetimnti.sin or lumbago, No ache
or pain is ever too deep-seated for
Aspirin tablets to relieve, ancl ihey
don't affect thc heart. All druggists,
with -proven directions for various
uses \v3iidi many people have tumid
invaluable tn thc relief of pains and
aches of many kinds.
W.    N.    XJ.    1S00
Al nerved  himself  for  a  last   effort,    "j/ii be'right home.    Then he
dropped the     receiver f limply    and
tried to open the 'phone booth door.
fBut  tthe  dancing  crowd had   overflowed   the   floor   and   was   jammed
in the narrow floor space against the
door. Their bodies    held    it    tightly
'closed, as they    swayed    back    and
forth,    singing,    crooning,    dancing,
but hardly  moving in   their  tracks.
Al gazed at them' helplessly; it was
as  if these   carefree  revellers  were
deliberately trying  to frustrate him
tonight.';:- 4    -. f   *"
Then he sent the door open with
a mighty shove, just as the lights,
which had been dimmed, .went on,
and the music stopped. The sirens
outside were still proclaiming the
arrival- of the new year���the. couples
stumbled over one another and over
Al in their hilarity. But he saw
and heard nothing, He moved -relentlessly but quietly through* them,
his eyes straight ahead, n look of
stricken tragedy on his face.    *
They were too addle-headed to
see that look. As soon as he was
recognized they pushed abont him,
clamoring for a song. A hand was
held up, tendering ti glass of champagne, but Al gently pushed it aside.
A girl suddenly threw her arms
around his neck and kissed him. As
soon as he escaped a man caught
him by. the arm, calling,his attention to his dancing partner . ahe]
begged Al to" moot the' '���swooteHt 11V
girl in th* whole worl\" Al did not
smijo or pauae; he sithply moved
through them with one consuming
thought���to reach home mid find out
about his boy. Then, filially, some
of tho more sobor revellers realized
that this popular master of ceremon-
\w, tills man t*w.y thought they
knew, was like a nxlm-faced stranger In their" mlclat. And tliey drew
back quietly and lot him puss,
Ho reached tho lobby and went
out Into the night bareheaded. Tho
aide walks wero impassably'jammed
--horns were blown raucously in his
ears, a girl threw conCctti in his
face,    blinding     him.      temporarily.
��� Somehb^^h^re^ched ytheyircurto'. ? and
. lcok'^dy^dlyl^outyfor a?taxi. "There
was nbne. fin' sigiit, so he started to
y'runiff'db^gih^ltorbug^; -' the f overflow
ycrowd*^^?^^ . motor. - 'ears;?.
[^m^SJj^etB^a^^eM^S'zOiis ;: fcarehead--
S0(Wl^^^^^A^P. Sht^t ���finti;nt..feyesr;
^^^^0la^^^^$-ids,: .;-l��fe;.: ?stppp3d
:-saidy ist^^^v^s^^esing
yp^he^tyHefi^^ : .apartment
fhouse,4fbre^i^?M|?-^d^ f:  exhausted^
dashedVlntj&';.^^s^Syi%tov.- ran through
"the h^liw^ the door of
:his:'*h)^^'Cel^t^^the'":- snaid, oori=
fronted Wgpn^ ail egression of intense
?fplty?inih6r:-:eyes.y|4f '.,������:
4���'jAl^ydashed ;;by;:yiier,? standing in the
^iniddleyf'offf;thefe^drawing: room, look-
ing^ aiwiit-^ Tne  room  ap
peared just the same, but there was
*a ^str^-^.^ilence^fin the apartment.
BftfW^ailwi^ itoiyirush. toward Mol-
ly's room or ttie nursery when he
sawyCeieste l^fore him again, holding put a Iet^iv He seized it and
theKniaid discreetly retired!.
Al had a terrible dread of open-
ing it, buthje fnecved himself to the
'task and ripp^.: back-the envelope
flap. Then he read.-the fateful message in Molly's distinctively vertical
handwriting?^ -f   ?f",':.',
-'���s^^iy?:^K?S^^P^s      ,' y ���sP'-y
l 'Tm y leaving^-don't try ��� to
persuade me to come back. I
don't love youy-SL never did love
f you. It ywasy hard enough to
bear before John Perry came
into my life. Since then it has
-been impossible.'1*
Al looked up from the letter with
a cry of rage and pain. For the first
time he sawf tthe -whole situation in
one biindin^ffiash. Molly not only
���^il^ to love him, but she loved
someohe else." And? that someone was
John Perry���suave, immaculately
dressed John--���who> Al had believed,
was his best friend. He realized now
thatPerryi ^whomjbe had trusted implicitly, had betrayed that trust
from... the first; Then another phase
ih; the letter seemed to throbk inside
his brain���-Molly said she ��� had never
loved him. She hiad lived a lie from
the moment she said she would
marry him!"
For a naoment this sense of - bitter
rage .and contempt dominated; all
other thoughts* and emotions in him.
:Thefsense; of beihg4ch;sated, not only
bnice,P yliut.- feoii^rstently-- for S days/
'^ee3i&frS:&Qn& fmadeyf fhim
long to turn yon be^yi^lly and-^hri;
Perryj and?blast themf with scorn,, y
; -He recalled; the countless times he?
he had overlooked Molly's petulant"
moods, selfish caprices and savage
outbursts of angler, always believing that she was loyal and fine underneath.
Now, suddenly, his thoughts turned to Junior, and he read on:
��� ^y-Siays^FareweU?:To":Regi^^
..,,. -.The,;.evacuation by thefsecond'' bat-,
talion of the Leicestershire regiment,
���the   first   cbmplete ^British   miit to
leavej*t^ RbineiS^ stirring
farewell scenes^ Practically the entire4popuiation turned put ^ in. ���* the
drenching downpour Of rain ^ wish
the  soldiers godspeed.
^Baby's    Own    Tablets    Banish
Babyhbod   and   Childhood
A medicine that all mothers praise
���one good in every way-^one that
will quickly banish, the minor ills Pf
babyhood ahd> childhbod is the medicine to keep in the medicine chest;-
*to always have oh hand in case of
emergency. Such a ? medicine; is
Baby's Own .Tablets-r-liiey are belpr
ful at all times.1 They are a mild
?but y thorough laxative which by
���regulating the bowelsf and stomaph;
banish colds and simple feversf correct constipation and indigestion; relieve 'colic and diarrhoea and malce
fthe cutting? of teeth easy, t f ? v?
Thousands of mothers use ho other
medicine for their little ones. Among
them is Mrs. J. H. Bromley, West-
meath, Ont., who writes :~"1 have
four children and whenever any ra
them ^are ill I always use Baby?s
Own Tablets and have found them
good in every way. I would not be
without the Tablets and would also
like yoiu* little booklet 'Caie of the
Baby in Health andfSickness.'"
Baby's Ownr Tablets a,re sold by
medicine dealers, or by mail at 25
cents a box from The Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont....
J All things come to those who wait
���except the .man who owes you
"I was going to leave the
baby, but he woke up as I was
leaving. He held out his arms
to me and, after all, be is more
mine than yours. 4
Al ran to the nursery. The dresser drawers had been pulled out and
there were evidences of hasty packing all about. Some of Junior's toys
lay scattered a,bout the floor, among
them his favorite, a woolly dbg. His
pillow had been, thrown in tiae
Al stood, dazed, gripping tlie foot-
piece of Junior's bed. Where had
Molly taken his boy?
For a moment Al was possessed
by the determination to find Molly
and Junior tonight���then he realized
that tho plan was futile. In this
city of seven million persons and
countless skyscraper hotels Molly
and John Perry could have taken
Junior, hiding away without difficulty.
After that note AI did hot doubt
that Perry was with Molly.' Pex'-
haps ��ven now thoy wero speeding
toward Boston In Molly's Rolls-
Royce, br they might have caught
the night limited for Florida several
liotu-s ago. He went quickly to the
'phono and called up the .garage.
(To Bo Contlnuod.)
?rf?-y:?^f4^iiirtesy?;Pf ^tHef'Road;? -sPaa.
ir^^^-jiL^era' :H^e'^^"^-BCerl
y'":'"Fbr Carelessness .pf.'��'SeIJish ; f"
f yff^"y|:y?.'; ^rieSi /V:?iyf :,.#;:';;.-.....���'.- P
y Tha^'soaajbrlty:-bffdriyers"��� ere;#ith^i'
out doubt, safe and considerate; but?
imjfcjrtbE^e^ifa^ -arePsXs.
the inercy of an ignorant and selfish-
minority, whw\ seem to- imagine that:
a display of recldessness^
taken for; ahExhibition pf proflciency-
The  cult of the  cheap oS.r has not!
been attended by    a    cbrrespondingr
cultivation of good manners,       Un-;
ftil   the  qijick-tempered,   self-centred]
motorist learns that there is a codet
of courtesy which must be adhered,
tp fpn theyKing's. highway* they inha-5
cent will^ continue to suffer for the
sins of the guilty.
yfthei up-and-epming young man is"-
pretty likely to succeed, unless he is;
up at four and just coming home,    y
'Neon light -signs are now popular
in China-to advertise restaurants,-;
businesss houses,  arid ne^papers.    f*
Keep Minard's in . your, barn
for- distemper and coiic. An
excellent first aid for - youi
stock;! ���. v?-ty - ���'������'���' ~ ��� ������
'Jin* Oil For Uw Wanner.���A bottle
of Dr. Thomas* Eclectric Oil in the
farm house will save many n Journey for the doctor. It is not only
r-oorl for fcho children when tnhfln
with colds and croup, and for the
mature who suffer from pains and
uchoB, but thero aro directions for It*
use on Hick cattUi. There should always bo a bottlo of Jt tu tho house.
Hn ii   ,m*,,t*itmmimmm*mi<Bmmm*m0***mim'*mmm*
In Bolivia all the useful minerals
belong originally to the state.
*.������.. *�������.,, ..... .t
alterations are required
IN many a fine, old-fashioned farm house there ar-fl
rooms much larger than people today consider
necessary. This available space can be partitioned
off into extra rooms with very little work and at surprisingly small cost hy the use of Gyproc Fireproof
.Wallboard. And the Gyproc walls and ceilings of
the new rooms will match the older walls-���no matter
how solid they are���for seasoned rigidity, good looks
and permanence.
Gyproc Is tbe perfect building material for all modem
farm construction---for homes, barns, poultry houses, granaries and garages. It Is pure rock���cannot warp, shrink or
burn. With the use of joint filler and tape its sections meet
in a tight, flush joint that Insures a flat, smooth surface and
takes any decoration.
Broad-,  e��!)ttfitt-!tl��ti  wctloeu ��(��
Grprofl t-in he nM*A dlw-etly to joist*
Bodutifa! ��!��e��(r��dv* elTmetm tea h��
obtalnsd by ����.plrlnf AI��b��r��Hn��. trtlnr,
���nd ��tuddlnrr~wu)r coiMiniciitMi'wltb *>���?**��� *>'. pwwiUr.  ��i��l>.t  ovor   Gyo***
Ik ixtlalmum ��< labor. -w��lU wid MlUrng*.
He/id Offices Piirtt. CanatU*
tfranchetf.m Montreal, Toronto, Windsor, Winnipeg, Vancouver LLUWMK!"  WTiin������..|.i...i������iiT rrii, ni nii.ii.mji  asa  ram  \  THE  CRESTON  REVIEW  Local and Personal  Birth-^ctobeir 3rd,to Mr. and" Mrs.  Andy kovestrom, a son.  Reg. Watson was a weekend visitor  with friends in Cranbrook.  WHEAT STRAW FOR SA3^E���������$1 a  load at the Reclamation Farcn.  FOR RENT���������Furnished room, conveniently located. Apply Box 86, Creston. - ���������': "  FOR SALE���������-Potatoes, beets, turnips,  cabbage,, carrots, etc. E. Nouguier,  Canyon.  FOR SALE���������Saddle horse, 5 years old, FOR SALE���������Banjo, accordeon and  will drive double, $50. Harry SroitE, Victrola, all practically new, prices right.  Creston. j Enquire Review office.  FOR SALS���������Bedstead and springs,  also washing machine, J. W.-Hamilton,  Creston.  FOR RENT���������Two roomB foiL light  housekeeping. Apply Arrowsmith Ranch,  Creston.  The vital statistics for the Valley for  September show but one birth and one  marriage.  FOR SALE OR TRADE���������Purebred  Oxford ram. G. Rohacs (Washout Creek)  Sirdar P.O.  APPLES for XMAS.;  in Gr@at Britain  We are again in a position to deliver for you a box of Okanagan  Apples to yonr relatives or friends for Christmas,   These  are specially selected and packed, shipped and maintained  In cold storage until time for delivery.    Special adviee  given to recipients.  Any place in Great Britain or Ireland  $5.00 per Box  {Extra Fancy Special Pack)  McINTOSHRED - JONATHAN - DELICIOUS  AU 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, addressed and wired for shipment for $2*50 per box.   These  must be delivered to our local not later than October 20th.  Associated Growers of B.C. Limited  CRESTON, B.C.  ] Miss Lily and Mrs. Fred Lewis are  spending the week on a visit with friends  at Nelson, Kaslo. and Trail.  LUMBER FOR SALE���������6 to 12 inches  wide and 8-foot lengths, $14 per thousand delivered.   Monrad Wigen, Wynndel.  FOR SALEr���������Young pigs, Chester  Whites, healthy, stock, ready October 7,  $5.   J. W. Parkin (Alice Siding) Creston.  FOR SALE���������Saddle pony, the best  offer buysr Apply Putnam, Palmes &  Staples sawmill, Creston.   J. B. Winlaw.  Mr. and Mrs. Oppy of Red Deer, Alberta, are renewing acvuaintances in  Creston this we^is, guests cs Mrs. Ones.  Moore.  the mercury, went  below thV freezing third, degree and there was a fine banquet  W'vvv "0'Vm *'*' ���������>������������������������?'emvm m'vm'<**wm.t, ������* 'm"e <m'* < v* 'uyyy v^'y-yy-g  ,,',<���������<   ���������.'        . ��������� ��������� ��������� -t    '-'������������������' .���������ry.M.y . . i. j.. . i .; 11' ^  ���������  Blaiatiaaiati isg������ai,ti*������a,ii������a,,a ���������������������������%*���������-���������������������������*������������������������������������ aae���������������������������*��������� a���������o���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������.������������������H  ���������������* ' '     Kl  Bill Hale, who is now assistant forest  ranger at Salmo, spent a gew days here  last week, a guest of Mr. and Mrs.  Hendy.  FOR SALE���������Coal or wood tfeater,  good as new. Also Congoleum rug, 8x9  feet, almost new. A. Anderson, Victoria  Avenue, Creston.  The Legion have appropriated the  night on Monday, November 11, for the  usual Armistice dance in the Grand  theatre ballroom.  FOR SALE���������Ranching team weighing  2800 lbs,, well broken, with or -without  harness i Apply John Egger, care O. J.  Wigen, Wynndel,  Mr. and Mrs. W. Belanger of Jaffr y  were visitors here the latter part of the  week, guests of the latter's parents, Mr.  and Mrs. G. Johnson.  LOST���������On September 26th, between  Trinity Church and ranch, white gold  bracelet wa ch. Reward paid. Mrs.  Fred K. Smith, Creston  Carl Christensen, who has been driving  the  milk wagon  for  the   Crest  dairy   for the past few months, left  Trail the first of the week.  point.  At the Board of Trade. session on  Tuesday night a. committee was named  to canvass the matter of changing  the board meeting to .Monday, to meet  at a lunch to last not more than' one  hour. The new-order of things will take  effect next month.  Sam Steenstrup will begin gymnasium  classes in Trinity United Church basement next week. Tuesday night will be  boys* night','and Thursday night girls*  classes. These classes wiii start at 7  p.m., and are for the" young of the community irrespective of church'affiliation.  It is hoped that many will avail themselves oi this opportunity.  -*.1have bought the stock an& tools of  the W. K. Brown blacksmith shop, and  will open for business at the old stand  about October 16th. Special attention  will be given to woodwork: buildiner cabs  and platforms oil trucks, etc. Wilfcarry  a full, line of steel and will be able to  make springs for ail makes of cars.  Horseshoeing  and   all  repair  work  as  $2������^i?.r������8������neraI hlacksmith shop. W.  MORROW, Creston.  A delegation of members of Creston  Masonic Lodge were at Cranbrook on  Saturday night making a joint visit there  with members of Windermere Lodge.  Creston   exemplified   the  work   in the  John Bird,  spread at the close of lodge proceedings  In the party were:  Young,   T.  W.   Bundy,  L.  Sam   Miller,   Col.  Mallandaine,  C. F.  Hayes, Ai. Kendren, C. F. Amastrongj  Hilton  Itittlejohn*  James Compton,  , M.  UWoa* oni. R   -T   -Pn^hoa.  R.  Joyce,   W.  Christ Church, Greston  CRESTON���������*11.00 a.m��������� Matins.  UNITED   CHURCH  Rev. R. E. CRIuB, B.A., Minister.  11.00 a.m.-  4.00 p.m.-  7.30 p.m.-  -WYNNDEL.  tiarvest xnanksglving.  -CANYON.  -CRESTON.  Communion.  H. JACKSON  REALESTATE  Listings solicited.  CRESTON.    B.C.  Serviceable  Stylish  Comfortable  PnmrW  Pftlilcil  _���������!���������*���������  RESPOND QUICKLY TO OUR  fco-a  for  Tlao  n.m\4.*m*  1 ...c.^<  COUUv^ll.    AKKaeiJO  If Lit 1 y ������ Litd* m y. IU  ts  Break ZJp a Cold  Treatment"   *  Let us suggest the Remedy for that Cold.  El  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  THE REXALL STORK  GEO. EL KLKLJUY  Q  Change of Weather  Galls   for   Warmer  Clothing!  i  9  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  PRICES  ARE RIGHT!  Rmm0^mimjgrnrnftK i  H M.WmW+.*1*m* M IlI-VII   *���������������  ETC* | n5*5 mLsim* -B |^ AM | il t  ^Mk*a*ah      .a-Ja^feu     a*a*a*fe    a*a-a-a*h    ^^^|^     tmu*       **ti.    It   !***���������%  a*a*aV att J^^Mtoue*   *^^^  _^J^__mK3_kTm__T I   Tr*j  *ai^5"^pj7 n xrB -f   tr*. ��������� ��������� n ������     mm m  tue *  Ffifiyf*5iTu1ia8 '  ses ion on Monday night at which the  usual fall road and street improvements  will likely be decided upon.  Mrs^R. Stevens, Mrs. J. E. Hayden  Mrs. Geo. Young are at Nelson this week  attending tbe annual conference of the  Women's Institutes of Kootenay-Boun  pary. , -���������...  CD. Pearson, former editor of the  Kimberley- B^esgraccompanied' by Mrs.  Pearson, were' Greston. visitors on Wednesday, en route to Nelson and Grand  Forks. . ;vy  The October meeting of Creston aiiid  District Women's Institute is called for  Friday, October 18th, t which arrange-  menis will beygnaade for the anniversary  bri-ge.  TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:  This is to give notice that I will ncit be  responsible for any debts contracted by  Frank Miloux. EUGENE MEUOUX,  Creston.  The Women's -Auxiliary of Christ  Church will have a sale of work and  home cooking with novelty menu tea on  Satnrday, October 26th, 3 p.m., at the  Parish Hall. y  FOR SALE���������Jeirsey cow 3 years old,  freshened July 18, and one veal calf ten  weeks old, $75. 1 Jersey heifer 17 months  old, $40, Will take $100 for the three.  E. A. Gross, Canyon.  FOR SALE-Blocks 68, 74, 75 and 76.  containing 34 acres, half mile from Port-  hill on K. V. road; j barn and other  buildings on property, price $300.  Monrad Wigen, Wynndel.  The fruit and vegetables used in decorating Christ Church for the thanksgiv?-  ing service on Sunday evening have  been donated to the hospital at Fernie  and were shipped on Monday.  The government road crew, and equipment commenced work on Friday ripping up and relaying most of tho hard  surface road between the Mercantile  corner and Presbyterian Church.  The Georgian Singers and Players  were greeted with a full .house on Saturday night when they appeared in tho  United Church. The turnout in the  afternoon, however, wag not large.  Wheat shipping still continues by  Messrs. Bishop and Holben at tho Reclamation Farm. Up till Wednesday  eight carloads have been moved.   Much  of thc beat of thc crop In being held for  1930 seed.  Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Archibald arrived  from Rossland on Tuesday and, wo  underutand, are Intending to reaido permanently in the now residence he has  just completed on bis extensive orchard  property just outside tho village.  Don't overlook thia. Now 1020 Victor  Orthophohic gramaphono, oriKnintiuy  sold for $175, now going at $125, with  lino -selection of records. Easy terms  arranged. E. G. Timmons, weating-  house- radio dealctr, Creston, or Creston  Motors.  For September tho Valley rainfall wao  exactly half an inch. Tho 11th was the  hottest day oi tho month, whon iii������ mw  cury  got up to 78, and tho  coolest woo  tha 30th when 28  abows  soro  wao recorded.   On   flv*>  mornlngii last month  No buttons to come off, or buttonholes  that are always getting over-size.    Has  an  original bookless fastner that defies  -'--'"��������� wind and cold.  Right now our stock is complete and  with decideiy cooler weather just or"  ound the writer i^^^fe^ fe^ai^  is ddmsahtee  Dont be bashful in asking to see these.  Its a real pleasure to show them.  Greston Valiev Co-ilperaiive'Assn,  CRESTON  Two Stores  ERICKSOH  ^s*aiB*s'.  ^Hiftsty is*ai*<������  OS^t____f^'  mtj&H&Liy  Cy ?CI-OTMJKf.  WW  ^w^m.wrw*AM%iwErBvQ ������p 9 %t9@Q *^^^u^M*(*QVmmVmV0l������SJiM %PS^X������WkW B*^r  Important Public Announcement!  We take pleasure in announcing tbat we have been  successful in securing the franchise in this territory--for  "ROYAL YORK" tailored-to-measuro clothes.  This new line of tailore^-to-measftre suits and overcoats is made by Canada's oldest clothing houae to  meet the increasing demand for & high grade garment  at $27.50. '  Afc this price we beleive we oiTer the public a dollar  for dollar value never before reached.  We guarantee that the finest of woollen fabrics, in  the new and most popular colors constitute the materials used in the making of "ROYAL YORK" suits  and   overcoats..   Only  the best workmanship .will  be  found in their construction.  We invite you to come to our store and inspect the  pew "ROYAt YORK" models and somples.  ^*    A     cpppDc  ������Lmm~��������� O        JTzL ������ A   r   " mz.^   u,^Ji   B^Sk    &*..^J  'inimtiiiKw r im? mt*m ajtimm*     Sb������k i���������iiwiiwiir ������������<������������ ���������* *> w^*_ -.    Dry Goods*      Groceries*     Furniture*      Hardware


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