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Creston Review Oct 25, 1929

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Vol   XXI.
crestoh. b. al Jraafday. October 25/1929
No. 34
/
Inst if uf a Hears
Talks ^n Health
Mrs. G. A. M. Young and Mrs.
. Cherrington Sponsor Practical
Addresses���J^Jsv-ssafss? testing Date is Changed to 15th.
The general good: health of young and
old in the community figured prominently in the deliberations of the
October -meeting of Creston and District
Women's Institute out Friday afternoon,
In the absence of thepresident.^the meeting was in charge -of Mrs. J. E. Hayden,
vice-president, and there "was a turnout
of 22 members.  ' "������'-   ���V/
Mrs. G. A. M. Young, health delegate
to the Women's Institute conference at
Nelson earlier in tbe month, read her re-
���** \
port, covering the discussion led by Dr.
Young, deputy minister of public health,
to which one whole day of the conference
was devoted. The, .point emphasized
was tbe great need of a travelling dental
clinic for the Kootenay district.
This report was followed by a very
practical paper given by Mrs. Cherring
ton on the care of the young child.
There was a general discussion on the
points introduced by both speakers, and
at the close there was a distribution'of
health booklets.
Final arrangements were made for the
anniversary bridge on October 25th,
witb Mrs. Mallandaine eonvenor of the
several committees in charge. It waa
decided to place a wreath on the monument on Armistice Day.
Owing to Trinity IJmted Church basement having been rented to the Presbyterian Ladies?; Aid for the second week
In November, it was decided to have the
InstituteregnSar November meeting on
^**^B^m\\i\*^M^^ ^
Those Befvm-a^he usual refreshments
to close proceedings werev Mrs^J Andrew
Johnson, Mrsl D O'Neiland Mra. *?����&
Smith. The tea collection for crippled
children's fund, amounted to 42.55.
th�� .0. C. French place.   The tractors
have bean working double shift.
E. Larson was a -visitor at Spokane at
the end of the week, and* had some excit >
fng incidents to regale hia friends with in
connection with a bear he almost killed
���gffells bunting at Johnson .point. ^
Wheat hauling is f completed fos this
season from the Reclamation Farm.
With the exception of about? 600 bushels
held for-eeed the' whole crop has been
moved,
The dragline has been working double
shift this month putting in a ditch. to
drain what is known as big lake into the
big slough at the Porthili end of the dyke.
Gasmyos* OBfy
Otto Johnson and Leonard Olson are
now located at Canal Flats, where they
have a lumber-filing contract with the
C.P.R. mill.
The United Church Ladrs' Aid are
having their annual concert with cafe?
teria supper at the hall on Saturday
evening, 26th. v
Jock McRobb, who is on the city
police force at Cranbrook, was a Thursday visitor at his home here.   '
John Johnson, who has a logging contract with C. O. Rodgers at Goatfell, is
home at present, laid up with a poisoned
hand. .
W. Abbott and family have just moved
into the ranch house vacated by Mr.
Staples, which they will occupy for the
present. Mr. Abbott recently sold his
placer %o R. Lowerison.
Apple picking and hauling to the
packing sheds will be completed this
week, and the season's packing should be
finished by the end bf the month. This
year's apple crop at Canyon 5s quite the
best since tbe banner crop of 1924.
GromiwootB
Orck-M&ftConc-ert
���'. * - ��� -' ��    -
Sure to Please
* *     ��� /
--        mmt.fS'u..
Mrs. Osier and Mrs. .Kelly are
Mws2caIeSoloi3ts���Varied List
5G-25c.Admisskm Prices.
SSrsiaB*
��� Mr. and Mrs. Jim Pascuzzo left on
Thursday for Trail where they are on a
visit with the latter's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Ashley Cooper.
a Miss Webb arrived on Thursday from
Vancouver, and is a guest of Mrs. Dibley.
. Mrs, and Miss Mary Parento were
Creston visitors on Thursday Mesdames
Cam, Dennes and Dibley were between
trains viators at the metropolis on Tuesr
day. Mrs. Bieumenauer and Mrs. Martin were calling on Croston friends on
Monday.
��Mr. Young arrived .on Saturday from
Canal Flats and will spend a few days
here on a hunting .expedition.
. Mrs. Jas. Wilson and Mrs. Geo. Cam
are spending-a few days with Nelson
friends this week.
Mr. ancEMrs. Gillie ahd Mr. Prest
were visitors at Porthi 1 on Thursday.
Rev. A. Gariick of Creaton was here
on Sunday and had "harvest thanksgiving.
service of "the Church of Enigland a*fc tha
-seh^tepi^^^^v^i^:VjJ,    r P^yS;
' MffSL Mfdgley, -who has been vlsrtSng
with Mrs. Martin for the past two weeks'
left for her home in Nelson on Monday*
Mrs. Dixon left on Tuesday for Cranbrook and wiii return tins week with
Mrs. Sid. MeCabe, who has been a
patient in St. Eugene Hospital for- the
past several weeks.
W. Mitchell of Camp Lister was a business visitor in Sirdar on Monday.
Eraeat MeCabe is at present a patient
in the hospital at Cranbrook.
For their; initial appearance at the
Grand' theatre on Tuesday night the
Players' orchestra bave .been successfulin
securing soloists *wh0se efforts can be
relied upon to giyVz Jhe evening's pro-
gramme avairlel^r thaVis sure to make
the eyeatdi^A.mosfe^njoyable one. '
a "The vocalist on (this occasion will be
Mrs. Geo; H. Kelly/ -^ho in addition to
posessing a pleasing voice, always has
the happy facility of choosing numbers
that appeal to a C^s|on audience. She
will be accompanied;by Mrs. W. Kern-
agahan.r The other soloist will be Mrs.
Fred Lister, whbse ability as a violinist
needs no recounting here.
The offerings by tbe orchestra will be
chosen from thtefollqwfogi.
March���Happy Days.
Waltz���Sweet breams.
March���Let's G��i
Gavotte���^Scented'Blossoms.
March���Always Jolly. -
- Bomance^-Tnie Hearts.
Dutch Danced���Wooden Shoes.
Military March-Flattie Corporal.
Dance of^the Crickets. *
Marcb���rTne Opening Game.
Gvertute-iForfeuuaa.
* ZJ'    ?���-.���*��*'.
- The orchestra wHl be under T. Goodwin,and music loyers are assured that
the organisation, w21 give a splendid
account of itself on the various selections
presented. ..'_;\v  -,-"" v    " '  '.
. Poptaarpricasofadmission will prevail.
These are 50 'ceattB' to adults, - and; 25
centSuto^chOdia^nl^ThesetJire no "reserve
^)^l^.i&^m^^^^cm^L^ -He-badi%at
^et'^fa^^S^^ri&^^ -orehesfcrsr
member.  "y~  ^"--   ���,''   \"^P "-.���*, ~
'i'hia -anil   V������=+1nt. rfiK^rt- '��� Af ?in. -   ��.��,
��� ...i*    ..mm*      ^4.*     f,..\.     &..C9V        U�� ����       0^1 .���
appearances the orchestra^will make this
season.- Newassisteing artists'" will be
heard-<at each' 'succeeding appearance,
and the proceeds prom all these concerts
will be used for the purcase df music and
the bringing in of the best outside talent
finance will permit.
Quite a number of tbe Erickson young
people were at Creston on Friday night
for the dance in the Parish Hall, given
by the Exchange and Crtston Growers
packing shed staffs at Erickson and Creston.
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Hamilton of Yahk
were Sunday visitors with Mr. and Mrs.
? a    TT !_     aai.    Ut A.
uce ��j^ax\tK. att tijue lauvu.
*" m~ ,      ~      m
Lloyd Cartwright, who is employed at
Kitchener, spent the weekend at his
home here.
Miss Cotterill and Miss Edith Palfreyman werre weekend visitors with friends
in Cranbrook.
-' Erickson had its usual October call
from the Mennonite apple buyers from
near Magrath, Alberta, who purchased
three carloads of Wagner and Delicious
from Creston Growers, and shipped them
in bulk last week.
Geo. Leadbetter has the distinction of
being the first to kill a grizzly bear on
Goat Mountain. He got his on Wednesday of last week, while out hunting deer,
bringing down a monster weighing at
least 600 pounds, using buckshot at very
close range. The anuttaljwas feeding on
the hiH. near the Attwood ranch.
There was real excitemenc here on
Friday when the Ford coupe driven by
Vic Mawson was crashed into by Bob
Marshall of Alice Siding driving a touring car, doing considerable damage to
the Ford.
Stanley Watson    /
Heads Legion
Blece New President and^ Vace-
Presidenft ��� Successfully Fin-
-.-. aside - Payments **n Biilldm^
Site���Abandon Clubhouse.
Birth���At Cranbrook' on October 12th,
to Mt. and Mrs. A. Cos, a son.
Vice-president C. W. Allan was in the
chair at the annual meeting of Creston
Valley Post of the Canadian Legion on
Monday night at the town hall, with but
a fair turn ont of members present. ,
. ,Financially 1929 has been, satisfactory
to the organization which has been able
to raise sufficient funds by way of dances
and a boxing tournament to keep up the
payments on the two lots purchased on
Barton Avenue, on which It is proposed
to erect a Legion hail. Interest .in the
work of the organization, however has
not been maintained as well as was anticipated witb a membership in the neighborhood of 50, and as a result it was
found .necessary to discontinue fne use of
the hall on Victoria Avenue, which was
held under lease from T. M. 23di&G3asoa.
Some of the slacking of in interest is aSso
chargeable to the fact that the expected
club license was unobtainable.
Officers for the ensuing year ares
President, S. M. Watson. Vice-president, Frank Lewis. Second vice-president and secretary, John Hall. Treasurer,
John Byckman. Another-meeting.ss to
be held at November 1st at which the
executive for the year will be chosen.
At the adjourned meeting*, too, arrangements will be made fqr the usual a observance of Armistice Day-,with the 11
o^dock exercises at the memorial. The
same evening a dance-is bemg held in the
W. Griffith is the the first hunter this
season to havo some real luck. He secured a bear at thcJ W. Smith ranch ono
day last week. The animal dressed almost 400 pounds.
Mr. and Mrs. Ted Smith and the
latter's mother, Mrs. Shoop, were woek-?
enoVvisitors at BonnerB Ferry. The ��� former returned on Monday to take charge
of the dragline.
A decided Improvement has boen made
on the approaches to the ferry by some
grading which haa boon done by Bob
Smith.
Everard Constable, who Is helper with
dragline operations, spent fhe weekend
at Bonnorn Ferry.
each pulling four bottom ploughs breaking up new land in the neighborhood of
WynmtfoB
.        ���   >      * ��� -
��� '.'��� .   ��� ���    '���    ..   i ���. '���-*.
-Mrs. Eric Wood of ,Kimberley is  a
visitor with her mother, Mrs; Ringheim.
Jim Hulme has just left for Vancouver,
where he is hoping to secure a  position
and remain for the winter.
��� ;
Miss J. Pederson ieft on Sunday for
Spokane. .    .
Miss A. Hook of Spokane was a weekend visitor with her grandparents, Mr��
and Mrs. J. J. Grady.
Mr. and Mrs. E.XJii arid family and
Mr. and Mrs. R. Uri and family left on
Sunday for Arrow Park, where they will
again spend the winter.       w ^
Misa E. Hagen left on Sunday for Nelson, where she is visiting her sister Mrs.
Gecil Moore.
Mrs Mcl^ish, who has been a visitor
with her sljjter, Mrs. John Bathie, returned to Winnipeg, Man., last week.
The Anglicans had their harvest festival on Suhday. The church was beau-r
tifully decorated with fruit, vegetables
flowers,, all of which were sont to Nelson
hoHpit.nl on Monday.
A. Cameron left last week for Coleman,
Alberta, where hois to.spend tho winter.
Pleasure and profit were happily combined in Saturday evening's gathering at
the schoolhouse, when there was a good
turnout of growers to hear addresses by
Mr. Dickie of Calgary, representing the
Fruit Distributors, and K. Whimator of
Creaton, sub-central manager for the
Associated Growers. After the meeting
tho Women's Institute provided refreshments. Tho strawberries and icrearn
wore very much appreciated. There
were two contests: Auto guessing for
the men, and flower  contest for ladies.
'T"l.��> In+t.W w��*. nrnn   l\..   >(M����    V*     K.T��wAn
��� *   a.��*       a. ^ A..^.m.n,       mm,        .a.....y^. W...
and the former by L. Abbott.   Tho balance ol the evening waa spent in dancing.
-*#'
BZ.0*iGkMOBB
Birth���On October 21st, to Mr. arid
Mrs. Fred Boffey, a daughter.
Mrs. E. Botterill left last week for
Saskatchewan, called there due the very
serious illness of her mother.
Erickson public school pupils had a
holiday on Friday. Misses White and
Walker of the teaching staff, attending
the teachers" convention���� Nelson-
R. B. Staples o? Kelowna was a visitor
at his ranch on Saturday, v   ,
'      . . .' ' fi' *     '' '
Lee Heric waa here for his usual weekend visit from Yahk at the Bondtu
JRESER^E   THE
EVENING OF
for the
Grand Concert
���the first of a  J''
series by Uie
Players'
AUGMENTED
F&ll    ZmVCTizTZQ s '' Er.tc'.'tc.i.i'-
tertainment pf Music !
ORCHESTRAL. ami
SOLOISTS
ArioltsSQc. Gliil(!r(!R2SR
Tickets obtainable from membera
and at Drugstore.
Before adjournment the usual votes of
thanks^fc^ services rendered were earned
for:jkbej^3mg^3^
and secretary, Which offices .Jhave bees
filled for the past two years by CoL Fred
Lister, M.P.P., C. .W. Allan, and Geo,
H. Kelly.
BtitohentSB*
Mrs. Slean of  Cranbrook  is
present on a visit with her parents,
and Mrs. Molander.
Mrs. Whiteside, of Crowsnest was a
business visitor here at the end of- the
week, buying a season's supply of fruit  Grand theatre ballroom
for the C .p.J��. boarding "y bouse  "at that-
point, fromfRv.Stewarts. >^>^  ._"% *.   v*,-
SoyTPeaselefton Monday jjra his<;rs-
turn to Vancouver, after Spending a
couple of months at the Alberta ranch
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. A.
Pease.
Mrs. W. A. McMurtrie was a visitor
to Cranbrook a few days last week.
Considerable land clearing is being
done in this section this fall,- and, smoke
is much in evidence from the resultant
log burning operations. Frank Simister
is getting five acres in shape for planting.
The Webster ranch is claiming Alice
Siding record for potato production this
year, with a showing of four tons from
about half an acre '
Building operations are in evidence at
the Ostendorf place where Mr. Willis is
erecting a new hay shed and enlarging
the poultry house.
Scarcity of feed on the mountain high
levels.is' bringining the bears down, the
Blinco ranch reporting considerable
damage from the visits of bruin the
past week.
Frank Bourne of Creston, who has
juBt pure ased the west five acres of the
former Dr. Wells 12-acres ranch, later
owned by John Johnson, now of Bashaw,
Alberta, has the lumber on the ground
and is at once commencing the erection
of a residence on nio property.
here
at
Mr.
D. Castle has returned from the prairie
and is again in the employ of the Sash &
Door Company.
Mrs. G. A. Hunt was a weekend visitor
with friends in Cranbrook.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Senesael were motor
visitors to Cranbrook on Saturday.
, Mr. and Mrs. Foisy, Miss McDonald
and Harry Redmile were motor visitors
to Porthili on Sunday. ^
Meiva Arrowsmith, who is attending
school at Kitchener this year, spent the
weekend at her home at Arrow Creek.
Miss Grace Bumstead of the high
school teaching staff, Creaton, was a
weekend guest of Mrs. G. A. Hunt.
H. A Spence of Cranbrook has arrived
to take charge of the Sash &, Door. Company operations this season.
Anniversary
ridge
Local and Personal
The Women's Auxiliary of Christ
Church will have a sale of work and
home cooking with novelty menu tea on
Saturday, October 26th, 3 p.m., at the
Parish Hall.
A meeting wiU be bald on Wednesday
evening, October 30tb, at S o'clock m the
* ��� ������������' m i* At _ ��m<��.       w^       _rm>     ������   * Jr^ ** ���" ���   ���* frnm ^** ^**y ��� ��� A/ **m**^ ^v-w%. *rf*
chair will bo taken by Bev. B. E. Cribb;
tlae travelling secretary, Rev. N. A.
Harkness will give a lecture illustrated
by lantern slides.
C. F. Mayes, D.D.G.M. for Masonic
District No. a, made bis official visit to
Fort Steele on Saturday night, and was
accompanied by R. A. Palfreyman, S.
Steenstrup, C. F. Armstrong, Al. Hendren, W* Fraser, Col, Mallandaine and
S. A. Speera There wero delegations
of visiting membenf from Cranbrook,
Kimberley and other points, making up
nn *��<M-��r��ir,��r����.��v  f!Kn+ mm.    flin    Iwwnwit    <trt
+...     t��.  . ^V.J'.a i,.J   V   a l.i...m\- ..   ....... '..I,.. . m-. .  ^ ��� ..��� ... ,' ...
several years. There was an elaborate
banquet spread to close the evening.
%
and District Women's
Institute, its the
ay, Oct. 25
m\Y   'jMMl  itlmWmmm* *m^ JLmt fmrnrnT       V mC. MMfk       tfHWlki ' ���Jui,^k MMkfM ^Mfk Jib
%^aras at ���&*��& p+m* M^rornfrK
jfv*    .^mH ^utMdr*te. ^*- *&*. mivk *i.^fl ^m* MrUMk.
SjHL TE3Z   REVIEW.    CBE8T02-T,   B.    C.  . The Bed Hose Tea guarantee means what it says. I������  tiot satisfied return the unused part in the package and  $he grocer will refund your money. ?9  RED ROSE ORANGE PEKOE is extra good  In the best packager���������Clean, bright aluminum  The Average Man and %Iie League  With the closing- of the tenth assembly of the League of Nations it is  well for those, both in the cities and towns, and the country districts, to get  some idea of what the League means to the average citizen.  Immersed in our own affairs and the daily complexities and worries of  life, it is hard for the man in the street, or the man in the field to realize  what the League means''to him. All of us are somewHat hazy about world  politics, especially in these days when indifferent crops and business  complications make us apt to concentrate on our own immediate affairs.  Occasionally we hear high sounding phrases glorifying the accomplishments  of the League; at other times the sneers of cynics -who advise us to go about  our business and take no stock in an agency which can never have any  beneficial or practical effect on our lives.  Yet the League and wyhat is done at Geneva are of tremendous concern  to all of us. A well known Canadian writer Has said: "The League of Nations  is not the infallible and mighty thing described in superfluous rhetoric by  certain orators, the nations do not tremble with fear at its frown, it has  disappointed romantic visionaries, and it does a number of things to which  little attention is paid. Yet despite all of this, and notwithstanding some  failures*, the League has more than justified, itself. In ten years it has pre-  veaitecL ten wars and become an effective central agency-for the consideration  of crises and the employment of commonsense arbitration in great aiid small  disputes." . y.  Some people have thought that the League ought to be able to almost  automatically put an end to ill-feeling between two South American  republics, or prevent Arabs slaughtering Jews in Palestine, in the twinkling  of an eye. Such action is almost beyond the power of any agency devised  . by man.. Hate, "bom of jealousy, avarice, racial and religious antipathy may  blaze into wholesale murder at any moment and justice and commonsense  are powerless for the moment. But such an agency as the League has time  and again proved that once the first outburst is spent, it can prevent the  ^trouble spreading and restore peace and. sanity by conciliation, and if  necessary, the invoking of economic and armed pressure.  The League of Nations, in short, has -won. the respect of the world, not  only as an agency that can prevent war, but as a necessity that has grown  up with the complexity and interdependence of modern international life.  Canada, like the other nations, and the citizens of Canada, in town and  country, must stetnd\foursquare - behind its efforts if our children and our  children's children are to be delivered from those horrors whicli took the  flower of our youth, and made the world a nightmare of strife.  Canada has, up to the present, taken a worthy place in the councils of  the League. Other nations have recognized the value of the Canadian  contribution, realizing that to a greater extent, perhaps, than most Old  World nations. Cauda's position is an unselfish one, the outcome of a sincere  desire to promote world peace in the interests of all, and not chiefly for the  purpose of promoting Canadian security    or   advancing   purely   Canadian  interests.  Canada's future contribution can only be measured by the degree of  interest manifested by its citizenship and the support extended by the  Canadian people to their Government in all efforts put forth to strengthen  the League and enlarge the scope of its humanitarian and peace promoting  programmes. .  Alberta As 08 Producer  j-Productsca Now Greater Than That  Of Montana, New Mexico and  Colorado  ���������Alberta, ia now producing more oil  thanr-the^-Sbates,. of y Colorado,.^ New  Mexico and Montana combined, ac?,  cording "to* a compilation mad������' by F.  J. S..Sur, Calgary geologist. Ke said,  ���������Tft may be interesting to the oil fraternity of Canada to Know that although i^lberta is a body in the  raaiks cf the oil producing regions,  it is producing now from its Turner  Valley field more oil in barrels than  the combined output of Montana,  New Mexico and Colorado; and when  the figures are computed into dollars  the value bf Alberta's production ia  seen to be more than twice that of  the three states in question."  England Senas Trees To China  To   Ke   Planted   Around ...Mausoleum  Of Sun Yiat-Sen      f  Tepresentative  trfees; an  oak sap^  linjg 'hnd"sh*. young birch"*tree."a.re 'to,  be sent 'frosn Kew Gardens,' London,  England, -:: to    be    planted ^ in s, the  grounds surrounding the mausoleum  of the Chinese statesman; Sun Yat-  sen at Nanking." Reports^ from    tlio  Bast say that that when the mauso-,  ieum of the first Chinese pVesident  and its surroundings are completed,  they- will form  one  of  the  world's  most beautiful spectacles.  Tho call of the open road: "Drive  over, to one side while I give you a  ticket." '  the Industrial West  The earth is believed to  be  solid  at least half way to the center.  P:<piilllll  ' A Pertinent Question  Canada last year produced 2,414,303  tons of newsprint, valued" at $144,-  146,632. Pulp and paper is now th������  Soiainioii's " chief manufacturing is-  diustry? -V But "what- are Canada and  the "United States doing to anticipate  forest conditions 20 yeatis Sienee?  Crowing Importance Of Manufacture  Is Shown By Recent Figures  "Western Canada is no longer  merely a wheat and cattle country,"  says the Winnipeg Board of Trade  News Bulletin. "While it is the  greatest factor in the world's wheat  market, the importance of its manufactures is also steadily increasing.  A recent return shows that there-are  in the three provinces of Manitoba,  Saskatchewan and Alberta, 2,356  manufacturing concerns with, a capital investment of over ${170,000,000.  Manitoba leads with 859 industrial  establishments. J.lberta is second,  with 776, ^xid Saskatchewan third  with 721."  BABY'S OWN TABLETS  Once a Mother Has Used Them  She Will Use Nothing Else  To once use. Baby's Own Tablets is  to use ? them continually���������that is as,  long as there, are young children in  the home, y That is the testimony  given us by.mothers from all parts  of Canada,. They all say that they  know of nothing to equal the Tablets,  tha������y theyS iind them safe and efficient and - at. the same time pleasant  to. take,   fyy -  Mrs. John Hollinworth, Maidstone,  Ont., writes *--������*"I have three children,  the eldest fourteen and the youngest  nine months old. I have always used  Baby's Own Tablets for them and  have found no ���������-' other medicine to  equal the Tablets as a relief for .the  many ailments of childhood."  Baby's Own Tablets are a mild but  thorough laxative which, regulate the*  bowels and sweeten the stomach.  They drive out constipation arid indigestion, break t4p colds and simple  fevers and make tiie cutting of teeth  easy. They are a-aid. by medicine  dealers or by-.mail at '25 cents a box  from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Ont.   "  reing tuts way  maka jaded  Dressed  KEW  DIAMOND DYES are the fi������<?st  dyes  you  can  buy.   They  are  made to give you real service.  Tliey  contain   the   very   highest   quality  anilines that can beyproduced.  It's  tlie  quality of the anilines  in  Diamond Dyes that give such soft,  fright, new-looking colors; that make-  them garohrso-evenly^withput jspot-  tin^f or Streaking jvthat "enable them  to ? keepfythejrv ;depthf f and - brilliance  throughwear: and washings.;  . Next.time you have dyeing to do, try  Diamond Dyes.   See how easy and  ."simple it is tofuse^iheztif^TJiencoin-.  etre results.  You will:iysurely: agree  iaxnondrDyes .arebetter dyes. aa:P-  The xvhUe package of Diamond Dyes  is the highest quality dye, prepared  for general use. It will dye or ting  silk, wool, cotton, linen, rayon -off  any mixture of' materials. The blue  package, is. .a... special ^dye, for sillc  and wbolfohly^ With it you can dye  your va.!uable.articles of stlk 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  'pactoqevnll dye every kind of goods*.  including silk and wool. Your dealet  bas both packages.  the  StmProof  EASY TO USE-BETTER BESULTS  cm* '*������?:,  rich  ctMl. .���������-���������'.������   They ari .heir w  "AT.1. DEALERS  Deposits Are. Important  British and American  Capital Interested In Manitoba Tin  "British and American capital is  definitely interested in the possibilities of tin in Manitoba," according  to the Free Press Evening Bulletin.  "Tin ore has been found    in    many  High Quality Seed  Inspection  Shows Ample  Supply  To  Meet Requirements  G. M. Stewart, head of the Dominion seed branch at Calgary, states  that the 1929 inspection of standing  fields of grain for members of tlie  Canadian Seed Growers' Association,  ^m*m?   atetfS**      ^^>������ - tfjfl^i rtfnTi   Tl     ***  $*J?  places, and worlc now in progress in | ahows it can be reasnoably expected  two or three camps will go far to- J that there will be an ample supply  wards proving whether or not it is to j of seed of high, quality to meet re-  ' qulrements for next year. Yields  seem to be somewhat higher than  had been generally reported. There  were nine inspectors out and 500  fields viewed, including many in tho  Peace River country.  bo found in ' commercial quantities.  But whatever the outcome, both British and American capitalists intend  to be strongly represented, because  of tho supreme importance of such  deposits."  Napoleon    Bonaparte    was    about  five feet three inches in height.  Canadian Wheat For India  * A shipment of Canadian wheat  consigned from Montreal to India ia  believed to establish a new record in  Canadian wheat exports. Conditions  in India called for outside purchases  and Canada, as the foremdst wheat  exporting country in the world, received the order.  The honest grafter    confines  operations to trees and shrubs.  hia  W W T-m IT* f  When rood  Health cannot be looked for in the  child that is subject to worms, because worms destroy health by  creating internal disturbances that  retard development and cause  serious weakness. Miller's Worm  Powders expel worms and are so  beneficial in their action that the  systems of the little sufferers are restored to healthfulness, all the discomforts and dangers of worm infection are removed, and satisfactory  growth is assured.  Make Ypu* l?a*m Mor-e Com^rtablcp  More livable and More Profitable with  These Simple  Spare-rime  Improvements  -    ��������� ' ... c  Jf you have any time on your  hands here rare six suggestions  which will make an amazing difference in tbe attractiveness and  rfficiency of your farm.  a Thirds-Line yonr garage witK  Gyproc Gyproc will make ft  fire-proof, cold resistant and a  safer, more substantialjbome fas  you* car.   -.'���������'.. .'. r,-  Receives- New Appointment  Dr. Seymour Hadwen, research of  animal diseases at thd University of  Saskatchewan, has been appointed  director of veterinary science for tho  Ontario Research Foundation.  ours  Us,  About two Hours after eating many  peoplo eulfer irom Hour utomachs.  They cull It Indigestion. It mcanu tliat  the stomach nerves havo been over-  cumulated. There is exoesu acid. The  way lo correct it hi with an alkali,  which neutralizes many times itu volume in acid. ,  Tho right wny 1������ Phllllpa' Mllle of  OvitmUVhitX j<ji������.i    t������.    illtlltsivmH       UiWiii      *������������  nr*t������r. lt Ih   plo4.mi.jt,    efficient,    and  harmless, it has remained the standard with physicians in thc 00 ycara  Blncc~itK invention.  It la tho quick.method. Results come  almost instantly. It la the. approved  method. You will.never use another  when you know.  Be sure to got tho genuine Phllllpa**  Milk of Magnesia preficribecl by physicians for fiO years In correcting ex������,  <.<.���������������.>      tkk.UU.:..      J-mJ.imdi      fclWlMO     ������-k>������4l.t.������..J.J<      4,*M1.  ���������directions������������������-any drugstore. *  Relieves Asllimiv    At    Utile    Kx-  peiise. Thousands of dollars have  uocui vainly ^peut upon nemudie.1- for  asthma and seldom, if ever, witli  any relief. Dr. J. P. Kellogg's  Asthma Remedy, despite Its assurance of benefit, costs so little that It  is wllhtu reach of all. It ia thc national remedy for asthma, far removed from the class of doubtful  nnd experimental preparations, Your  dealer oan supply it.  Virst~~Buy a supply of Gyproc  Fireproof Wallboard. Then erect  Gyproc partitions ih your attic,  cht&ging the wuste space into'an  additional room or two. Imagine  how much more comfortable the  family will be with the attic con������  verted into a dean, inviting third  ���������tory.  TBoutlh���������Gyproc your poultry  h<tase. Your flock will have better health, and year-long protection f com fire, cold, heat and  vermin.  Fiftb-^Llne your grain-bins,  boras, stubles and other buildings with Gyproc. By doing so  you will make them More valuable, fire-safe, cold resistant and  50 per cent., more healthful ������oz  four stock to live in*  William Baker, mall carrier at  lAorest, Ohio, on special occasions,  wears bin wedding shoeH. Tho shoos  are <M years old.  Second���������Renovate the lower  ������oom* by nailing Gyproc tight  over cracked and faded waits.  You con decorate the flat, smooth  Gyproc surfaces with Alabaatine,  paint -or any other finish. And  what a difference it will malto to  your home.  Sixth ��������� took nbou������ for  icracked, warped or rotted walls,  partitions aiid ceilings and repair  ���������with Gyproc. Such repairs an  quick and Inexpensive to tnak������  .because Gyproc saws, nails and  cuts so easily���������flaving time and  labor. ata  CANADA GYPSUM AND ALjABASTINB,  tIMITED       Sy  Head Off***: Pmrit, Cmrnada  Montreal, Toronto, Windsor, Winnipeg, Vancouver  'Btcmchrti  For    Sprnlii������i���������TJsft  -meat.  Mlniml'M    iJnl-  W.    N.    XT.    1808  Fireproof" WdfFi>oorci  ^a  ^^^Hjffl^^K^^^^ffl^ffiWff Bff'B.  MHMintf^PM^  rgjiwwwwwwWHai  *?,  ^im^ifl^^ &  :^f  iMadame Curie Visits America  15 or AM G^ABE  Saskatoon^ S^k.-^his year more  than 90 per' cent., ot the "wheat falls  with In thes statutory., grades^. Protein  <xwit-ct:t averages J4 pes; cent., and in  gome carets fshd'������ HiK-'as-fhlgh as IS per  cent. E-achy yearj since the Canada  Grain Act was passed "commercial  grades" ft-dve been fixed for grain in  some way damaged. This year no  such- grades could be fixed, because  ther<| was too .little of such grain to  make a fair sample J' This year is the  first time such a thing* has happened.  These were some of the statements made hy Dean W. J. Rutherford^ fit the University of Saskatchewan, - during discusaioit "follow-  Jngr-v his., address to ^ the monthly  meeting of the local branch of-Canadian Society" of Technical Agriculturists:, at the University,' on"' tbe  subject of "The-Grading of Grain."  The Canadian   'system    of    grain  grading*, though not perfect, -was, in  *ttie opinion   of  all" the  chief  wheat  . Iruying countries the best system in  the world,   the  dean  implied  in his  address.  Canada's ch;ef  competitors,  Australia   and   the   -Argentine,   were  ' taking steps to' imitate  the western  ,. srystem.    The  American  system was  ������ encumbered with too much detail, he  explained.  ;      pean    Rutherford   .believed      that  - eventually the system of sampling  grom  cars    in    the    railway    yards  : would give way to the practice of  "basing    the    grade    on   the    unload  a sample at the head of the lakes.' or  " &t Vancouver. -More than 50 per  _cent.' ^of the  cars,  he    pointed    out,  ' ^were too full -for sampling. Both  railways    and   elevators  encouraged  - overloading, he said, as they found  ~it    economical.      In    cars ' so loaded  samples  could not be- taken with  a  probe.  On the other hand automatic  sampling devices ha'd "been developed, taking a continuous series of  -samples -._-> during "- ^tlie* - - unloading,  which gave an absolutely reliable  sample. This sample was kept for a  sufficient length of time to allow for  inspection.  He stressed, the point that the  statutory grades should be kept uniform from year to year. Occasionally concessions had been^ made to  gain some temporary advantage,'  and these had .resulted . in fa loss-of  confidence in.-the Canadian grading  by overseas'4 buyers and a loss in the  long run  to  the Canadian producer.  New machinery. Dean Rutherford  said, had led to some. chahges. Sep-  ... oration of weeds and i foreign varieties of grain could how Tbe made. Wild  oats were ;nowy.., a commercial commodity and were sold ih������ the East? Indies, where yfthey were fed to mules.  The pool, hefeaid.made hibre tliaii 40  'cents a. ^ushel out of wild oats last  year.  Came To Attend Celebration Held In  Detroit For Edison  New York.���������Timidly gazing about  heir in -yvonderment, a* little old lady  in black came slowly down the gangplank from the liner "lie de France-  here.  The bustling, chattering "crowd onP  the pier fell silent as her frail figure  appeared .on the deck above them.  "It's Madame Curie/' the whisper  went" around.  Her steps carefully guided by Ambassador Charles* Gates Dawes, who  had arrived* on the 'Tie de .France,"  and by Owen D. Young, who had  come down to meet h6r. Mme. ]Marie  Sklodo'wska Curie, co-discoverer of  radium, set Coot for the second time  on American soil.  She came to honor her fellow-  scientist, Thomas A. Edison, and attended a dinner given in celebration  of the 50th anniversary of his - invention of the incandescent light, in  Detroit.       ~ .  Mme. Curie will be the guest of  President and Mrs. Hoover* at the  White House, October 29 and 30, and  will receive while there a cheque for  $50,000 raised in this country for the  purchase of a-gram of radium which  she vvill present to the Radium Institute at Warsaw, Poland, her native  city.      .       * "  WITH-MACALPINE party  II  '���������ITS-    ''*>    'Ja#.  ��������� "���������" --* fiH^ ^y^^i  VPP:s^s������.  ���������������  Powers Accept Invitation*  Will   Attend.1 Naval    Conference    In  I<?m<Io������ In January   -  London^ England- ��������� The British  Government- has*, 'received;- official replies accepting its invitations in  every instance to a live-power naval  conference here in January and also  expressions of Willingness to' participate in- proposed preliminary discus;  yions of the problems of limitations.  The texts of both the Italian and  French replies v/eTe published. Italy  expressed the desire to collaborate in  any step calculated to eliminate the  dangers of excessive armaments and  said its view on the subject was too  well known to require resf&tement.  The text Of the Japanese acceptance'had also-been vreceived, but has  not been made public as yet.  Richard Pearce, editor of Northern  Miner, the best known mining.editor  in Canada, who - was accompanying  the  Mac Alpine  party on his second. Louvaiirt library Richer. In., Some Re-  Famous library Restored  IIS  QUALITY  TB  FOR? litis -WK51  Anvsgn    i-cYttraret  ������  mey's End"  British   Dramatic   Presentation .Will  Furnish  Itreat ^For   Western  Audiences   '  Regina.���������A rare thing in the theatre is a play that appeals ta English  and American audiences alike. -An  even rarer thing is a play that will  run simultaneously and successfully  in both London, England, and New  York. "Journey's End," which comes  to the Grand Theatre, Regina, for  three" nights, beginning Monday,  October' 28th, has not only done both  of these things, but f<Jr nearly a year  it has: been the foremost and undisputed hit in both theatrical capitals.  "Journey's End," a war    play    by  trip across the barren lands. On his  previous trip- he. was vvitbt  "Punch"  spects Than-Before War  Brussels*���������When fhe Louvalh* Lib-  Dickens, who" by his meritorious feat  i*ary was destroyed by fire, in Aug-  won the McKee trophy. ! ust;  1914," during  the German occu-  ��������� ' pation, it contained some 350,000* vol-  Pi������jaAAMB-*wI W.t-L UAM.A fumes, including 1,500 incunabula and  resented Will! l!0me- iseveral hundred manuscripts from ih*  ������������������  .      'twelfth and thirteenth centuries, val  ued at more than a million dollars.  Today, it has been completely restored, and in some respects, is richer  than before.  By virtue of the Versailles Treaty,  Samuel   Larcombe,    Famous   Wheat  CrMJwer, Is Recipient Of Gifts _  '      From Admirers  Birtle, Man. ��������� Samuel   Larcombe,  aged  pioneer   agriculturist  , of   ������������������ the  western plains, whose discoveries of  the Germans promised to restore the  rust resistant grains have made him  Library's contents, and since the arm-  internationally-known, tonight sleeps |istic������ they have  restored a total of  in   a   new  house,   located   amid   the , 300,000 volumes, inclusive of 600 in-  rolling and' fertile fields  overlooking   cunabula and 300 manuscripts, includ-  the picturesque Bird Tail Valley.  Today, surrounded by hundreds of  friends, by the Lieutenant-Governor  of Manitoba, Hon. James T>. McGregor, and representatives of the  provincial government, the house  was presented to Mr. Larcombe, a  tribute to his work which^has greatly enriched Canadian  ing one of the eleventh century.  Ottawa Welcomes Canoeists  Young   Montrealer3   Malting   Unique  Trip From Vancouver To Halifax  Ottawa, Ont.���������Richard Lesage and  agriculturists. 'Paul Paquin, of Montreal, trans-con-  JDaily Aii: Mail Service  Robert Cedric Sherriff,-was originally [of the modern" home.  put on in London, where ,it took'the"  towhr Vy 'stomas' The fEnglish critics  accorded it praises that can hardly-  be duplicated in the modern theatre.  "Journey's End,*' is a quiet, restrained study of men in war. The  cast is composed entirely of men, and  the scene is laid in front line dugout  before St. Quentin. We see a small  group of British officers waiting for  the great German' attack tliat tliey  know, is -bound- to come, and we see  their various /"reactions in the face of  the common danger.'That is all. Yet  in this simple, unadorned fragment of  front-line life, Playwright Sherriff  has. managed to pack more human interest, excitement, humor, Heroism,  and tragedy than one would got in an  entire season of ordinary plays.  Recently   the   Larcombe   home   was ^inental canoeists, were welcomed to  destroyed by fire. ' |the capital by Mayor Arthur    Ellis.  Friends throughout    Canada    con-= : Later a civic automobile was placed  tributed^funds "for  the  construction 5 at  the  disposal of the intrepid pad-  dlers   and  they visited  Mayor  Lambert of Hull, Quebec.  ^Ottawa. ��������� Complete equalization  with the rates to the head^ of. the  lakes was demanded by representatives of the British Columbia and  Alberta governments iri "an, appeal to  the Dominion cabinet against the  general order of the Board of Railway. Commissioners on the subject.  Leon J. Lander, M-P.. counsel for.  British Columbia, and S. "B. Woods,  K.C., counsel for Alberta, submitted  there should be no higher percentage  In the. rate basis over the mountains  than in the rate'basis in any other  part of Canada.  Counsel for Manitoba and Ontario,  the Winnipeg Board of Trade and  the City of Winnipeg, as well as  counsel for the two railway companies, have given notice of their  intention to oppose the appeals.;  The. millers- of Canada are represented by counsel, but so far their  attitude has not been disclosed.  They probably wilL support the afcr-  peals. A majority of counsel and the  cabinet were agreed that the provincial governments appeal signed by  the governments of British Columbia, Alberta and Saskatchewan,  would be postponed after a protest  from other parties interested that  sufficient notice had not been given.  .After the TJnited Farmers' appeal  had been presented" if was 'decided  that-if any lawyers -wanted "to go on  with the portion of the second-appeal  which-coincides with the first, there  would be nonobjection. A motion put  by the Hon. A. B. Hudson, for the  Manitoba Government, - that the  question of the mountain differential should not be discussed at this  time, was disallowed.  The result has been a prolonged  discussion on the merits of the  British Columbia .case and th*  validity of the separate and conflicting decisions rendered by the board  of Railway Commissioners on the  mountain differential.  The.- unique   trip     by,    which    the  St. Paul, Minn.���������Daily service over .young* ' Montrealers    Have    travelled  aa air route between Winnipeg and  St. Paul���������instead of every other day  ������������������is announced with the ^statement  that the Schlee-Brock Aircraft interests have acquired the Canadian-  American Air Lines.'Service between,  the Tv#n Cities and Port Ai-thur is  to be inaugurated .as soon as" a field  at the head of the lakes is prepared.  * v������    *W * ' ���������" mm  Prince Oi .Wales ��������� ami Prince George  i7#*.ed Airplanes  London, .England.���������The Prince of  Wales and- his brottfer, fcrlnCc George'/  it became known/went in aeroplanes  appropriated for their iisa to* nicet  thc dirigible lR-101 making its,trial  voyage. ��������� '��������� - ���������  Both took off .shortly after noon  from Suhixingdaie, .Berkshire,' and  toured tho homo counties in search  of the dirigible.' , thoy tin-illy found  It and after circling it and viewing  It from tho air, both returned to  Northolt, Middlesex. y.    ^       <  ."Un:*.   A.;.:������|������t  Iiu.Jjtliitj-ir  .Loudon, England,���������-So far lfiO. hold-  era of the Victoria Cross have accept-'  cd tho Invitation to a dinner in the  parliament bindings two uights before  Armistice Day, at which tho Prince  of WalcH will bo present. Many pathetic eases* of poverty among those  horo,C(. iiave . L>qau discovered.  Itinerary Made Public  Premier King WU1 Speak In Bight  Wewtcrii CiAles  Ottawai^-The itinerary of. Premier  Mackenzie King's western tour made  public. The prime minister will speak  at Winnipeg, Saslcatoon; Prince Albert, Edmonton, Prince Rupert, Vancouver, Calgary and Regina.  . jHon. J.' Ij: Ralston, Minister of  National Defonce, is making a tour  of inspection of the West at the  same time and will therefore accompany Mr. King for much of tlio  tour. Sonator Andrew Haydon, of  Ottawa, will also accompany the  prime minis ter;        ;-f, [ ... S~  Bandits Torture Farmer  ~  Hung tty tlia'Thumtis'and Thtxuitoned  To Be Burned Alive  Lethbridge.--A strange story coiiics  from tho border whero, about 16  miles from Coutt-Sweet Grass,"Steve  Churrie, -farmer, was hung fry hisfT  thumbs, threatened to bo burned alive  with* distillate and robbed of $200 by  two unknown bandits.  Tho  story has. befcn  authenticated  ���������\by the Alberta Provincial Police, who  More Buildings Needed  . Saskatoon.-1���������In order to keep pace  with, the growth of the University of  Saskatchewan, more buildings are  necessary, particularly one for: arts  and science; according1 to President  Murray, who addressed a. gathering  of over 300 students at the Arts and  Science dinner.  from Vancouver, and plan to reach  Halifax, N.S., some time next month,  was temporarily, halted here while-  Lesage travelled by train to Montreal  because of the serious illness of his  sister.  West Buys Eastern Potatoes  St. John, N.B.���������Shipments of potatoes from Carle ton and Victoria  counties, in New Brunswick, are being made to Western Canada, particularly the prairie provinces. The re-  ceht ruling of the railways, giving  the privilege of bagging the tubers  while in transit, is helping the situa-.  tion and shippers claim the whole  New Brunswick coop will And good  markets.  Women Work Wires  .i���������������...���������. . ��������� oclicvo that one of the bandits la tlio  ,    f-Oppofwsd To OoiiHcrlptlon -   rjajyi who held up Pied Richardson at"  Toronto.---Without dissent or debatet. ^ C.P.R. 'station hero  n������d  robbed  the American B'ederation of Labor  expressed Its opposition to measures  pending* boforo Congrerin for universal  conscription in time of war.  w.  n.  tr,   isoa  him of $32, lui.tha holdup at Sweet  Gra-sH took place the morning after.  A revision of the  French  dlctlon-  ���������).,.        ������������4 n ������������������������/*>.���������     <���������.      '.ft" II...     a,.,,   4,        .       4        ������  tl-i^  ,      ���������' V.m. .v-a-      ���������'a       JflU,      ...4     ������������V> t������      tm-*\.f4Am*, H/OM  to be finished before 2000  .Arranges Mitotic Flight  '     ' ' \ s  Major   Kingsfortf-Snoith   Plans ��������� London-New York Trip Next  Slimmer  Vancouver.���������Major Charles Kings-  ford Smith has pretty well completed  arrangements" for a Tion-stop flight  across the Atlantic from London a to  Neyv York .next May or June, Ke said,  following his arrival in the city iaa  which he spent'several years' of his  school days. "'  "I have one more ocean to crosfl,1*  he said as-he referred.to. the 70.0(H)  miles his plane, .the Southern Cross,  has flown sinqe he made his trans-  Paciflc flight early last year. "We  Ief t the Southern Cross in the Fokker  factotfyv ih Holland, for an overhaul,."  he said. . "She will be practically i'o-  bullt, but the old engines, which havo  crossed the Pacific, and Indian oceans  and have been around Australia aa>  "iriany trips, will, be In thfo Southern  Cross when we start west across the  Atlantic." - '.-v ���������",.-���������. --. ���������������������������'���������������������������;-  Urge BX.-Alberta Highway  ������������������������!���������w������������������^���������������������������^    .  B.C.   Good   Honda  .League  Endorsed  Resolution To Government  Harrison Hot Springs, B.C. '���������- A  resolution asking the provincial gov-  'crament to complete oh ihter-prpvln-  to Alberta as quickly; as'possible was  cial highway from British Columbia  unanimously endorsed by the Good  Roads Lcagno, of British Columbia  here. No suggestion was made as to  whether the Big Bend route or tho  Kamloops-Jasper link should be used.  The convention endorsed a recommendation favoring renewal of federal aid Cor highway construction., J.  J, Johnston, of New Westminster wop  elected president for tlio ninth time*  Women make excellent telegraph operators, according to Mr. "J, McMillan. R-eneral maruip-er of-the* ������xte.n������lv*������ Cn.nmrtlnu Pfi**lflc Rntlway tfle-  graphs. The advent or automatic sending and receiving: instrument*?, and  other appliances eliminated much of the heavier work formerly done by  men, and In addition to vastly speeding tlio service, gave an opportunity for  efficient typists to become operators as the automatic machines have a keyboard like that of - n' typewriter, and a knowledge of telegraph codo Ih not  required. Roughly forty per cent, ot thc operators 3:n thc employ ot the  C.P.R. tolegrnphfl are women, about twenty-six per ccut. working on Morao  AhIc Morm Pay F'or l*?Ivll fi^rvff^  Ottawa.���������Creation of a mlnlmuew  annual salary Increase of $120 for  Federal    Government    Departmen&l  workers, wa������ requested by President  V, O. Phelajrv, of tho   <31vll    Service  Federation of Canada, whan h* ap  peared recently before the civil aoa>  Hhlfts, imd forty-two on tlio automatic madliinefl. Tho photograph nhows !vlco commtaalon. A complete and  iwu ts,hht ffo.U.LI11& .uuv uC i.m Iwclioty td tumuin^ jxiacMinos. insot la Mr. j������*roiul conaiuertttioirs or  tne requewt  McMillan, wbo contrraln 300,287 mllca of wtrca. ' Iwaa promlaed by tho commlsslosi.  ������ 4 ������  THE  i   in    iJ .mm  CRESTON  BBVSEW  c-  HE CBESTOIS REVIEW  issued every Friday, at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2,50 a year in advance;  $3.00to US.points;  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON,  B.C.,   FRIDAY, OCT. 25  Give me Orchestra a Hand  An entertainment that deserves  well of the people of this community is the musicale to be presented by the Players' orchestra at  th6 Grand on Tuesday night.  This splendid musical organization has been developing its talent somewhat unostentatiously  for a matter of two years and has  finally decided to make its appearance in a series of popular priced  concerts during the season.  The Players are not a money  making organization, their sole  and only object is to develop the  musical talent of the community  ���������an objective that is surely deserving of the whole hearted support of our citizens.  Finance they, of course, must  have for the purchase of music  adapted to orchestra use and it is  for the securing of revenue exclusively for this purpose that the  musicale is presented.  -Both on the score of assisting a  well deserving community effort  as well as hearing a creditable  musical programme the musicale  should have a generous patronage.  stituency, In 1929, with a changed administration and a loan of  over nine million it is quite safe  to say that .this district had the  worst highways in its recent history.  For 1930 the proposal is tb  float a loan of twelve millions for  highways. Jn view of shabby  treatment this yerr, with both an  increased loan and higher gas tax  it- is but natural people are not  willing to endorse the proposed  new order of things without some  safeguard that the big loan will  be more equitably distributed  throughout the province than has  been the case in 1929.  With the sleepy hollow representation Creston constituency  has had this year in this connection the* Review would strongly  urge the strongest kind of legislative safeguards that this rather  substantial sum be expended on  some clearly defined basis that  will assure us a fair proportion of  this generous expenditure���������and  on highways to be selected from  recommendations to be submitted  by responsible organizations  throughout B.C.  >Jow that expenditures on highway betterment is to reach about  $25 per head of population it is  time roadmaking and maintenance  was placed far beyoned the baleful influence of parti zan legislative representatives.  Hoboa ate n|6re numerous- than  ever at Pentioton tbis fall.  Kaslo collects close to $4000 a  year from townjs*?atsr* users.  The corner stone has just been  laid for,.a ������,new Anglican Church  at Pentioton. l^Ifc will cost about  $13,000, and Beat 250 people.  According t*o the Herald Bonners  Ferry ?b'i&!|had a very healthy  growth thia V*aaf' Jasfc now there  is not t^va?*pan|. houae in the   town.  , WANTED���������Cows, horses, poultry,,  farm machinery and tools, also furniture.  G. Nickel, Creston.  Ten acres with about 80Q fruit trees,  mostly Mcintosh and Delicious, irrigation, with or without equipment, revalued by S.S.B., long term payment at 5  per cent., best buy in Creston Valley.  Geo. Davie, Canyon.  LAND F-QJ^SALE OR RENT~  Several 10-acre tracts/ all, with buildings an<^water. Apply E. NOUGUIEB,  Canyon, B.C.  iw^W  -St&Bt*������  AccoMihj^i-^ the Courier  grapes  A������fr1r^^om fche  Santo  Paa-  Allocaiing Dates  and wa!������^ts|0Qm the  Santo  qqzzp ranch" "aft -Sirdar are  proving;  popular.with buyers in Cranbrook.  Dancin^J^. loain������  its   grip  at  Kaslo. '^p^^ootonaian    informs  that t^filve-ydl^he young   ladies  of  the tow^thavMwst'formed a bridge  ������i..tc    t-'-^P. .vi,"y'  Q1UO. -?a.>fea>- ,-,-  PzSi:'*'-^'-���������' J-'  The >;Moniinion    department    of  agrioultuire iailto assist with the fin  anoint {of   ixtbdern   onion  storage  plant ,*^Qa^^|poia% in   the  Okan-  lif^.y$$iypyyyP:, _..  C^k Gttoyer������ a Fernie optician,  has Juat i beeu^^ecured for similar  for similarwork in the optical department of the T. Eaton Btore a-ir.  Calgary. ;..yyyyyf  FaiUnjjfto-;f|nd buyers  i ta      T������>.A������  tiUSil avcua  Watch  Crystals  .: <m *>���������������������������  At Kimberley, where they are  abundantly supplied with organizations of one sort and another  that depend for existence on revenues gathered from a varied line  61 entertainments, the  problem  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  s  of securing dates offering the minimum of conflict in any week has  become so acute that it has been  decided to call a conference of the  heads of the two or three dozen  interested societies in an endeavor  to allocate dates throughout the  winter so as to avoid all possible  competition.  After some considerable experience as a registrar and guardian  of dates locally the Review would  like to see a similiar get together  at Creston.   Favored as the town  is with the Legion, Women's Institute, L.O.B. A., Go-Getter, Boys  and Rod and Gun Clubs, the orchestra, four church ladies aids  and   seven   missionary   societies  of all ages, besides others that  come to the front from time to  time, including the board of trade,  curling   club   and    agricultural  association,   overlapping or last  minute re-arranging  of dates is  inevitable,   and   could easily be  overcome if all  those interested  would   follow  the commendable  example set at Kimberley.  In future the Review has no intention of keeping track of any  dates ojher than those that have  been published in the news columns and for which we make a  charge of two cents a word spot  cash, or four cents a word where  credit is desired and payment is not made before the end  of each month.  Later Date for Sports.  ' v.  Editor Review:  Sir,���������Can anyone tell me why  the annual sports day has to take  place at fair time.    It looks as if  1 *���������'        a* -.���������'''���������       '  the sports were the main attracf  tion. yEither the people are capable of putting on an exhibition  of ranch produce well worth seeing or not. Does it take the  school sports to draw the crowd*  September is the first month of  school. The children are beginning to learn new lessons. In  case of a new teacher it is a trying-  time getting acquainted., There  is little time for athletics. About  the second ,week in November,  before the snow flies, would be a  better time. End of June is fully  occupied with examinations. ��������� The  teachers must not be expected to  do too much. Incidentally the  sports ought to include adults as  well as children. PARENT.  for Mcln  ������1,50 pa? crate the  Veraou NaWa������; says much of the  prop will now be shi pped in bulk  at $40 ���������a.v.fcoiioSP  C^ajj^^l^ffrOm the Sheep Creek  section load ad out at Rossland for  eastern shipment this season, are  worth at least. $50,000, according  to the Miner.?'  Kimberley hetted $1230 on its  Dominion l5ay celebration, and it  is proposed to turn over this 'am-  .ount to the covered skating rink  building fund.  Considerable quantities of cotton-  wood are being floated down the  Kootenay River-to Porthili, where  it is loaded on cars for shipment to  Everett. Wash.  Simon McDonald has Just disposed of 1040 acres of dyked land  that he owned in Drainage District  No. 1 at Bonners Ferry. The sale  prioe is notsta  I have placed in stock an  assortment of Watch Crystals and can repair all  broken crystals on any  make of watch from sizes  12 to 18. ?fv:,:. .wf  We invite you to Inspect  new stock of  0$.Y  OS*8K *W@iWsiT&  V. MAWSON  CHESTON  and  Full stock.    Priced light.  Am Mls^mh&ttl  Shoe arid  Harness   Repairing  mineral.  sEOr/pwas  LAN*������ AGT  Notice  of Intention  to Apply  to Purchase Land    ?rfe  In Nelson Land Recording District of  West Kootenay,  and situate West  ��������� Creston.   ,.-  Take notice that I, Monrad Wigen, of  Wynndel, B.C,; occupation, rancher; intend to apply-for permission to' purchase  the following described lands: Commencing at a post planted at. the southeast  corner of Block 8624; thence 40 chains  west; thence 20~chains south; thence 40  chains east; thence 20 chains north, and  containing 80 acres more or less.  MONRAD WIGEN*  Dated Sept. 26,1929.  Kimberley has now definitely discovered that its'proposed new covered skating rink will cost $15,000*  It will seat 300G people and provide  an ice surface 180 s 78 feet.  Vernon has.started, a three class  night school teaching dressmaking,  carpentry, and-J; English Jfor new  Canadians, and if 15 etudffents are  enrolled in each class the school  will continue.  In the southern Okanagan rattlesnakes were more in evidence this  year than formerly. The prolonged  dry weather forced the rattlers out  of the hills in quest of. water in the  irrigation ditohes.  IN THE MATTER OF THE MINERAL  ACT; and in the Matter of a Delinquent Co-Owner; and in the Matter  of the Belleview Mineral Claim; and  m the Matter of Rose MfttcheH.  To MRS. ROSE MITCHELL,  Boswell, B.C.  NOTICE   IS  HEREBY GIVEN by  John Desireau of Wynndel, in theProv-  inse of British Columbia, co-owner with  Roee Mitchell or any person or persons  to whom she may transferred an interest ���������;  in the Belleview Mineral Claim, situate at  Wynndel. recorded on the 20th day of  July, 1921, in the office of the Mining  Recorder at Nelson, B.C., that unless  you, the said Rose Mitchell, or any person to whom you may have transferred  any interest, within the period of ninety  (90) days after the first publication of this  notice, pay to me the sum of One Hundred Dollars ) $100,00), your proportion of  money expended by me in performing  two  years'   assessment work   on  said  claim, together with the cost ofj-fthis advertising,ybur interest in the said claim  will become vested in me who has made  the  required  expenditures in  the said  claim under Section 48 of the Mineral  Actr.     This notice is published  Under  Section 48 of the Mineral Act.  Dated at Nelson, British- Columbia,  this 1st day of October, A.D.1929.  P JOHN DESIREAU.  NEWS OF KOOTENAYS  Raising the Gas Tax  The Tolmie government's publicity bureau is feeling out the  public through the medium of an  announcement that the misister  of public works contemplates advancing thc tax on gasoline from  three to five cents per gallon.  On the whole the statement is  being favorably received, but with  at least one reservation.  Locally speaking in 1928 with  u iGtxn. uf but four sullicn dollars  very general p.atiefaction was given  in highway matters in Creston con-  A Rotary Club haa just been organized at Relelstoke.  On the dyked land at Bonners  Ferry more winter wheat than ever  ia being planted! this fall.  Morris Mindlin of Cranbrook has  just" harvested ten tons of turnips  from a half-acre of ground.  At Cranbrook and Trail the Rotary Clubs are putting on hullowo'en  celebrations for the ohildren.  First Kational Bank at  Bonnore  Ferry has close to  $200,000 on de  posit in the savings department.  Cranbrook Meat Market has just  expended $1500 in installing Frigid-  aire show eases in their butcher  shop.  The smoker at Trail has just  commenced lining a melting furnace  that can handle three tons of sci ap  metal per hour.  Tho Courier claims Cranbrook  hap. th<i host and mont modern firn  fiphting equipment of any town fin  tlie B.C. interior.  Norman Moore of Lumbortou  shot and killed a black boar from  hit. bedroom at 1 a.in. in the moonlight of Ootober 14th.  At the middle of Ootober the  oitioiai abatement;'of tho Funo KuU  lonal Bank at Bonner������ Ferry allowed $033,520 on dop0t.lt,  Strong, Healthy Teeth  An epigram by Dr. Norman N.Bynde-  son, president of the American Health  Association and health director of the  sanitary district of Chicago: "Would you  have strong, healthy teeth? Feed the  children candy.'' What makes strong,  healthy teeth? Tooth brushes and tooth  paste? No. They are alright, but they  are not the important things .that make  for strong teeth. The first important  thing is the right kind of food to build a  strong matrix to build a strong body for  teeth. In right food for a properly balanced diet good candy is important, and  the most palatable form Is Butter Mint  Toffee. Sold at the Rexall drug store.  It is a peppermint coated toffee with a  delicious flavor and the peppermint is  not strong but gives the mouth a refreshing feeling���������a combination which everyone will enjoy. A fresh shipment arrived  today at Creston Drug and Book Store,  and we are selling them at the special  price of 40 cents a pound.  Christ Church, Greston  SUNDAY. OCT. 2T    ^  CRESTON���������7.80 p.m., Evensong.  UNITED   OHURCH  Rev, ,R. E. CRIBB, B.A., Minister.  er vice  ^CCOHCl    X.O   1^1 Otl6  The most important part  about a printing job is the  speed, the accuracy _ and the  qualhy of work a printer can  offer. A printing job delayed  is always a loss to a business  establishment. Place your  printing with us and you will  be assured ot prompt delivery  and of a quality of workmanship   that   will   bring  results.  11.00 a.m.-  4,00 p.m.-  7.80 p.m.-  - WYNNDEL.  -CANYON.  -CRESTON.  F. H. JACKSON  WEAL ESTATE  LlutinHH ftoUottcd.  CflESTOtt,    B.C.  COMMERCIAIi   PRINTING   DEPT.  j��������� ,diLf.=4J������ jiiaii i\ii&Mv$*i.><m -Steffi' nit.; m-^Jim ^  -^.^���������^>^.^tt^^*.^te*-:*j^^ THEv CMST0H.--������ETIBW  /im  ���������7  v   , ���������  Have Your  Vou Qet the B  Done Where  Service  :     BLACESMITHING and WOODWORK  HORSESHOEING   and   GENERAL REPAIRS  4 PLUMBtNG,   HEATING, TINSMITHING  OXY ACE JYLENE WELDING and CUTTING  AU work is done hy well trained tradesmen.  All work guaranteed.  We carry a complete stock in Iron and Steel.  Hardwood* Pipes and Fittings* Spring Steel  faT C&r SprifigSg etc*  Agency for S.M.P. Ranges and: Heaters.  Local and Personal  m STEE  Blacksmith       P!um).lng     Tinsmith       Oxy Acetylene Welding  mmwmm  >, j *���������  ���������> -*.  ���������V'     ���������  Every  Tfhird  Car   on  the  Roads Today ic a New Ford  f i   The New   TOWN SEDANS are here  and we sure like to demonstrate, them.  They are the greatest dollar  for dollar  value in an automobile today.  We have some good bargains in USED CARS and  TRUCKS and ane Used Fordson Tractor  Our shop equipment is the best and we are always making it better.   Our  , latest installation is .OXY ACETYLENE WELEUNG Equipment  and we are prepared to do all kinds of Welding.   Bring your  cracked and dented fenders to us.  PREMIER   GARAGE  PALMER    &.    MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY GASOLINE  Our Service  The Bank was established in 1875, and  during a period of more than fifty years  Branches have been established from time  to time at carefully chosen points. The sex> .  .vice at all Branches is local, and personal,  but it is also world-wide in scope. A moderate sized Bank-���������not too machine-like���������  with a friendly interest in its clients,     taa  1MPERJAJL   BANK  \ ' or CAist/vrxAa  CMStON^ -        CW^AIXJE^  Branches at Iy������imer������, Cranbrook and Fernie.  ^*,������\ A m **S ������Aj������jA.*A^^*aj^[^AaA^A<fcA<>A^. * iAn ifrnai^ni^ir 1^ i fr rArAT*l -iAiit f *i4- Air-fr-a An ^|-A-iAiA������4aAi^iiAiJ-*An4  ANADIAN  To  the  for  Through    Sleeping    Gars    from  principal Western Points connecting with  Special Trains to Ship's Side  Lnayo  WINNIPEG 10 a. til.  Nov. 24  Pec.  Dee.  Dee.  - Dee.  3  9  11  15  To ooanoot with           ���������                      ' Sailing1  SS. MINNEDOSA Nov. J6  DUCHESS OF ATHOL - Dec.   6  SS. MONTCALM De6. 12  DUCHESS OF RICHM'ND, Dec. 14  DUCHESS OF YORK Dec. IS  Low Farias fo Seaboard during December  For choice accommodation make reservations now with  W. B. MARTIN  Creston  T/W. BUNDY  Erickson  n &  flS mtSM   Kit  fi? ������������������������ 23 HH 28!" BTii I SSI W%    fir^ 2rl' BHt 1 "w 1 BTt  *������ti_mr    imwwM  En  H   vUii ILi   11   *fwiif1   w  81 \m ' nliHrcm. ^Mwlr   \m     *w    WW   ^*****w  Wrmup r^tfrf-ig r*r*||g,f|irMM--r,W[| 11-ryTiT.MI irnttWftiin"* [Up r������ipi"r|gr'lUp ���������,Miy--t-'lOi l" t0 y^-n^1 ��������� ���������^���������������������������1y..|p. ������������������^-..������������������ny..^||.liiMy. ..y. ^...m^.y^.M.^....^,.  Tne iruit.and3������eg&tapies used in decorating Christ Qhui^ffe for the harvest  thanksgiving 's6rvics������.<m Sunday, October  6th, werei*������httoti^hOa-pital at Fernie,  w&ere they were vei^fmuch appreciated.  Emil Johnson sn������lT������."Paulson returned  on Thursday last from a business trip to  points in Southern Alfcjrta. They made  the Journey by -car-and-'negotiated the  return trip from lethbridge in thirteen  hours. ,...,--..--,',..  - The Women's Institute, remind of tlieir  anniversary bridge at-.the Parish Hall  this evening with cards to start at 8.15*  The admission is 50 cents. The local  institute was fourteen - years old this  mojith. ���������f yf   /.'  R. B. McLeod of Kimberley was renewing acquaintances in Greston at the end  of the week. Mr.y^ScLeod was formerly  on the Speera* store staff, but is now  manager of the company store at Kimberley. ^        "''_  Dick Chandler, teller at the Imperial  Bank, left on Monday for Wetaskiwin,  Alberta-, to -which town he has been  called to attend thelf uneral of his mother  who passed away at an early hour that  morning. ���������'���������-..���������" P-'  The potato crop in British Columbia  is so short that already local merchants  have found it necessary to bring in spuds  from the TJ.S. A ear b������ Idaho Netted  Gems arrived on Friday and are selling  at $4 a sack.  "Messrs. Paulson and Johnson closed  Creston View tourist camp f of the season  early last week. The season was quite  satisfactory, in the neighborhood of 300  cars utilizing the camp since it was  opened at the end of May.  O. W. Humphrey' of Nelson, district  manager for the .New York Life Assurance Company, was he*e on a business  visit at the end "of the week, and during.  his stay succeeded in writing up a . number-of new policies, in ,this well known  company. .   '." *  J - -"rn  R. B. Staples, salesj.*manager for Sales  Service, ,Iimited, was here on a business  visit at the end of the week,. In order to  clean up the Mcintosh Red crop at  Okanagan points sales "in bulk of this  variety have been: -authorized by the  committee J6f direclioi^ata* price of $40  a ton.        -- :'py*>P'e^-?. :��������� :���������_  i Creston Farmers' J^������t$ute is this year  '���������marketing- partf of the? faaUifcvterpp,. of its  .members/and a*pes4at5ifeiing>the former  ���������Alf. Nelson Kootenay Go^Operative warehouse for packing and (loading. The in-.  stitute has :m.ade .at selling.vconnection  with some farmers' co-operative organizations in southern Alberta.  At the annual meeting of the Ladies'  Conservative Club cjn Tueskay .afternoon it was decide^ to discontinue  activities for the present "and join forces  with the men's organization. The usual  votes of thanks were tendered the officers and executive.- ��������� TKe -meeting.was in  charge of Mrs. Mallandaine, the retiring  president.  Christ Church had a well attended bee  on Monday and Tuesday at which the  old board walk with two or threb flights  of steps, leading to the "eh urch (was demolished, and is replaced by a circular  gravel walk which starts 3t th?1 south  corner of the lot and which ������������������ also, serves  the Parish Pall. The ladies served lunch  on,both days. ���������.,..���������....���������'���������.,-  ���������',?,'',   ���������'.  The packing house employees of Creston Growers and Exchange entertained  their friends at a dance , at the: Parish  Hall on Friday nighty'for which music  was supplied by Mrs. Lifter and K.  Whimster, violins; Miss Athena Schade.  piano; Charlie Cotterill, saxaphone; and  Bob Marshall and Fred Hale, drums.  About 60 couple were in attendance.  I have bought the stock and tools of  the W. K, Brown blacksmith shop, and  will open for business at the old stand  about October 15th. Special attention  will be given .to woodwork; building cabs  and platforms on trucks, etc. Will carry  a full line of steel and will be able to  make springs for all makes' of cars.  Horseshoeing and all repair work.4 as  carried in a general blacksmith shop. W.  MORROW, Creston.  Roy Harris of Cranbrook, construction  superintendent for, the Kootenay Telephone Company, was hero on an official  visit last week. It is authoritatively reported that the company has purchased  tho Reg. Watson residence on Victoria  Avouue, and will at onee commence rei-  modelllng it, and when tho new switchboard has been erected tho telephone  central will be moved to the new quarters.  IMPLEMENTS FOR SALE  ���������fitroug,  light  easy   running   wagon;  hayrack, planks for box; ncclcyoko, trooa.  Cultivator with  attachment:..     Spring  ��������� tooth harrow,  Cockahufct   plow,  spike  ������������������fjn+v. *������ <*���������..A*"_   ()irf������i*ww 'Ifn^?  "t^jI.1!!* stTj**!  4 [ shafts.  JBoflt oft'er on any ol'tfio above  accepted.   Scm>   R. A. Ptiifrt*ymim. Co-  (jr-k...   ,.*���������..,..   creaton,  where  In  41 Op. atari:,  .^,mW4^.^f.^i..^.%t [ ^j^  Ijg  BCOU,  fmplomcntu  tensra  JLLmdJS^FMJJmS^  lights are getting colder.    You need a coal fire now.  Let us fill your bin with> the. best coal.  Quick fire.    N'o gas.  mar b ^ Bus *&& h  >^ a ������ ���������   &y.B n&a *w *t88? n   *n am   ���������  REG. WATSON . '     ALBERT DAVIES I  TRUCKING,   DRAYING*   ICES    COAL,   WOOD  I  COAL UF NOW!  Place your Orders before  the frush starts and thus  be   assured of  a   supply.  v v c;  iictin-iAC   iuC La/0^������u   giauc  GALT.  EAT  Transfer, Fuel, Flour, Feed, Grain, Hay  SLAB WOOD  -^ ���������  Is good 'wood ' for the Kitchen llSange:  or your Heater.    A good, big load for?  $2.50 delivered in-town;    slightly inore  outside of town.      Phone your orders  early. ,  CHAS. O. RODGERS  i  Thrift  consists in spending less than  you. earn.  If by careful economy yon can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment*  We pay interest on Savings bal*>  ances, and shall welcome your  account. .'��������� ..":650 ���������  OF CdMMERGE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20������000,000  Creston Branch     y ������ R. J. ForfacB, Manager  BURNS&COMPANY.Lttl.  MEAT MERCHANTS  .    |TRY OTJH  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical ditth. onay tOuorve.  U"M.fi%Mv4*    Jm*4i"MK*%J>'Jv   <I*$Ztl>X   ltmm-JrZ.44\.Z.M  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Oovt'i-imieni K������"rtdt'cl. JiiKheHl-qUHllty.        ,,  FRESH ml CURED FISH  :  a|l varieties, '���������  Choicest BEE*, PORK, MOTION* VEAL* LAMB  BURNS' IDEAL POULTRY-��������� FOOD  ii.c.*-i������������j������'.a. t-������������ production m.& pioJuce** btiUvt-poultry.    Buy thfi bc������t. TOT7!    BKVTRW..: *������fTREOTCW\   B.    O*  your bakin^.Mse^  BAKING  SVJade in Canada -. No Alum!  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Thanksgiving Day  Advance    Opinion    T9tat     Day     Ot  -   Thanksgiving Should Be Fixed  JETor October  That is a good suggestion .ftiiat,  comes' from the Canadian Chamber  of Commerce, that Thanksgiving  Day should be fixed for some tline in  October. Before Armistice Pay came  .yjalohg..'���������with such, a a wh.irtWiiid of  tibimksgiving that people thougiit it  should be oontinuftti ������or all tune.  Thanksgiving Day was held in October. Then, with the harvest safely  housed, people gave thanks in weather that made everybody thankful  that he was alive.  Now thankfulness for the end of  the war has mellowed into -memories of the heroic dead���������-memories  that do not fit in with the joyousiiess  At jl       ������auG-������^^-iLI=:������*t'*^"       iUe woittnf ion I  Canadian Thanksgiving of feasting  and sport. Armistice is a. day apart.  It lends itself to solemnity, mingled  with sorrow. Let it havo early November all to itself. Put Thanksgiving Day back where it belongs. ���������*  Toronto Telegram.  *\m***\\w  !f@8  A STOMACH RESTORER  r   7   WitH\w..������.  .^ NST   Treatment  ,������gk/^^Oj������l RUBBED on  "^S^ rthroat and  chest, Vicks does two  things at once: >  (1) It Is vaporised hy  ���������&16 body heat and inhaled  direct td the inflamed air  passages, and  <2) It stimulates the  skin like an old-fashioned  poultice and "draws out"  the soreness.  "MHIII"  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  OCTOBER'27  THE  VIEW  RECREATION  OP  Golden Text: "I -.came .that Shey  may have life,' and may have fit  abundantly*"���������John 10.I.O. -  Lesson: Jeremiah 31.12, 13; Zech-  ariah , 8.5; Matthew. 11.16-10; Mark  2.1S-2S; 0.30-32; Jphn 52.M.1....,.   - ,  Devotional    Reading;    Philipplans  Hbmvlliik  - **���������"���������   CSbSLSa S BS  ~ w���������*^*��������� ��������������������������� ��������� t=-  fsiteiquaf/eef for  CWLBimNSCOLD SG#������S  . CUTS 8V#NS SCMDS  mrnwuM'pmes  MKmHPMV#������V WOMBSJj  Jp/VAPOR U������  Overt &MtuiOfirJAXSU$������& YtMtr  Italy has accepted the British invi-l Good   Advice   From   One   Who  ^ ,-     . .-.T        ^.a,������-f.a.^    \ tSrn^A       Q.aO*^������-rrf������i4      IWlirfl  tation to a five-power naval confer- ���������  The French  cabinet    has    decided j in lhe "latest^" tract, V^**���������**  the heart, sour risings   in the throat  Had Suffered Much  Discomforta������fter eating, gas pains  formally to accept the British invitation tc participate in a five-power naval ixmitatfoii conference" in January.  To sell British Columbia lumber to  New Zealand and Australia, a delegation of mill owners and operators will  leave Vancouver, December ,11, on  the Korangi.  called heartburn, are common symptoms of dyspepsia. It is a condition  often neglected until it has done-permanent harm, yet the treatment is  simple. The gyreat contributing cause  to this trouble is thin blood. Good  blood and plenty of it is required by  the stomach to function properly.- If  the blood is thin tlie stomach becomes  undigested.  Had   Diarrhoea  Bowels So Active  Feared For His Life  ���������,������Tr^rfIwT^^^^ M*s-    S-  J.   Jago,   Canobie.    N.B.,  ^"v     ?Pf ,/   ��������� JJSigets poison. The proper treatment is   writes .���������"My little  boy,  when  three  With headquarters m Vancouver, died   f\   aJPn^  ���������,a  Wrt^   ������������������,=.  t1>p>r������   ���������=  no!vflnra   r,v*    hnd   a   severe   attack   of  ' sluggish, food lies    undigested,    gas  John T. FheSan, 69, superintendent j forms causing pains,    often    around  iu  charge  of  the  Dominion  Govern- ��������� the  heart.   Instead   of  getting  nour-  Invents New Tocpedo  Don Manuel Garcia Diaz, Spanish  naval officer, is said to have invented a torpedo which can be fired  without detection by a submarine  Where the old type torpedoes left a  noticeable wake after its release, the  new 'one leaves nothing to show its  path. Submarines could strike with  these without warning sind without  detection.  headquarters  at Victoria - recently.  Officials   of the    Union  to enrich the blood, and there  is no  ; other medicine can do this as prompt-  Terminal 1 ly or  as effectively as Dr. Williams'  _.,      * -   --, ���������   ���������^ ,,,-Kt^w w    &   ] Pink Pills.   The sole mission of these  Elevator Company,  of which W.   A. {pmg .g tQ make n<JW   rich>. red blood,  Anderson,    Winnipeg,    is    president. !Which reaches every organ and nerve  have announced plans for the imme-   in. the body, and thus* not only ban  diate construction of a one million  bushel addition to tfie Port Arthur  plant.  After Shave  Minard's mixed with sweet  oil malces a cool, soothing  after shave. Heals tiny cuts-  made by razor.,_  **���������  London's Oldest Bank  London's oldest bank is the  Hoare's, the age of which cannot be  certainly stated; but there ia in  existence a receipt dated 1633 for  money deposited there in that year  with Lawrence Hoare, who was in  business as a goldsmith,  ishes indigestion and dyspepsia, .but  also all other troubles having - their  origin in weak, watery blood.  The  splendid results following the  -use   or   Dr.   Williams'   Pink   Pills   is  shown by the case of Mrs.  Lucy A.  dishing, a former resident "of Kempt,  N.S., but now living* with her son at  West Bethel, Me. Mrs. Cufthing says:  I "I have no    hesitation    in    strongly  I recommending    Dr.    Williams'    Pink  ; Pills. For years I was a great suffer-  ' er from    indigestion.    Always    after  eating I suffered from pains  in nay  stomach and other distressing symptoms that accompany" this ailment. I  tried different doctors while residing  at my  old  home  and  also  at  West  Bethel, but without getting relief. I  was advised by a friend to try, Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills. I did so and I  must say that   I    am   feeling    very  grateful ever since to the good friend  who gave me the advice. I soon found  the pills helping me and by the time  I had taken nine or ten boxes I was  completely restored to    good   health.  Though I am now in My 76th. year I  am feeling as well and smart as I  did at 35, and am enjoying life once  more."  You can get these pills through  any dealer in medicine, or by mail at  50 cents a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Broclcvillo, Ont.  years old, had a severe attack of  diarrhoea. The bowels were so active,  and he vomited so much, I feared  for his life. I tried many medicines,  but he was always getting worse. A  friend told me of  and      after     - the  second dose I saws  an     improvement. |  1 gave him almost'  half   a  bottle   and  he   was   completely relieved,  4'I have used it  for the other children, and my hus-  fll������l  Explanations and Comments  Jesus' Religious Teaching    a    Cail  To Joyouaness,    verses   vl8-20.���������The-  strict Jews, like the Pharisees in the  parable of the Pharisee and'Publican,  fasted  twice  a week,    on    Mon������*ays  and Thursdays. The disciples ;of John  the JBaptist and the Pharisees fasted,  but  the  disciples  of Jesus  did  not.  The former"went to Jesus and complained  because hts disciples did. ii/Ot  observe  the fast.   "Can  the  soils of  the " bridechamber   fast," while- the  bridegroom is    with   athem?"    Jesus  asked. The friends of the bridegroom  conducted the bride and her companions to the house .of the bridegroom  with singing and playing*, of musical  instruments,    and     they     remained  there   for   a   week   of   feasting   and  mirth. The Talmud    absolved    them  even from prayer and worship during  such festivities.     "As    long    as  they'have the bridegroom with them,  they  cannot  fast,"   continued  Jesus,  "but  the days will come,  when  the  bridegroom    shall   ie    taken    away  from them, and then wiii they  fast  in that day."  "When Christ has withdrawn from  the soul, when times of darkness  hide or experiences of sin banish  Him from the soul, or the strong  need of a clearer sense of His presence overcomes the desire ��������� for food,  or a failure in doing work indicates  a, lack* of- His presence and power  "(Matthew 17.21), then there will be  fasting. Fasting is truly .Christian  only ���������when it is the natural expression of Christian experience." ���������-  Lyman Abbott.  I Am Come That They May Have  Life, and May Have It Abundantly,  verses 23-26.���������The Sabbath controversy was one of great importance  in the eyes of the Pharisees. During  the Jewish exile in Babylon, when  sacrifices could no longer be offered  in the temple, the strict keeping of  the Sabbath became a chief part of  the Jewish worship, ahd legislation  multiplied-in regard-to the observance required. The Sabbath ^firas the  seventh day of the week. The. reason  why we keep the first day is thus  given by Justin ^Eartyr (second century): ."Sunday is the day on which  we all hold our common assembly,  because it is the first day on which  God wrought a change in the darkness and made the world,-^and Jesus  Might Try It Here  The Soviet government has found  a way td make night-loving Russians go to bed. It turns off most of  the street lights and doubles the  prices for food and drink after 10'  p.m.  Spain   is  to  have   a   model  mobile road 260 miles long.  aut������-  errai  For Indigestion I  When   your  stomach   feels  bad;   vhen  Gas.    Sourness,   ���������Naosea   or   after-eatingr  pains make yem feeS miserable���������a single  1 dose   of   pure   Bisurated    Magnesia-   wi"  bring almost Instant Relief! '   -  '. For Indigestion, "tha prompt effectiveness ot BISUIUTED StAQNESIA. is  really wonderful. . Even tlie most obstinate cases quickly respond. Pleasant and  inexpensive to use    Ask your druggist.  A.   List   Of   "Wanted   Inventions",,   and  Full. Information  gent "Free On Request.  C������pt.       273 BANK ST.  167        OTTAWA, Ont.  The RAMSAY Co.  band   and   myself,  !?y ���������,S"0dj������2.a i Christ on thTsatoe day r'STe'tojm the  A  and when he m^Bsn&^'ffi  to   work   he  always   takes   a   bottle j gJS*^ ^%S������^^ i\lts\  with him.?  Put   up  only   by   The  T.  Co.. Ltd., Toronto, Ont.  Milburn  A Real Diplomat  Speaking of quick thinking, a man  recently overlooked his wife's birthday. Tearful she reminded him of  it. "Listen, darling," he said, "I know  I forgot it, but there isn't, a thing  about you to remind me that you are  a day older than you were jx year  ago." > :    '    .  A Floating Theatre  An old four-masted schooner 'will  be fitted .up in the near future to  form a floating theatre. The .ship  will toe called Pro Arte, and will  cruise around the world giving plays  representative of German spirit. It  will contain a modern stage and  seating capacity for 500 persons.  mm  Feridan. Balm preserves and enhances! women's natural heritage of  beauty. For sheer feminine loveliness  it is unrivalled. Tono3.and rejuvenates the skin, and makes, It exquisite  in texture. Dolightful to use. Smooth  and velvety;,, it imparts ; a youthful  charm to evo-uy complexion. Indispensable to all dainty womeii, Especially recommended' to make hands  soft and, wh,itQ. Delicately fragrant:  Preservos and enhances: the loveliest  complexions.  been transferred very fittingly to the"'  Lord's X>ay,'by the'custom and consent of the people." ��������� -   !  Aa OU Of Merit.���������Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oil is not a jumble of  medicinal substances thrown together and pushed by advertising*, but  the result of the careful investigation of the healing qualities of certain oils as applied to the human  body. It is,a rare combination and it  won and kept public favor from the  first. A trial of it will^carry conviction to any who doubt its power to  repair and heal. ���������    ���������    v  Black   Strip  Frees  Boat.  Employment of the .principle  that black absorbs the sun's rays  and holds the heat enabled tlie  captain of an ',���������Ice-bound steamer in  a laka in Alaska to extricate ,his  ship. He had a strip of refuse oil  and lampblack, 40 feet wide, swabbed across the frozen lake lake. In a  short time the strip aoftcned sufficiently to allow the steamer to break  through.  Minard's Liniment for Warts.  W.    N.    U.    10O������  AH products exported from Spain  are to bear a national label. A  "Made in Cannda" lablo on all Canadian exports mlgttt impress rin other  nations just how much tho Dominion  does export.  Many mothcrn can testify to the  virtue of Mother Graves' Worm ISx~  tormlnator, because thoy know from  experience how useful it in.  Red brick owcb Itn color to iron  oxide in tho clay; bufl! brlak ifl lhe  remdt of iron milplildo.  A   Ntlluihl'k   Antltift^tto   ���������   Minimi'*  Jf Artlit lent.  "I hove to work.In the store and  ������do iny'Oivn-'bouBewoTjc/'too*. and I  njot ncrvouaandruti-clownancl was in  I bed nearly nilaummer.The least noise  would malce mc nervous, I wos told  to take Lydia E. PinMiamV Vegetable Compound and 1 have taken  seven bottles. It lias made me racrong*  er nnd put more color Intx> my face.  Urn looking niter my store and  housework arid my four children  nnd T r.m fret-t.rtr' ntonpf nicely now."  ���������Mm. J. Malta,' R. & No. 5. Button  St, Eiwc. Hamilton, Ontario, Canada.  Had Good ItwiHon  Sir James M. Barrio,' tlae noted  author, has rovealed why he is 00  fond of Glasgow. Speaking of his  younger days;, lie said there was onco  o horse show in tho Scottish city. "I  patronized It arid lost a perriny^f'.I  went back at night,' climbed the pul-  ihg and searched for it. I found  threo pence. No wonder I have a  friendly feeling for Glasgow."  CERTAIN fanner wanted  the facts about clipping cows  so he wrote *us for names^ of  those owning clipping machines.  He wrote them: Now he himself  is so pleased with the _ Stewart  clipping machine he sent us the  letters which made him decide the  **" clipping machine' is a good investment. Here are some of them:  Hawkeijbury.  ifc]i������iBerceiiteip clipping reduces time necessary to keep cows  clean���������and must* say since using  the machine have-not bad any  trouble with lice."*  Jordan.  "Before we clipped our cows we  had a high bacteria count, whereas after wc clipped them we had a  v������ry-1������*w fmc&erla conn*  thus improving the quality of  our milk."  Whitby.  '"And it certainly is a wonderful  help in reducing lice."  Gadshill.  "We find it much easier to  keep tftem dean and tree  from vermin when clipped. To  have clean milk yoi? must have  clean cows. We raise quite a  number of heifers every year.and  in that way we always have a  number of cows.- to sell. The  clipping so improves the appearance of the cows-that I think  It easily ������������fd* 5 or XO dollars  to tfite value ol an animal."  ' now fo e%xp cows  Manure, tlio principal aouvcw .of  bacteria, cannot collect and at  milking lime rub oft into tlie pall  If hair on uddevs. umlorllno, flanlcn  nnd . tall la kept clipped nhort all  winter.  IjXco ncfftn to contwofrato nlonrr tlio  mplnc, which oxplatnn why soma  formers clip a dx-inoh width from  tall to ������>fti*B.  3'Virmorr* wlio linvo wiirm b.aMcb  ���������and ilrJnlctniT water Inside usually  ���������ellrf their cowu ull ovor In tho fall.  Tiny n ������Hpi)lnir mnchlno nn.l fnalcri  more rav<mo)*' tfrom your cown���������with  l<5j-������ work.  at*wnrt No. 1 -Cllpplnir Machine .n  ������Mv������������y,. to  ubu   and  nnyono can  clip  with.  It.      Ktromr.    utiirdy.    caily-  nmnluie and will lunt for years.  At your denier, 910.00.  Satisfaction or wonojr refunded.  No need to suffer with corns, or to  run th������ rlalt of paring Lbern. Uemov-a  tbcm m fluroly and painlessly with  Holloway'a Corn Removoi*.  Smnll n.^ropln.n*'^ rocf-rvtly ovblh-  ltttl at tho KnpfllBh Aoro Sh6wh and  coating $1,700 each, arc capable of  AC miles an hour over long dJsjtances,  They carry only ono mwi,  Mechanical cotton pickers are put  on the nmrkct, lt .a reported,  niuiuruii* Mjiiimucnt ior l-^curlti***. -Htat  CllppinK Machine  Fleatlole ������Ss������3t  Co������������ Ltd*  Pjsctory *nd Ortk������ i  2)31 *C*r*Uw  Ave.  Hmttmrnt* m THE   EEVEEW,   CRESTON,   B.   O.  /  v4  w  battle that way. Let her go���������forget  her/;  - y'It's , easier" to say    than    fco    do,  Marcus.    <  Besides,   she's  taken my  boy,' Junior.      That's    what    hurts  ;mbst."   ;,  ,"' "I knov/,'1 know." Marcus gently  ..ted* Al; toward -a chair.      "Here, sit  down, pull yourself together.      And  have a shot of Scotch "  Only choice leaves grown at high altitudes  go' into the blending of Blue Ribbon Tea.  That is why its flavour is so uniformly excellent. Insist upon getting it from your grocer���������refuse substitutes of inferior quality.  uiiW  The Singing Foo  By HUBERT DAM.  Copyright.     X928.     -Warner     Bros.  IHctures, Inc.  VL:  SYNOPSIS  ��������� Al Stone, singing waiter at  Blackie Joe's New York night ciuo,  wins fame as a composer ������of popular  songs. He marries Molly, Winton,  a ballad singer and makes hei* famous, too. Molly and Al have a baby,  Junior, whom Al adores. When  Junior is about two years old Molly  becomes romantically interested in  John Perry, Al's best friend: On  New Year's Eve .Al rushes home  from the Oiub Bombo, where he is  part owner and master of ceremonies,  to find.'that Molly has eloped with  Perry, talcing Junior. Al is staggered by the cruel blow. Next morning he visits Marcus, producer of the  revue in which Molly appeared, in  search of information.  too.  CHAPTER XVHI  Marcus handed Al a tiny marked  paragraph from the theatrical column of a morning paper^ It 'read:.  "Miss Molly Winton, headliner in  The Merry-Go-Rounders, the ���������'most  popular Marcus review of the sea-  ston, has left the cast temporarily  for a much-needed rest. Her place  will be taken _ by her understudy,  Suzanne Eastman."        &-  "Temporarily?"' exclaimed Al.  - "Well, we just phrased it that way  in case she should happen to come  back. What's the meaning of all this,  she's done something   to   'you  Has she^���������hs?s she. ditched'you?"  "I didn't say t&at."  "I know you didn't, but���������your  eyes say it. You look as if you  hadn't slept for six months."  .Al felt-fiimself sagging, but he  suddenly stiffened and exclaimed  vehemently:  "Listen, Marcus, donit give me  away on this. It would make scandal and I don't want publicity. I  want to work it out my own way.  But���������Molly has left me;" -  *" "Phew! I'll be mum���������but when,  why?"  "Last night���������with John Perry.  Left a note. She took Junior."  Marcus's face softened in sympathy for this stricken man. Hero  stood his best song-writer, the boy  he had discovered and made famous, the lines of. his face, sharply  etched by pain. Al seemed to have  aged over-night.  The producer jumped up, ran  around the table, put his arm about  Al's shoulders. ,. .  "Don't let it throw you! ' It's a  tough break, but you were bound to  get it some day from that girl,"  j "Yes, I know it���������now!" Ai affh-  swered bitterly. "But did you see it  coming?"  The producer nodded. ".Do you  remember that, night -down at  Blackie Joe's three years ago ���������  yon insisted that if I bought your  song'I'd have to give your sweetie,  Molly, a good revue job boo? I took  a long look at Molly  decided she was aTcheater.  Then, when John Perry came along  and���������T  ���������u  Al?"  Al stared hard at Marcus. Should  *������ saw a few things.    But I thought  he tell Marcus the truth, or sbould'it  might  blow  over���������there, was   no  he cover up? It was apparent that  Marcus knew nothing of Molly's  whereabouts���������and that was what  Al had come to find out." - ���������'"??:':;  "Nothing/'.; answered , the young  song-writer. - "It's; just Jas site says  ���������she's tired out,"  '  Marcus leaned back in his chair,  studying Al's face carefully.  "*UVv*r     trniiVfl    ytrtltmi-nrr   V.at.'lr   *\r\    t-'httt  ���������a^w^,,      j mm a*   .a aa       .aa-aaaajajj       MM..*...       a*-.*.      a^**a. ���������  % can tell from your expression that  sgsr.'  you.  You    loved her  use   warning  too much."  "I loved her too much,- that's  true," admitted Al. "I trusted her  completely, and X trusted John Per-  .ry,; too. I'd like to get that snake  alone just once!"  "Again the feeling, of rage returned to Al.    Marcus's  grip  tight-  cd on Iti  .'���������J"W**   #-V***al*3.<**^4  .... The days passed like years,  until a week was gone. But still  there was no trace Nof Molly and  Junior, and no -word from them.  Somehow, Al managed to live  through those terrible days of futile  waiting, but he was unable to continue Ms song-writing, unable to  fill his post as master of ceremonies at the Club Bombo.  At the end of the week he came  iq^ a sudden decision. He approached Billy Cline, his business  partner at the Bombo, for a conference. They sat ih the office one afternoon above the ballroom of the  Bombo.  "Billy," Al began doggedly, "I  can't go on - with this. You know  why. " I can't appear before that  crowd downstairs and go through  with my wise-cracking routine. So  I might as weU get out, bag and  baggage."  "Sell out, you mean?" questionew  his partner.   ,  "Yes, just* that. I want you to  buy my interest and I'll disappear.  I'm through with Broadway~~the  whole life."  "Don't say that, Al," countered  Billy. "You've got a thousand more  songs in you���������every one a hit."  "No." Al shook his head. "It's  the-end of Jalf that sort of thing."  His partner hesitated. "Well, Al,  of course I'll buy your share in the  club, but the place won't be the  same without you."  "I s'pose.- that's true, Bill, but my  heart isn't in it. You've got to feel  gay to be gay���������that is, consistently.  I thought I could work through this  thing, but I can't, so ��������� it's curtains."  Billy Cline studied Al's face just  as Marcus had done, trying to think  of some way his .friend's problem  might be solved. But he ended by  making a gesture, o^ajc^yjescjence to  -Al's proposal. Cline "feiew:/ in.'* his  heart that Al was right ^aboutf himself ��������� a man can't * write songs or  carry on in the nighi ,club racket  unless" he can amuse" the crowd.  And Al's face showed he just  couldn't.       Cline rose.  "All right, Al. 1*11 get the books  and we'll have an accounting."  As Cline walked away Al picked  up a newspaper that an office boy  had just left on a nearby chair. He  turned it over and���������staring at him  from the front page was a large  photograph of Molly.  read beneath that  horrified him.  , Molly's hard eyes  paper reproduction seemed fixed on  Al in cynical and cruel triumph. In  a two-column box he read;  "Interviewed at her suite at the  Biltmore today, prior to sailing on  the "He de France," Molly, Winton,  cslsbrctsil  son������*stress  and  late  star  iW<������ e c// e ������������ ^  am f  Some folks talce pain for granted.  They^efc a cold "run its course.'!  They wait for tfeeir headaches to "wear off.*?  If suffering from neuralgia or from neuritis,  they rely on feeling better in the morning.  Meantime, they suffer unnecessary pain.  Unnecessary*, because there is an antidote.  Aspirin tablets always offer immediate relief  from various aches and pains we once had to  endure. If pain persists, c-oasulfc, your doctor  as to its cause.  Save yourself, a lot of pain and discomfort  tarough the many, proven" uses of Aspina.  Aspirm^is safe. Always, the same. All drugstores with complete directions. ~  TRADE MARK REO.  The words he  smiling    photo  in   the   news-  'phone    from  in a call foB������  to    Mrs.    Al  sons. But I must see Junior before  he leaves���������you don't know what he  means to me, Billy!"  Al grabbed up the  Cline's  desk  and  put  the Biltmore.  "I'dr like to    speak  Stone."  Molly was superintending the  packing of her bags a when the  'phone rang. Junior was playing  in the adjoining room of the suite,  and John Perry, who had just arrived, was reclining in an easy chair  near Molly, smoking a cigarette, his  hat and stick beside him. The maid  put down an armful of Molly's  clothes aud moved toward . the  'phone.  (To Be Continued.)  little Helps For Tins Week I  "Give me thine heart."���������Proverbs  gxiii. 26.  What can I give Him,"  Poor as I am?  If I were a shepherd, - _  I would bring a Jamb;  If I were a wise man,..  I ^would do sny part;  Yet what can I give * Him?  Give ray heart.  ���������Christina G. Rossettf.-  O Lord! take my heart, for I cannot give it; and -when Thou hast it,  oh, keep it! for I cannot keep lt for  Thee; and save ne in spite of myself, for Jesus Christ's sake.  ���������Fenelon.  "Steady; Al.    You don't win this  Children will fret, ohenjot 'no-  apparent reason. But there's always one. sure way lo comfort a  restless, fretful child. Castoria I  Harmless as the recipe on thc  wrapper;. mild nhd bland as It  tastes. But ?ts gen. I* action  soothes a youngster more surely  than some powerful medicine  that is meant for the stronger  systems of adults.  That's the beauty of this special  children's remedy! It may be  given thc tiniest infant���������as often  as there'is any need. In cases of  colic, diarrhea, or similar disturb-  MiiiCv>  .i. IU  ju-iv'������tl���������,...������/'c    !>������.*   il   ttU.t  everyday uses all mothers should  understand. A coated tongue calls  for a few drops to ward off consti-  Eation; so does any suggestion of  ad breath. Whenever children  don't eat well, don't rest well, or  have any little upset���������this pure  vegetable preparation is usually  all that's needed,to act everything  to rights.   Genuine; Castoria has  fimm,,.. t t T*"1 .4  -.%. . ..������������,       a.������a,..a ������. ������.,<ar~, ������-|...,  \m4.i..m4.     j...      i   J v. ta.������iia..    aJ     ^���������^JJUU.JO     Ut.*  tlie wrapper/Doctors prescribe it*  of "The Merry-Go-Rounders," confirmed the rumor that she is con---  templating a Paris divorce from her  husband, Al Stone, so^g-writer and  Broadway's favorite master, of ceremonies.". ' . -P. y.  - That one sentence ^was enough;  Al dropped the paper and~jumped up  just as Billy Cline returned with the  Club Bombo account books..  "What's the matter, Al?" cried  his partner, for Al's f face was  ashen.  "Read this," Al snatched up the  paper. "Molly's sailing today for  Europe, talcing Junior. It moans  I rrfay never see my boy again! For  all I know, they're on the high seas  now!"   ." __   ���������        ������������������"���������.; ���������'���������  Cline scanned'"the���������article rapidly,  but Al Interrupted him.  "Havo they sailed yet?" he cried  in tones of anguish. "Have they  taken Junior away without a  word?" Cline turned quickly to tho  shipping news, while AI stood glancing over his shoulder, Down tho  or.Jvir*vn their pyofl trnveJW! to the  part marked "Sailings-Today." And  theii ��������� "lie de fi'rancft���������6 P.M."  Cline looked at his watch.  "It's threo now, Al, You might  bo able to stop tliem."  "You mean legally���������the police."  "ThoiVrt juat a chdnco/*  "I won't do that.     I have my rca-  '""���������      w." n.  u.' lioi     "'���������"��������� '"*  You can use these famous batteries until the heavy  zinc plates are riddled full of holes���������and they'll  still  keep  on running  your radio!     Eveready  Layerbilt,   the  only  flat-cell  "B"  battery, is  justly  popular  for   its  long  life and  low  power coat.   Buy Eveready juayerbiits ior  economy and better service.    Made in  three sizes.-        ,  Canadian National Carbon Co.,Ltd.  Calgary ntr.net ������^<n Montreal  Vancouver      TORONTO Winnipeg  Have you heart! the new Eveready Radio Sett. THE  CSESTOK - BJBVlCTff  Local ancl Personal  Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Armstrong were  Sunday visitors with Cranbrook friends.  FOR SALE-���������Bedstead and springs,  also washing machine, J. W. Hamilton,  Creston. *���������-������������������:.������������������������������������  Mrs. Geo. Hendren and Mrs. J. D.  Speirs were weekend visitors with Nelson  friends.       .  Full Gospel Mission services on Sunday  morning at 10 o'clock; afternoon at 3.0$  o'clock.   ~T"   ���������  Provincial polioe Hassard was at  Blairmore, Alberta, on ofjgeial business  this week.  WANTED���������Cows, horses, poultry,  farm machinery and tools, also furniture.  G. Nickel, Creston.  Geo. MerrjBon was a business visitor  at Cranbrook a couple of days at the  first of the week.  Dr. and. Mrs. liilie were motor visitors  to Cranbrook on a short holiday visit at  the ehdy of the week.  FOR SAkE--CaTrots, Table Queen  squash, Southport white globe oniops.  Richardson, Erickson.  FOR, SAiE���������Banjo, $20; accordeon,  $10; Victrola, $26; very little used.  Enquire Review Office.  Next Thursday is hallowe'en and the  usual precautions to prevent thegresaovsl  of gates, etc., are in order.  Up to the middle of th^week 70 carloads of apples have been shipped by the  Exchangs and Creston Growers from  Creston. This is a lighter movement  than at this date a year ago.  ������ffl&\ .a _������ J  w Theatre  tf^l'���������a    A '''^"Jl'"        "'���������''"'  Art. Lytbgoe of the Kootenay garage,  and Reg. Watson weremaotor visitors, at  Cranbrook at the weekend.  Rev, Father L. Choinel will celebrate  mass at Holy-Cross Church on Sunday,  October 27th, at 10.30 a.m.  Never within the memory���������of oldtimers  has there been; so little water in Goat  *t������i aaa.    ������aaa    S���������    J.1 .-.-aa- ATaS..    *������al.  "ivci ao id buc VttO^ciJio t-ani.    . v  * Trinity United-Ghurch Ladies' Aid are  having their annual .thanksgiving dinner  on Thursday evening, November 28th.  Miss Bumstead^^ vice-principal of the  high school, was. a - weekend visitor at  Kitchener* a guest of Mrs. G. A. Hunt.  ,- W: L, McFarland of Vulcan, Alberta,  combined business with pleasure on a  visit last week, when 1 e was n guest of  Geo. Merrison. *  Miss Wade has consented to act as  supervisor to the Junior missionary soci-  FOR SALE���������Young pigs, Chester  Whites, nealthy stock, ready October 7,  $5.   J. W. Parkin (Alice Siding) Creston.  FOR SALE OR TRADE^Purebred:  Oxford ram. G. Rohacs (Washout Creek)  Sirdar P.O.. --���������_-��������� .  Brilliant!    Sparkling!    Uproarious!  The king of laughs at his glorious best t  REGINHLD DENNY in  ���������i JB    *"������laa^_4.    iT.������ \m  ������;i*jr ui vims, yuuiuij  replacing  lo+o  Mrs.  -A,aA-,A,-A..A;A. *.. A.^-A.A.A^^.A    -*-f*-    *���������- ���������*!    *t.*l    ftrf    *-*-J>-A.A.*.A.A���������ji>l������.A.a.A,Aiai^  ta.  *1L  for  Masquerades, Parties, Dances  Fireworks, Candies, Prizes, Cards, Tallies, &c.  Victor Records  Micro Synchronous Radios and Combinations.  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  .'.THE REXALt ������TORE -  ! .   ... GEO. H. KELLY :  1 -:--..������������������..<������������������:.-.    ��������� .   ,������������������������������������   .    .        ���������-���������...��������� -. ,        .-.--.��������� ���������-.���������������������������fa  I>a aaa ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ a��������� ��������������������������� ap���������*������������������* ������������������������������������ ������������������������������������aaaaaaa��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������'Q  (Rev.) Gariick.  A. Comfort is combining business with  pleasure on a visit to points in the Crows  Nest Pass, and is disposing of a carload  of apples on the trip,  . liOST���������On September 26th, between  Trinity Church and ranch, white gold  bracelet warch. Reward paid. Mrs.  Fred K. Smith, Creston.  LOST���������Between Creston and Erickson on lower road, starter crank for a  Studebaker. Reward. Finder please  at Kootenay Garage, Creston.  Much sympathy is felt for Mr. and  Mrs. K. H. Walkey in the death of their  son, Herbert Glen, aged five months,  which occurred on Friday last.  The Valley is still being favored with  a fine sample of indian summer weather,  j but Foster is predicting a real cold snap  to arrive about the 28th for  a  ten day  stay.  Principal Stallwbcd and Miss Brown,  primary teachesr, of Creston public  school, Were fat,Nelson for the Kootenay  teachers convention at the end . of thej  week.   " >;���������;>������������������ ' '���������'.. -���������-?���������'       ';?y:  Wheat shipments from theyKeclama-  tionfarm are at-.an end.for this, year;;  -Kine carlba&^dre  shipped.   ' Quite a  large quiantityV ffs being beld ior seeding  next year..-.   , ff X'..' f'. ��������� -.'.    f -. .*' .'��������� S.r ���������      ..  P  , Al. Fredericks' orchestra of Bonners  Fetry-has-beetifsecured by-the Legion for  their Armistice-dance, ;.in- they Grand  theatre ballroprn on Monday night,vNoy^  ember 'llth.y;. 'S^'SpySs -a y? y y? ������������������  The Womehfs Auxiliary of Christ  Church? wOl have a sale of work and  home cookihgy withy novelty menu tea-on  Saturday^ October 26th, 3. p.m., ait the'  Parish/Hail. 'S\'-y'  HomDr. King, minister of health, and  Dan McLean of Nelson; liberal candidate in West Kootenay, are expected to  address a publics" meeting at Greston on  November 8th.  . , ..        -':"^y.���������;-<.. ..y';  Console DeLuxe 69  % / m -**    a   inn   Economy of  Operation  See thisj masterpiece!  E. G. TIMMONS  CRESTON  f'������'fi*i'������'������"ii|">V'i'V'w'*qp"*������"������"4r ������,v������v*'<,'|������'V'������,T',������"'r?"������"������">''������*v"������"i''������"������'������''>"������'������  Bran  _\f\  AT HE  Value cannot be correctly measured by price.  ing  The first grizzly bear ever taken on  Goat Moun ain was secured, on Friday  by Geo. Leadbeatery in the timber hear  the new waterworks  Attwood tanch.  reservoir at  the  The average man usually has difficulty in sift-  the   gbod   from   the   poor   colder  weather  weather wearables out of the many that are on.  the  market,   and   then  he  is   uncertain   what  he should pay.  Whether it is Underwear, Mackinaw garments  Gloves, Mitts or Sweaters you can rely on our  lines. We handle nationally^ recojgnized, .lines,.  unsurpassed foi* quality, and what you wiU g6������.  out of them <3n wear and'y^is^tction will give  you the true"basis of-value.-''-y  Cruston VaUsy Oo-Operativ^ Ussn.  GRESTON  Two Stores  ERiCKSQs  0  Men, Women and Children  we can supply you with  Underwear, Hosiery  Sweaters. &c.  Bought from the factories of  0  Penman's, Watson's  Stanfield's  AND   OUR   PRICES  ARE RIGHT!  Cr^*������l j^"" gj^^gm ^T^~ jj^F'fl  B^g H^ ^^ B S B  AB^S B SLI  COMPANY,   LTD.  Gmm^^mm^^m*%m,^m*%^^  The moyemept of JS^elntosh Reds is  slower than usual this ^eav\, In 1928 ������H  this variety had been shipped before; the  25th, but this year there ate still aiew  carloaks to move,    ' ;/     f,  FOR SALE���������Jersey 'c6w^^:y^r8-'pld,'  freshened July 18^ ahd.; bnfe veal calf ten  weeks old, $76. I Jersey .heifer XI: rnonths  old,' $40, Will tike $100;for the three.  E. A. Gross, Cahy6hv:~."yf;ff;/'"'     .":���������,!���������'���������"';.'���������  Cranbrook Courier;^. John McDonald,  , of Creston, is renewing acquaihthncW Sn  the city today.      Mr. McDonald.is seriously considering moving his family .to  Philipsbutg, Montana.. . ^  At the October meeting of' the school  boord Fred Lewis tendered his resignation  as chairman, and is succeeded by Mrs.  (Dr.) Henderson. Mr. Lewis, of course,  is not retiring as trustee.  At the annual meeting of Creston Valley Post of tbe Canadian Legion on  Monday night, Stan. Watspn was elected  president, succeeding Col. Fred LiBter.  John Hall is tho^new secretary.  Kimberley Press: Donald Bentldy entertained a number off young folks at hia  home before his departure for Cranbrook,  where he has accepted a position with  the Canadian Bank of Commerce.  Both Creston Growers and the Exchange packing houso staffs are Hearing  the end of tho pack bf wintor varieties,  and both hcusca will likely finish the  season before the end of the month.  The sacrament,of the Lord's Supper  will be dicspenacd at the morning service  at the Presbyterian Church on October  27th. The preparatory sorvlco will be  held thlB (Friday) evening at 8 o4clock.  There are no reserved seats for the  muH.eule the Players orchestra ia pre-  ucntiiiK.at the Grand theatre on Tucnday  night, nt which tho admission will bo  6U and i.b cents. The orcheMtru wiii bti  uKHiida'd by Mrn. G. II. Kelly, vocalbt;  and Mra. Fred Lister* violin aololot.  AOEMYS FOR  a  ^ON'Cjv"*"  ;p mice;  ���������*p>'"}  ���������ti  c-y JM.6THJ5S   ..  c/jtiloreetioJneamre  WaR-aJOHMSTOM C-COa^rrfaTOROMTO  Important PuMic Announcement!  We take pleasure in announcing that we have been  successful in securing the franchise in this territory for  "ROYAL YORK." tailored-to-measure clothes.  This new line of tailored-to-measure suits tind overcoats is made by Canada's oldest clothing houso to  meet the increasing demand for a high grade garment  at $27.50.  At this price we beleive we offer the public a dollar  for dollar value never before reached.  We guarantee that the  finest of woollen fabrics,   in  the new and most popular colors constitute the  materials used in  the making   of  "ROYAL YORK"  suits   m  and  overcoats.    Only  the best workmanship  will  be  found in their constwiction.  We  invite you to come to-our store and inspect  new "ROYAL YORK" models and somples.  the  5. A. SPEERS  Dry Goods*       Groceries*  Furniture.       tiaruware

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