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Creston Review Nov 1, 1929

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 \i  - - r  -pffovtoi"  e^^^  ���������ft ,     JLdaaLJLgaf  Vol  XXI.  -aVL.  ORESTON, B. <X-FBII>AY. NOVEMBER 1, 1929  No. 35  &*.  W. Lasher of Glenlilly was a weekend  guest of Mr. and Mrs. Wearmouth, coming down for the Saturday night concert  Chm. Pipe left a few days ago for  Halcyon Springs, on the Arrow Lakes*  where he expects to be employed for the  present, at least.  Mrs. Wilbur of Eastend, Sask., is here  at present on a visit at the home of her  father, Mr. Brett.  Bob Clayton   and George  Bbyce   of  Kimberley spent the weekend with Can  yon friends.  Mrs. Stephens- arrived from Victoria  on Wednesday last to join her busband,  principal of the Canyon public school..  For the present they  are   staying  with  ���������������.*���������_ -J   *6*V-      ������?V-a--**     Km!-   -W-H*   -*���������������������*������     im.t-4^.  4^tA...   Vt..\M   M.3.X&.    JUaMAV^fV,    WUV    ������*-������&*   MJMVT W -w      iSBW  the Pochin residence in    few days.  Bev. K. E. Cribb, Mr, and Mrs. Halstead, Mrs. Knott and Mrs. Searle were  Fernie and Cranbrook auto visitors the  latter part of the week, attending a  United Church, gathering at: the latter  place on Friday night at which Rev, 3-  Eddincott, former moderator, was a  speaker.  The concert with cafeteria supper  under Untied Church Ladies' Aid auspices  netted about $35. The affair was staged  in the hall on Saturday evening,  Rev. R. E. Cribb presiding. The programme was varied and included a diaL  oggue by a number of Swedish children,  a couple of choruses by the school children, violin solos by Miss Holly. Bond and  Principal Stephens, and vocal solos by  "Mrs. Harold Langston and Messrs. Rev.  R. E. Cribb, W. J, Truscott and Principal Stephens. Miss Elsie Bateman of  Calgary, Alberta, who 4s here on a visit  James Bateman, was an efficient accom-  paniste. *  -  buy, situated just opposite Col. lister's.  Julius Bollinger has purchased the former  J. W. Brain and A. R. F. Bernard places,  each bf 20  acres.   Edmond Bfudlar  is  now owner of the former Fred Thompson  20 acres. W. Lindhorst has acquired the  fcmerr  Tommy  Thompson farm of 10  acres as well.as 40 acres of the Yale-Columbia   pasture   land.   The   previously  reported sale of  the Burgess place to  Gottleib Peltze?  fell  through  but the  place has just been purchased by Mr.  Thamm.   Paul Kasehti has boujght the  Albert Mitchell place near the timber  limit along with another 20=aere tract isi  the same locality*   Ludwig Kalina has  Changed his mind about buying the former Andy Christensen place which has  been taken by Otto Dirsch, with Mr.  Kalina taking the f rmer Percy Lye place.  Other sales are under way but are not  completly closed as yet.  Players9 Oifchestra  Opening Concert  i"  -**������  Orchestra Numbers are Loudly  Applsuded���������.Sdsoists' Keard to  Splendid Advantage���������Succeeding Musicales* $ucces sAssured  made  its  Tuesr  on  au    ttuvuciace   uuat.  point they were accompanied by auto to |  Creston by their son and daughter-in-law,  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bunce.  According to press despatches from  Victoria, Sanford Evans e.of - Winnipeg,  who is conducting an enquiry into fruit  problems in B.C. for the provincial government, is to visit the Kootenays and  is due in Creston at the end of the week.  msHffmmmm^sk%Se  WjyffBBBg&eB  F. Wilson and F. Hagen were visitors  at Boswell last week.  ��������� Birth���������On October 23rd to   Mr.  and  Mrs. Monrad Wigen, a son.  Birth���������On October 24th, to- Mr. and  Mrs. C. Ogilvie, a daughter.  Mrs.   Packman  and   family   left  for  ���������vriith j Kimberley last  week, where they will  reside for the next few months.  Miss Dorothy Payette, who has been  on the apple packing work at Boswell,  returned home on Saturday.  Elmer Ringheim pf Macleod, Alberta,  is renewing acquaintances in Wynndel at  present.  J-fltefee-ra������**  BJmtmr  Miss Laurs&And-^en bas been a visitor  Birth��������� On October 27th, to Mr. and  Mrs. Bohmer a son.  Mrs. Charlotte Ross is away on a visit  with friends at Maycroft, Alberta.  Axel Anderson of Creston has a been  here.for a couple of weeks making some  improvements in the interior of the Fred  Powers residence  Herb Sparrow, who* has been absent  foe about fifteen months, during which  time he has been employed at th^ Premier mine in the Stewart Lake district, as  well as at Slocan points, has just returned  for a holiday at the ranch.  Miss Helen Hurry of Nelson arrived at  the end of the week on a visit with her  father, George Hurry.  Rev. A, Gariick is due here on Sunday  morning for Church- of England service  at 11 o'clock. Sunday School will be an  hour earlier.  Seven tables of players were on hand  for the Community Society baidge and  whist on Saturday night at which the  prize scores at bridge were .made by Miss  Curtis and "W. *F. Edwards, and high  score at whist went to Frank Yerbury.  Tbe ditcher is making good time putting  down the main ditch for the domestic  water supply pipe line, and is now at  work on the Porhill road. It employs a  crew of eight men.  Tom Yerbury has arrived from Kimberley, and intends to spend the next  few months in partnership with his  brother, Harry, operating a trap line in  the Boundary Creek-Summit Lake district,  Geo. Hurry has juufc traded in hia  Ford car for a 1927 two-door Chevrolet  coach at the Premier garage, Creston  Miss Vera Lister has exchanged hor 1927  Chevrolet coach for a lft2S Chevrolet  coach.  Chas. HuBcroft is in charge of a crew o  about fourteen men building the new  link of the North and South highway  from tho Georgo Hurry placo to ,the  Idaho boundary. A CO foot road Is being constructed and it is about a mile  long.  Sales of Lister farm lands atlll continue  brink und in tho pttfifc two we-afce thoro  Have boon numoroua turnovera. These  Include tho purchase ot tlio AicGea plucw  by I>. J. McKee, who in already a land  owner.   There arc 20 a'croa In hia  , Mr. Cavanaugh of Kimberley. has just  .arrived on a visit with Mr. and Mrs B.  Johnson.  Marcel Senesael has been a visitor at  Cranbrook the past few days.  .  Beatrice and Fritz Molander of Cranbrook were weekend visitors with their  parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. P.  Molander.  Dennis Bush spent the weekend at  Kitchener, a ouest of Wesley Blauv  A number of Kitchener ladies were at  Creston on Friday night for the Women's  Institute bridge whist.  Mr. Anderson has gone to Ryan, where  he will be employed by the C.P.R. for a  couple of weeks.  Creston Playerfc*  rifchestra  first appearance at tl*je Grand  day   evening before'? an   aud  comfortably filled the theatre, and on all  sides the Players andassisting artists are  being~complimented 'pa the excellence of  the programme?submitted.  Notwithstanding the fact that the or--  chesta played underYsome disadvantage  in that the conductors, T. Goodwin, was  unavoidably absent,^ and  the  musicians  were temporarily in charge of Ted Staples,  the whole dozen orchestra offerings were  splendidly received^; The Players have  ah excellent string section with such experienced artists  *������>������- Mrs.   Lister,   Mr.  Whimster  and  Principal   Stephens   of  Canyon, and Lionel. Moore a young local  violinist, who also gave a good account  of himself Tuesday evening.   Dick Chandler,   cornet;      Geo.   H.   Kelly  saxa-  pbone, and Ted Staples, piano, were the  other members' of* the musicale septette,  and their work was of equally high order.*  The orchestra offerings were all numbers that the audience  appreciated  on  first  acquaintance Judging by the unstinted   applause. IThe marches,  however, were the big favorites, "Let's Go"  having to be given a repeat in the sec-  oned half of  the programme.   Sharing  the honors with the inarches were, the  Dutch dance,^Woj^den Shoes,, and the  waltz, "Sweet Dreams." a_  Mrs. Lister has .never been heard to  better advantage in uiolin solo work than  on Tuesday when ihe offered the Fifth  -^bcturae^y ������^^ a)s: ���������^eji^QMi.  played- Capribe Dahseuee. ^ Mrs. Geo.  H. Kelly was equally popular in two  vocal numbers, "The Little jDamosel"  ahd her encore, "Willie's Prayer" Mrs.  Kernaghan and Miss Jeanne Hall were  the accompanists of the evening, the  latter playing with ;Mrs Lister.  After Tuesday night's successful debut  Crestoh is to be congratulated on having  an orchestra of the excellence of the  Players, who on the merit of their initial effor can :look forward with con  fidence to a still more generous patronage  on their next appearance.  With the 18-hour electric power service  now available from the Rodgers plant S.  AjpSpeers has just, installed an electric  coffee grinder���������the first of these machines to be placed in town- It is the latest  Dayton model with a capacity of a pound  a minute.  Mrs. Fred Smith and son, Harry, and  daughter, Mrs. Herb Lewis, left at the  end of the week on a visit-with friends at  Fruitvale and Nelson. Harry is remaining at Fruitvale, and has contracted to  supply fuel yards In Trail, and Nelson  with cordwood this^wiiiter.  Dominion issues wi 1 be discussed by  Hon. J. H. King, minister of health  at a public meeting under Liberal auspices  at the Grand theatre on Friday night  next, November 8th. With him will be  D. D. McLean of Nelson. Liberal standard, bearer iri West Kootenay.  K*P* Grand Chancellor Hose  Dr. T. W. Fletcher o������ Vancouver, the  grand ��������� chancellor of British Columbia  Knights of Pythias, was accorded a  splendid reception on Thursday night  last, when in company with Col. Mallandaine,���������'���������.D.p;G*C.���������- ahe paid hia official  visit to Wild Rose Lodge, Creston.  Members of Crsston lodge turned but  100 per cent., and werfc supported , by-  visiting members from Trail, Rossland,  Cranbrook, Sirdar and other points.  Third rank waa conferred on a candidate, and the grand chancellor was warm  in his praise of the profficiency shown by  C.C. Roy Telford itnd tho other officers  of the lodge in the conferring of this  degree. Dr. Fletcher also delivered an  inspiring address in connection with the  building up of the Pythian Relief Fund.  At the close of proceedings there was  the UBtial banquet spread nt which timely  addresses wore given by Col.Mfdlandaine,  Bro. Conmnn, past chancellor of Medicine  Hat, Alberta; P. W. Willis, chancellor  commander, Cranbrook; tho grand chancer, and a number of others.  Wild Rose Lodge is having another  important meeting on Thursday evening,  November 7th, when Grand Chancellor  Lamport of tho grand lodge of Idaho,  will pay a fraternal visit and will bo  accompanied by members of the lodges  at Bonners Ferry and Sandpoint.  Local and Personal  The long streak of indian summer  weather come to an end on Sunday when  the Valley was favored with about half  ah inch of rain and colder mornings and  evenings, although not so severe as predicted by Foster.  Mr. and Mrs.* T. D. Bunce returned on  Saturday from a holiday visit at Spokane  and Kellogg,  Idaho.   From  tbe latter  Wild Rose Lodge Knights of Pythias is  looking for another enjoyable international get together on Thursday, November 7th, when Grand Chancellor Lampert  of the Idaho K.P. grand lodge will visit  Creston, and wiii be accompanied by  a* number of Idaho and -Washington  Pythians.  The B.C. Telephone Company has a  crew of linemen at work making repairs  on the lines and poles throughout the  village. The report is curre t that the  company intend to install a new system  of-wires in connection with the other  betterments that are to be made tp the  local system.     ,- a,  y ,'I^ere,,w,^_oiuite^a^^ of  members of the curling dub Wednesday  afternoon when a bee," was^ staged spreading earth to level up the rink it having  been found that one end was mare than a  foot lower, than the other. The annual  meeting of the club will be held before  the end of the month.  Pastor John Barnes arrived from Kimberley on Wednesday and announces  tbe Full Gospel Mission services for Suh-  ���������j day. will be at 10 a.m. and 3 p.m., with  Mir. Hewitt as speaker. He states that  the work is going to be re-established on  a firm basis and workers are arriving  from Victoria and Vancouver next week.  Futher announcements later.  Miss Jeanne Hall, nurse in training at  Nelson hospital, arrived home on Friday  on a two weeks' visit with her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. John Hall.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Staples were visitors at Bonners Ferry on Friday, Mrs,  WvR. Long accompanying them.  ���������- Mrs. Wheatley was a weekend visitor  at the Heric ranch, leaving on Monday  for her home in Missoula, Montana.  - Theo Tompkins^of Creston is a visitor  this week at the Dodds ranch.  Mrs. Quade of Washington is a visitor  this week with Mrs. Lee Heric.  Mrs. Leslie Timmons is a patient in  Cranbrook hospital to which town she  wad taken last week.  Up to the end of the. month over 90  cars of apples have been shipped from  Erickson with a prospect of the total  reaching at least the eveu 100.  Miss Florence Wood of Wynndel, who  has been staying with Mrs. Kayuen . fo?  the past two months, returned borne on  Wednesday.  T- W. Bundy has just been notified of  his success in winning first' prize for the  best station garden in the Cranbrook  division.  Another exciting motor mishap at the  rock point on the Canyon side of the  high level bridge occurred on Sunday  when the Dodge sedan of George Davie  ran into Keith Littlejohn's Ford, the  lighter car getting the worst of it.  Chicken  WANTED TO RENT���������Fruit ranch.  with residence. Wrlto Box 27, Review  Ofllco, Creston.  Chrlat Church .Ladica' Gullet are having n hrttltwrMvo nt th* Pikrlwh  Wall  on  Friday  November 15th, with cards at  , 8.   p.m.   prompt.    AdmiHsion 50 cents,  new  Everybody invited.  The Presbyterian Ladies Auxiliary are having the Annual  Thanksgiving  Dinner in  Trinity Church Basement  -      6.IS to 8 p.m*  8  In the absence of Mrs. Jenner, pianist  at the Grand theatre, on Saturday, due  to illness, the music for the show was  provided by an electric radio orthophonic  Victrola supplied by Creaton Drug &  Book Store. The-change was .much  appreciated, the records reproducing  organ, orchestral and band selections being heard to particularly good advantage.  The Exchange packing shed at Creston  and Creston Growers packing shed operations at Erickson woundup for the  season on Tnesday. The pack of apples  is completed but two or three of the  girls are still pocking pears. Due to a  much cleaner crop this year the number  of boxes of wrapped apples is* on a par  with 1928 whan the crop was heavier  but of poorer quality.  Eighteen tables of players were in  evidence at the birthday bridge whist  put on by Creston and District Women's  Institute on Friday night, the high score  prizes going to Mrs. W. H. Kemp and P.  W. Willia of Cranbrook. The second  prizes went to Miss Bum-stead and Kleth  Littlejohn. Consolation honors fell to  Mrs. Twigg and Ben Crawford. -The  cash intake was about $40.  Creston and district Women's Institute  havo awarded a pendant for competition  at Creston public school and will be  given monthly to the room making the  bent percentage of attendance. It was  "   "   " - in  AU  the   Delicacies of  the  Season attractively served*  *<*%������ %M * ��������� ** ^j^uSS  Everybody Welcome 1  won by Principal StftHwood*V������ room  September. At tho close of the year  the room winning it most times will get  a special prize���������a picture if won by ono  of the junior divisions, and some suitable  textbook if secured by a senior division.  Gymnasium worlc which ts being carried  on for the young poople of the commun-.  \ty in Trinity Church baHoment under  tho direction of Sam Steenstrup 3s proving exceptionally popular, with about -40  A 'Valuable Report  The annual report of the Associated  Boards of Trade of Eastern British  I Columbia, which covers its activities  for the past year and the ..proceedings  of. the last annual meeting held at  ifelwi&'lfiis JuStfcOme to band;   .  -llie booklet with its splendid illustrations of various industries conjoined  with the valuable, .statistical information appertaining to thia. Kootenays is  well worth study.       \  The annual address of President  Noble Blnns of ^ Trail is very interesting  and covers the whole field of the progress and development of the Kootenays during the past year.  Board of Trade Commissioner Fred  Starkey of Nelson files a report which  fairly bristles with facts concerning  all the larger and varied industries,  including as lt does metals, lumbering,  water powers and telephone lines,  public works, fruit and agricultural industry, freight rates, etc., as well as o  general resume of general statistical  conditions of the whole dominion.  Want of space precludes us from  quoting the valuable statistics, suffice  to say that congratulations are quite  ln order not only to the publishers btft  to tlie executive of the board for ita  magnificent effort ln getting out such  a compendium of matters vital to the  well being of Southern British Columbia as well worthy of the nine boards  of trade represented by delegates at  the 1929 convention and which by the  way is wdll named the "Kootenay  Parliament."  In this connection it Is gratifying to  note that the representatives of the  Creston Board of Trade took an active  part Jn the deliberations and it is with  a good deal of satisfaction that wo  note that Mr. CO. Rodgers very ably  presided over the sessions of the  Associated Boards, of which he Is vice-  president, owing to the unavoidable  absence of the president, who was  absent on account of Illness.  Mr. Rodgers received many warm  eulogies for thc efficient manner in  which ho handled the many intricate  problems which came before him.  President Mallandaine of the Creaton  Board was also quite prominent m  bringing several resolutions before thc  convention.  The next annual convention will. be  held at Cranbrook, B.O.  boys taking instruction every Monday  night, and 25 girls each Wednesday evening. In thc space available tmpeseework  nnd standing and chiropractic exerchwsu  are all that can be token until hucIi timo  aa more equipment can be noeured. Larger quarters would also bo apbrcciatcd  by tbe young athletes. THE   REVIEW,    CRESTON B.    O*  0  Bifiglif metal packages  i&eeiji If always fresftu  A New Musical Device  *Fsresfa team ������&e gas?*ens*  Tiie National Value ox Radio  Va- ' '  -VSCaen the automobile began coming into use 25 or 30 years ago, it,was  looked upon as a luxury for the rich, another means of1 providing for their  entertainment and catering to their enjoyment, but not to be regarded as a  new means of transportation for the great masses of the people. Yet within  the short span of a quarter of a century the automobile has revolutionized  our habits and modes of living:, until today the family that does not own a  car is the exception, rather than the rule. At first It was the common  practice to criticize the farmer who bought a car; now it is recognized as  a practical farm necessity. What was to be a plaything of the rich has  become the most popular means of transportation, -and is seriously challenging the railways as carriers of freight for the shorter hauls. The automobile,  too, has altered aU preconceived ideas in road-building and the value an 3  necessity of good roads.  Within even more recent years has come the discpvery of the radio.  This, too, was accepted at first as more or less of a plaything, something* to  "Theremin"     Has     Tonal     Quality  " StasHar   To   Cello   Or   Violin  Now you can be a musician without ability. -  ���������All that is /necessary is to'hum. a  time, wave your hands over a" gadget  created by. the Radio Corporation of  America, and you get a fine musical  effect.  The new device . is called the  "Theremin" and has'a tonal quality  similar to the cello or violin. It was  displayed atv opening of the radio  world's fair recently, having a place  in the,exhibit because it is operated by two antennae.  UFE WAS A BURDEN  Health   Restored   Through   the  Use Of Dr. Williams' Pmfc  Pills  ������T am writing to express my gratitude for what Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills have done for me.'* says Mrs.  W. J. Dowling, Tottenham, Ont., and  further says: "I was so badly run  down that I felt that life was- a  burden. The doctor said my trouble  was due to poor blood, but his medicine did not help me. My face was  sallow, any. lips bloodless and &t the ,  least exertion nay heart would palpi- j possifcl  tate so violently tliat I would have  to lie" down. ..My feet and legs would"  provide pleasure in the form of musical entertainment in th^ hamClte I gSgbtl Wt a^taT* !5t  value in this respect, especially in rural ��������� homes, and in towns, and villages -.,.      -  not enjoying the advantages which the large cities possess ia the way of  concerts and theatres, was quickly appreciated. Then came the broadcasting of grain and other market quotations, weather forecasts, live news'  bulletins; and; information of general interest and value to the rural dweller;  hours and days in advance of the time he would otherwise receive th& same.  As a result, within recent years, radio has been installed in tens of thousands  ofhome3.  In a very notable way the value and infiuence of the radio has been  est ended in the last two or three years through the linking up of a number  of stations through which programmes of exceptional merit are inad6 available to all parts of tlie continent, even the world. One such chain after-: another has been created, but beyond one or two attempts, ��������� notably "the  Diamond Jubilee broadcast front Ottawa, in 1927,���������Canadian listehers-in  have not had the -benefit of Dominion-wide Canadian programmes, but have  had to depend largely on TJnited States stations.  All this is now changed, and this year Canada is being favored with  Dominion-wide broadcasts, sponsored by large Canadian corporations, equal  in every respect to the best that is presented in the "United States. These  Canadian programmes are now available several nights every week and the  finest symphony orchestras and artists of the large Eastern Canadian cities  can be*heard in Western Canada homes. Not only so, but some of the outstanding musicians of Great Britain are being brought to Canaxia to broadcast over these Canadian chains.  In the past when tJutstanding statesmen like Rt. Hon. Ramsay MacDonald visited Canada, a comparative small number of people in Ottawa,  Toronto or Montreal had the privilege of hearing him. On his recent visit  to Ottawa, when he^was the guest of the Government of Canada, at a tate  dinner, hundreds of thousands of Canadians from Halifax to Victoria,  listened to his inspiring address in tlie Houses of Parliament. His plea, for  international goodwill and World peace, his insistence that these could only  be achieved through a "will to peace" on the part of the people themselves,  was listened to "by hundreds of thousands, and received by them, as a direct  per.������onal message, couched in homely language, and reinforced with all the  sincerity of which Mr. McDonald is capable. In other words, the Prime  Minister" of Great Britain was enaibled to talk, not merely to President  Hoover and Premier Mackenzie King, but to untold millions of people in the  "United States and Canada.  The national, yes, international, value of such addresses cannot be correctly estimated. The radio has become one .of the most powerful factors  in breaking down the suspicions, the ill-will, the fears, ���������>which exist and  develop across international boundary lines. The fact that statesmen can  thus appeal direct to the masses of the people, their own and those of other  nations, must prove a tower of strength to thc cause of true democracy and  better world understanding.  Even so, the radio is still in ita infancy. What wonders it will yet unfold  to us in five, ten or twenty years, can hardly be imagined. It may bring  improvements so vast, including television with the broadcasting of moving  pictures and current happenings, and other developments as to malce the  radio achievements of today seem very crude indeed.  condition I waLs urged by a friend to  try Df. WiB-ains' Pink Pills, I got  three boxes, ���������and to my delight,;by  the time I had used them I began to  feel better.     1 got a further ^supply  Made North-West Passage  Attempt Of Hndson's Bay Fur Trad  ing Ships Was Successful  -Thr6e ships,engaged    in> the -fur  trade and ownedjby the Hudson's Bay  Company, have, .between them' forced  the dreaded northwest   passage,   according to news . reaching: the Hud-,  son's, Bay Oompany offices at London,  England; The ships are the "Bay of  Chlmo.'O-Fort- James,"   and   "Fort  MacPherson. The "Bay of Chimo" left  Vancouver   last   July   and     sailing  through     the     dangerous     Behring  Strait, reached Point Barrcw on July  24, and Cambridge Bay-on South Victoria Island on August 25.  Last year the schooner Fort James,  under tlie command-of Captain Bush,  stalled from Montreal sand - having  wintered in the ice, began with the  coming of spring a. 4ong fight to  reach King William Land. Thh vessel  was joined there by the "Fort Mac-  Pherson,* which cruises within the  Arctic Circle as a -supply ship for  trading posts and exploration purposes. The Fort MacPherson had  sailed from Cambridge Bay, .the farthest point reached by the "Bay of  Chime" -      ���������  In this way, three vessels contract-  | ed to do what would have been: im-  for 'one alone to accomplish. During the winter, locked in  the ice, those aboard the "Fort  Jaines" endured great hardships and  for most of the time were actually  prisoners in the frozen waters. It is  thought that the successful attempt  |f to-force this pa&sage may mean that  Tttm. Brcalhe-ahU Te&iet  WltiiJIiW-  Discovers New Anaesthetic  Toronto    Doctor    Mayers    Important  Announcement At Meeting...  In Chicago  Cyclopropane, a new? anaesthetic  gas which does not interfere with  normal, functioning ,of the body, 'was  described by G. H. W. Lucas,, of the  Toronto University i Department of'  Pharmacology, at the eighth annual  congress <of anaesthetists in Chicago."  Lucas said the gas was in an experimental stage, having been administered only to'animate as yet, but expressed great hopes for its early  adoption by hospitals.  felt fmyiself fgrowing stronger. The  color'returned to my cheeks and lips  andl:?feltv% new interest in life. .To;  sum. up*! can how say that I am feeling" fine, Cor which I give the credit  to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, which I  -strongly recommend to- all weak-  girlsand .women.  .A useful book, "Building Up the  Blood," will-be sent free on request  by the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville,? Ont.  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are sold  by all druggists or will be sent by  mail, post paid, on receipt of price  50c. Try them today.    -  .^d'-Vi^^^hl^ing''"toeni.:     Daily yl j skins- Tvill be brought more "quickly  to Britain than In the past: An official erf the Hudson's Bay Company  declared that it remains" "to ~ be seen  whether such a journey is a .commercial proposition. If this proves to be  the case, the dangerous voyage from  Vancouver through Behring Strait  will be avoided.  A Dangerous Stunt    '  Ih England "wing-walking," a  "stunt"among airmen of leaving the  cockpit of . their ^p^nesf and walking  along* the "wings, is liable to cause a  great strain on the smaller machines.  The Air Ministry have announced  that if the practice is not stopped, it  will be prohibited.  Corns cripple the feet and make  walking a torture, yet sure relief in  the shape of Holloway's Corn- Remover is within reach of all. *  High Grade Crop  According to the manager of the  Canadian Wheat Pool, which markets  the larger percentage of the wheat  crop of Canada, most of this year's  crop is grading No. 1 and No. 2, and  there is so little of the lower  grades passing through the elevators  that hardly enough -of grades- 4,  5 and 6 can be. found to make up  composite samples for grading purposes,    a  Her Utile Boy  Was Very fill With. .  Summer Complaint  Mrs. Ray Fisher, Lebret, Sask..  writes:���������"For over a month, last  summer, my little boy was suffering  from summer- complaint. He got so  bad there began to be traces df blood  In his stool, and anything he ate  would not stay on his stomach very  long. He became so weak he could  not stand up. A neighbor recommended  "E> i s c o u raged  and   in   despair   I  sent  for  a  bottle,  not  expecting  any  more  benefit than  from     the     many  other   medicines  I  had   used,   but, to  my      surprise      I  noticed   a   change  after he had taken  a  few .doses,  and  before  the " bottlo  \ was half used he was the same hap-:  ' py,  healthy  boy  he   was   before  he  took  sick."  Put tip only   by   The   T.   Milbura  Co.. Ltd., Toronto, Ont.  An Interesting Collection  Who Invented Eye-Glasses  Valuable   Documents   Presented   To  Library Ol Toronto University  A collection of historic documents  Illustrations, maps, autographs and  letters has been presented to thc lib-  No One Really Knows Whore Credit  Should Bo Given  Many million persons    use    them,  but do not know who invented tliem.  Who did invent spectacles?   -, This  rai-y at the University of Toronto by 'wan one of the hardest questions  Henry Sproatt. It includes the first wnich faced tho recent London Con-  example of typography in Upper jvress 0f Spectacle Makers.  Canada, a speech made by Sir John j yy*. E. Hardy, ono of the organizers  Graves Simcoc, a proclamation made ol* ^e congress, said that many years  nt Newark in 1795. and letters from 0f study have been devoted trying to  Sit* Isaac Brock, William Lyon Mac- 'fllui ,nut who first made eye-glasses.  Icenzlo, Bishop Strachan and many j ������it tH thought," lie said, "that the  other Canadians f.uued Iii biytory,       jcredit   muy   bo   given  noger  Kacon,  ������.i_.m. j.,r    : ".... ia  .-.������������������".���������^ j the English philosopher and scientist  of the 14th century, but the situation  has boon complicated by tbe rocont  discovery of lenses in an old Carthaginian sarcophagus,  "There is no pn������of, however, that  theue lenwes were used far defective  sight; tliey may have boen burning  glasses. Spectacles came into general use in this country aftor tlio invention of printing,"  Wife (who Ims cnught her husband  Hqurindoring a penny on a fortune-  tolling   machine):   "Il'm!   Ho   you're  Earache  Heat an ir>an spoon. Place four  drops of liniment and four  drops of sweet oil In It, mix  and put one or two drops In  the war.  g ^p^wmmmtM,tM-ymiamm.nMiit,mmiwt*iMmww.m.mM,>m,.Mi^.i.m*m  Demonstrates New Form  Of Rejuvenation Operation  Anicricn Surgeon May Threw Light  On fEternal Quest For Youth  Man's eternal quest for youth held  the attention of a group .of surgeons  attending the American College of  Surgeon's clinic recently, after Dr.  V.D. fLcspenasse, Chicago, demon-i  started a new form, of rejuvenation  operation. Although the college has  not given official sanction to this type  of surgery, the operation is causing  comment.  , Phlebophlebosbomy, meaning "vein  &> vein" In the surgeon's vernacular,  forms' the basis of Dr. Lespenasse's  new tcchiquc. The surgeon joins  certain veins in the lower abdomen,  causing thc blood to follow a different course and thus, it Is claimed,  revitalizing thc glands, The operation does not Involve the transplanting of glands or the .use of glandular  extracts.  Dr. Lespenasso, in 1922, performed  a rejuvenation upon Harold P. Mccormick, prominent Chicagoan.  Thc surgeon said that his .method had  paused the experimental stage and  lias boon used on many patients,.  I>r. William A. Osborne, Melbourne, Australia,, de.au of the faculty  of medicine and chairman of tho cancer research committee of tho University of Melbourne, was amongst  those awarded honorary fellowships.  To Esiablfsh Sheep Ranch  It is reported that a sheep rancher  in Nebraska has -bought eighteen sections of land at Finnigan, Alberta,  along the river, upon which he intends to set out'.a flock of sheep numbering bout 20,000 next spring.  Alberta Wheat Pool Elevators  The Alberta Wheat Pool's 468 elevators    are    valued    at    $6,000,0 00.  Eighty-five elevators were built' this  year and 35 purchased.  Fatty food Is most valuable in  ! building up the nerves, according to  I medical scientists.  L0  W.    N.    U.    1600  beautiful   an<\   eharmLr.***;  wife, nro  you!   Not while  I'm   alive,  i/Uorarnv   not. while I'm alive."  lluabiess Not 86 Oood  Wheelbarrow manufacturer*, wnct  Stiff in Chicago Ihe other day, admit?  tod that their business hnd dwindled  to littlo moro than thc export* trado  and decided to make only 22 models.  Instead of the 168 varieties thoy had  boon producing. One trouble has boon  tbat Lhe wheelbarrow has no tiport  model,  Stop fi.lllki.ja-: litilr will* M(iMk,riVi������ XJui-  mem..  JsBT HM1 t., B P o  Nowadays, j>eople take Aspirin for  many little nehes ond pains, and as  often ns thoy encounter any pain;  Why not? It is a proven antidote for pain.   It works!  And j^ptrin tablets are abat)M  lately! harmless. You''. feave"'.' th-3  medical profenalon's word for that j  thay do not de-press tlio heart.  So, don't let a cold "ma its  couwe." Dm'l wait lor a "headache to "wear off." Or roj&ard,  neuralgia, neurltlo, or ovon rheum- ^  atltim xm eomothina you must endure. Only a physician can copo  with tho cauHc of such pain, but  vviii,8 -cftWi sJtv'ayo tiirft to* at. Acj-Wtj'  tablet lor relief,  ��������� Aspirin is alwayti available, and  it never fall������ to he).p. Famil3ari*a  youruolf with Its many uuca, and  nvoid a lot of nccdlooB ouflferin^  if-lAh   Bm^^ Bl^M fl  I^^^H HI  Im  ^QmmSBP   Ww ip     ^*\w       ^**W   ^*w      ^Bv "*"SP  YHAOH MMftK, ft&a. ,������?������-���������  9  TTTR    KKVTT^Wa    ^FFJTON.    B.    C.  NSSTER  TOCAMBAliAY  EBAFPC8NI���������S)  *  Ottawa:���������The appointment of an  Italian minjstefto Canada,- was forecast'in cabledespatcb.es received-here,  that Agostino "Ferr-ante DSyRuffsno,.,  Italian consul-general borer would  soian be transferred to Philadelphia  and that lie will ' be. succeeded in  Ottawa by Count Delfino Roger! Dl  Villanova, counsellor and senior, assistant at the Italian embassy in  London, England.  The despatches forecasting that  Italy would - ultimately follow the  example' of thev United" "States,-  Frsnce and Japan by appointing a  minister to the Dominion has caused  considerable interest in government  circles. Some tiane ago there, was  a similar .report .with respect to Germany. The Department of External  Affairs would make no official cam-.  ment with regard to eiih'er report.  However, there is a general impression that Canada's diplomatic services  abroad will be extended. Germany  rand Italy appear as likely countries  with which Canada woufd next exchange ministers.  -Marquis Fcrrante. in an interview,  said* that he knew nothing of- reports  emanating f ronv London that his gov-'  eminent would appoint a m'nister to  Canada. 'It is quite possible," he ss  quoted as saying, "but it m������y not be  for some time yet."  fence  Chinese Healers. In Narcotics. Given  Long- Jail Term  Vancouver,   B.C. ��������� Traffickers   in  riarcotics received severe sentences at  the close of the fall assizes, when  Mr. Justice D. A. MacDonald sentenced Henry Chow, 25-year-old Chinese, to seven yeavs in the penitentiary, a fine of $1,000 and 10 lashes.  Chow was convicted of having cocaine  and. morphine in bis possession.  Nip Gar. alias Jang^ Shee,,.55-year-  old ,'Ch'nese woman,, convicted pf a  -"charge of selling* opium,    was    sentenced to seven years    imprisonment  and* fined 91,000. yP^   -    ^  - Spirit 01 tlie West  Nothing To Worry About, Newspaperman ' Tell**. Easterners  Toronto.���������"The,spirit of the west is  steady and hopeful," sa������d Thos. Miller,; of the Moose Jaw" Times, here  for the meeting of the directors of  the Canadian Press. Mr. Miller is a  well-known western newspaper man  and was a charter ,member "of "the  Western Associated Press . when it  started in Winnipeg, 22 years ago.  Also tie farm's himself on a cons'der-  able scale, being interested in three  sections, nearly 2,000 acres, under  cultivation in Saskatchewan:  "This is not a bad economic  crop  for the west," he said, -'with 230,000-  000   bushels   of   high-grade   wheat.  There was a great saving in operating cost, because we did not import  a single harvester,- farmers garnering  the crop with their own  labor,   the  combine harvester now-widely in use  being in part responsible. Of course,  there  are cases. of individual  hardship,  some farmers not even saving  seed, but these are being taken care  of- by -mun'cipal and ^farmers'- organizations, and it is unlikely it will be  necessary 1o ask Ottawa for financial  help as was the case s-ome years ago.  "'We  expect to  get higher  prices,  and the sentiment of the west is behind the Wheat Pool  in refusing  to  sell at bargain rates, proof lying in  the fact that farmers not .in the pool  are, also Holding "vvheat for a rising  market.  "Looking to next year, there were  good rains east of Regina a fortnight  ago, but not in the Moose Jaw district. -The astonishing thing this season has been the remarkable showing  on summerfallow seeded -fco spring  wheat, where not a drop of rain fell  throughout tbe growing season, and  yet a, s'x to 12-bushel crop was reaped. Our pra'rie soil is not like your  soil down here, because "when we get  GEOLOGIST   fRESCCRNS    FROM  r  -:   -"' north:  To TafceOfer Branch Lmes  Statement   Made ' That   CiNJR.   WOE  Operate Ctanberry To Slierritt- .  ' Gordon Branch  yXYinBapeg^-^r-Announcenient ia made  that the branch line from Cranberry  to'the Sherritt-Gordon mine at Cold  Lake will be taken over by-the Canadian National Railways at the end of  October:  -   It is expected that when the branch  isv taken   over there will  be  a tri  RAIN STORAGE  FdSlS BEUEYED  m*4fm. -ar-few* "mTr&mwv j^wrarw-t  KrBEJMWWfcK  Fears; for the safety of Geoffrey  Winnipeg.���������The grain storage crisis  has passed. Yawning-bins at country  points contain more than enough storage  space to aeccamnodate the un-  weeidyrpas^ge7sdrvicelo andfrom | ������ari������ted portion of the 1929 crop.  The Pas and a daily freight service.  H. MacLean, president of the Dominion Constructi6n Company, stated  that work on the branch had been  completed well ahead of schedule.  Local mining men believe that the  taking over of the line by the C.N.R.  will lend great impetus to mining in  Northern Manitoba. Work on many  1 *rtromsssncr' ^ros^ects have betn held  Gilbert,  above,  geologist    with    the   up tliey state, because of the exorbi-  Dominion Explorers, have been allay  IJ-.lLlm      UafB U      Kfi.  *..m,l..m.4m.      ������**... nV������. V.������3k..Vr      ^m*  ed by the news .of his arrival at Fort  ^ Cold Lalce mining area by winter  Simpson.4 He, was to- have been picked  trails.  up by the MacAlpine party and for a  time it was. not known whether he  had been forced down with them or-  was awaiting their arrival. "Punch"  Dickins - brought him and three  others out dining an unsuccessful  flight to locate the MacAlpine party.  Believes Draft Satisfactory  Renews Arts Competition  Eight Prizes Are Again Offered By  Lord WilHngdon  Montreal.���������Lord Willingdon,    Governor-General of Canada, has informed   Sir   Arthur   Currie,   principal   of  McGill  University,  by  letter  of  the  _ j renewaj 0f the Willingdon arts oom-  Manitoba   Cabinet   discusses   Agree- j petitlon> inaugurated last year. Eight  ment For Beturn Ot Resources prizes. in all are offered with a view  W-nnipeg.-r-Tentative draft agree- of furthering and encouraging culti-  ment for transfer of natural resources I vation of art and literature. Four  will probably be atisfactory to Mani-   prizes of  $100  each  are  offered for  toba, believes .Hon. Charles Stewart,  Minister of the Interior. The DCmin-  ion minister conferred with members  of the Manitoba cabinet on the first  occasion for informal discussion of-  the draft.  With certain modifications suggest  competition in music, two in literature of $100 each, one in painting of  ������100,  and one prize in sculpture of  $200.  Freight Rates Hearing  ed at the conference, the draft was . *  rain it goes into tne ground and deos considered to meet with the approval | Board Of Railway Commissioners To  not wash away. It is a remarkably ��������� 0f the government. Every member of j Consider Cases Bast and West  open season- and we may get "good j the cabinet was present, with the ex- j Ottawa.���������T������vo important hearings  rains yet, but if we do hot there will j ception of Premier John Sracken, \ before the Board of Railway Commrs-  be snow and frost seepage in the J w;ho is absent in the Old Country. Ap- j sioners will likely take place this fall,  spring and good  rains  in. May  and "j plication.- of the Manitoba Power Com- j when the request of the maritimes for  Fanners' deliveries are falling off  and are being balanced by the  movement to the lake head. And  lake head bins are being kept level  -by grain boats "steaming steadily  eastward.'  Attentive observers of the western  storage situation regarded these  omens with relief. They looked.back  on a car-rationing move during the  first half of October by both the  Canadian National and the Canadian  Pacific railways; they remembered  the fear &. month and, more ago that  Port .Ajrthur and Fort-^Williarn elevators might soon be filled to overflowing-an������L that the- yards- would he-  erammed with loaded grain cars.  Just 60,000,000 bushels of wheat remain' to be hauled to the country elevators by prairie farmers, it was estimated. And aggregate country  storage on October 23���������after a drop  for' the second successive day following continued rise ������or weeks ���������  stood at 86,640,000 bushels. The.  bins still have capacity for more than  72,000,000 bushels, allowing range for  12,000,000 bushels of undelivered  grain tn addition to the wheat. "  With grain deliveries falling off at  present, it is considered only a matter, of time before movement to the  lake-head will show a corresponding  drop. Handlers of the grain are .desirous of having no more grain at  hand in terminal elevators after the"  laKe shipping season closes hi November tban is necessary to accommodate  their winter needs. It   is    more  economical storage in local elevators  to the greatest .possible extent. \  June will put the crop on its feet. But  it is too early to talk about the 1930  erbxx , Tell .people in the east there*  is hottiing to woryy abotit in the  prairie west."  gate  Advisory Board T^ Discuss Applying  To Cotton Goods  Ottawa.���������The reference, from   the  Minister of Finance to the tariff adr  Visory -board to investigate the fifty  New Claimant For Earldom  Third   Man   1st   Disputing   Claim   Of  .Alberta. Rancher  London, England.���������The dispute over  the right to the earldom of Egmont,  and the extensive estates near' Ring-  pany for extended pulpwood limits is | lower grain* rates over the transconti-  to be considered at a conference to ' nentai railway and that of Alberta in  be held on Mr- Stewart's return from connection with coal rates will be  the west.       . * , presented. \-   .  ~ No dates have yet been fixed for  these hearings, and as yet no formal  application has been received from  the mar." time provinces. It is expected, however, that these- will be set  within the next day or so-  Plans For Convention  To  per cent. British content provision in * Wood; in Hampshire, bas been compli  the preferential tariff applied on cot  ton  -gdods from   Britain coming   to  Canada, will open here on November  7. This, was decided by W. H. Moore,  chairman of thc board, following a  conference lasting all forenoon - between members of the board and  representatives of the British high  cornmlssloner's office.  cated by the appearance of a third  claimant, namely, JR.. Power, retired  optician of Hay dock,. Lancashire. He j sists of C. M, Learmouth, J. G. Rob  Dominion   Breeders'   Association  Meet In Regina Next Mcrtfh  Regina.���������Preliminary arrangements  for, the convention of the Dominion  Breeders' Association. to be held in  Regina, on March 24 to 28, 1030, were  given attention by the Saskatchewan  Livestock Board, at a recent meeting.  A committee to take charge of  these plans was appo'nted.      It con-  ������������������'i-SSjiing November Thirtieth  TJoklo.���������The Japanese delcgat'on to  tbejiLpndon naval conference inflate  Jarjuarir, will sail from here for  Seafftlei on Novembor 30, proceeding  frojj3rj'.':,;that city to Washington for a  visit wtthiPresident Hoover. and Secretary Istlmsoii before going to London.?: ���������?'?'���������.!���������', ���������''���������'���������"��������� '':       '' ":'y r'Sr '���������'?';   .-.:.'  .���������,;���������.'gfoiecctsds Dean Ling   ���������  Saskatoon.--rDr. R. A. Wilton, bead  of the English Department   .of    the  ^University 61? Saskatchewan. ha3 been  . appointed to theeducatlontil: c.ounc :1 of  the province, flucceedinig Dean G. H.  ��������� Ling, also pf tho ..University, Premie1"  , J, T. M. Andet-Fon announced. Tho appointment Is effective immediately;  \ Hav<v'Nb1Pc>Uttca'ri.C.,KhtN   ';'  Mexico City.--The Department   ol  ��������� Interior  han  ruled  women  have  no  political lights in Mexico, nnd henco  cannot vot'o.'in the presidential dec-  ' tions Nqvenxbcr 17. Ita riding waa in  ;; answer to a query of women's clubs  In the atnto of Coahuila, '       >  claims tov be a descendant of Hon,  Philip Tufton Perceval, a brother of  the fifth earl, Frederick Perceval, of  Pr'ddis. Alberta, is at present disputing the earldom, witb James William  Perceval, 6G-year-old baker of vNqrth  London. The Alberta man was? believed to be the heir presumptive during the late; earl's life and on the  death of the. eari ..came to England,  arid for a brief. time, occupied the estate. .?    ' i - 'y  T.   Elderkin,   and  R.   A.  ertson,   D  Wright.  These Canadian Breeders' Associations meet in Toronto customarily,  having met in the west, previously  only once. .That .was. in Calgary a  number of years    ago.    '-They  League Receives Notes  Geneva.���������The secretariat of the  League of Nations has received from  the Canadian Government for registration 'and publication, copies " of  notes exchanged August 2 and September 19, 1928, by Canada and tho  United States with reference to an  agreement for tlie exemption of ^hipping companies from income tax]  Less Unemployment In Britain^  Montreal;~-Whilc unemployment is  ;stUl -a serious question in Great ..Britain, it is not so manifest as. one  might oxpecW nccordfng to A. T. Wel-  doh, vicqipres.dent of the Canadian  Nat'onal ..Railways who has just returned from a trip abroad. The country ni a whole, has the appearance of  growing prosperity.  .Ottawa.���������^A 17-year-old Indian,boy,  showed modern agriculturists how tb  do their, stuff recently, and won; first  are i prize in the international plowing con-  meeting in Regina, in 1930, on the j test against 369 opponents. George  invitation of the Saskatchewan -Live- Barlow was the winner. He pwns.var  stock Breeders and the Regina Board farm, .which he bought himself at;  of,Trade. .';:     HMiddlepbrt." ;-  Urges Free Speech  UtanMarw  Best Way To Deal With Communists  Say? Miss McPhail  Toronto, _ Ont.���������-Miss Agnes McPhail, Canada's only* woman member  of parliament, in an interview referring to trouble between the local police  and Communists, said:  "My opinion of the way to deal  with the matter Is to let the Communists have free speech. In the  ���������words .of some one who spoke about  Hyde Park, In England, ' Queend  Park might be a real safety valve  for Toronto exuberant Communists.  The police have been making themselves the laughing stock of all think-'  ingjjeople. It is the silliest business  I have heard for some time."  Sails To New Fields  Galli-Curcl After a Big Season  To  ZINC PRODUCTION IN CANADA  London, Kngl and.���������Two xvnr opponents In German East Africa, Gen-'  eral von Lettow-V'orbeck and Oenernl  Smuts, will meet at a dinner of British and South African noldiont,-  ���������Bailors and nut-men hero ou December  2.     SuiUtH Will QVOpOM. a tOl'AHt to blM  former opponent.  Will Be Guest Of Honor  North Battjoford, Sa-sk.--Prcmfcc  J. T. M: Anderson'will be tho gticst of  liouor at the .anuuui rally spout'ored  by the Board:of Trade, which will be^  held hioroy Tuesday, November 12.  More than 2.000 people attended the  function last year when farmers from  all partH of the district came ������n fojf  tho day'H entertainment.  W.    N.    XJ.    Ifloffl  JUillcf Fund For Mlnerm,  London,!England.���������Thc fund fot* ro-  llef of,-distress among the frnnlllcs  of uriemployod coal miners has been  reopened for Uio coming winter. Various grants! have already been aliocat  in  zoo  o  i- :  p  Q  Z  (A  O ao  S  ^ to  L  CANADIAN ZINC OUTPUT  ANb CONSUMPTION  8925r28  IB20  co m ft tj -Mr wnrp ow  se  PRODUCTION  ZLnce Is one of the metals of which Canada now. produces a heavy  exportable surplus, tho last few, years having witnessed a rapid Increase in  the spread between. domestic production and consumption.  According to  figures published by the American Bureau of Metal Statlutlcs, tho Canadian  output  of  zinc  last  pear  amounted  to  about  four  times   the   domestic  ooauiutnptlon. British Columbia, account.**, for much the jpreatci.  pairt, with  cd and altogether   about   $2,500,000 [Quebec an the other main "contributor. Incidentally, thc growth of production  will be {���������pent. Tho distribution of ro- jimrt converted Klhc from a minor to a highly Imixn-tnnt Item In Canadian  will  Utiuj .'i.u������  ionu   uniirciy   oj   mtncraB protiuetiou, Ll������c vulue ot' ihe output hmL y������Jttr exceeding ton mUJion  '.' Regina.-r-Madanie GalH-Curcl will  sing at The Armouples, Regina, on  Wednesday, November 6lh, ^before she.  sails to a new field, almost the final  one on the globe that her rare voice  and. personality have not already  charmed. The diva's tour of the cities  of Japan and China, with concerts "  also at Manila,, In the Philippines,  stat-ts in February and ends In early  summery ..���������     T       .  For a number of years letters have  been coming to Messrs. Evans and  Salter, managers of Madame Gallt-  Curcl, insisting that the diva be  spared by America long enough to  tour the Orient. It wsa exactly the  some, this long wid positive insistence, before tlie diva made her tour  of tlie British Isles, and later mode a,  still more extended slng.'ng Journey  to Australia and New Zealand.  This season again starting In early  October, the famous singer is booked  Bolldly in concert for November,and  December. Again in January and the^  opening of February sho Is engaged  for her usual opera appearances at  the Metropolitan. Then ''"cowfw the  Galli-Curcl tour in loitdn on which the  sun rises first. .. v*        .  mlt***m*���������0^tmC|m*mmm*mm���������^mm''���������' mt* ��������� , .��������� ������������������^���������������������������^ "w  The Chinese Free Masons off the  World   in  their  convention   at   SiSk'  Francisco   pledged   $100,000    for    a  peace tempto in SUansrhaJ.  ut������  clothing.  dollnrs.  Mtinicn, <*unxnut.y, v/uh jounuea i������y  tlie* monlto.  ,.11.1 /  THE  CBESTON  BBV1EY9  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance;  $3.00 toTI.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON,  B.C.,  FRIDAY, NOV.   I  Survival of the Fittest  prospect of 120,000 boxes of apples  but due the prolonged dry spell  these figures were, in August, reduced to a total of about 90,000  boxes. Enquiry last week at the  Rodgers box factory elicited the  information that over 125,0QQ  apple boxes had been sold prior  to tfoeeiid of September and orders were still coming in.   In this  growing industry really is���������comparatively speaking, of course.  When this melon was cut it is  announced $158,927 was paid  out through the Vembh branch;  $140,631 through Kelowna local;;  $76^Sa&t<feehtieton:. $44,856 at  Salmon'Min; $10,101 at Grand  Porks, ancl $9,338 to locals in the  LAND FOR SALE OR RENT  Several 10-acre tracts, all with buildings and water. Apply E. NOUGUIER,  Canyon, B.C.  AT THE  Commercially speaking, the  publishing of weekly newspapers  in the smaller centres of British  Columbia may now truly be classified as among the hazardous  occupations of the times.  Less than six months ago for  excellent financial reasons the  long established Greenwood Ledge  was compelled to discontinue  publication and a sort of merger  was effected with the Grand  Forks Gazette.  This month comes word that  the Summerlahd Review is discontinued and has been absorbed  by the Penticton Herald,  In taking oyer the Review the  Herald has this to say:    "Recent  history of small town weeklies has  shown very clearly that conditions  have changed greatly within the  past   decade   or two.   Automobiles, radios, movies and so on  have completely altered the aspect  of everyday life, both socially and  in commerce.    Increasing expense  in the printing business has made  it plain that only papers in the  larger and more centrally located  fields can survive.   Residents in  the smaller communities expect a  newspaper of a size and quality  which the village weekly cannot  provide.'*  Kootenays. ^Infignring out the  course, is the supply 1 territory; covered by _the locals! in  for    Kootenay   Lake! tha Kootenays the tfoswell-Cres-  ton Valley district must be excluded. Growers in these latter  districts are paid independently  througli the s^ub-central at Creston.  output, of  required  points, but these quantities are  not at all large. Too, it is worthy  of note that where attention has  been given to proper cultivation  apples are showing remarkable  size considering there has.been  hardly more than an inch of rainfall since about June 20th.  CRnic With X-Ray  Watch  On Sunday afternoon there was  a motor crash that did about $200  of damage at the rock point on  the Canyon side of the high level  bridge accross the Goat River,  and this is by n% means the first  of such mishaps of like or less  serious consequences. Some time  ago the Victoria Colonist advised  that an appropriation would be  available once the tourist season  was over for road widening between Washout Creek fhd Kus-  Dr. A. S. Lamb, travelling provincial  health officer and tuberculosis specialist,  held a chest clinic in Creston on Sunday  and Monday,   A number of cases were  examined and X-rays taken where necessary.      The    Tranquille   Tuberculosis  Society have provided a portable X-ray  and a public health nurse to assist in  these clinics, which are held at intervals  in all the larger centres of British Columbia.   AU expenses incurred in the use of  the X-ray and by the nurse are paid by  the Ts*anquil!e Tuberculosis Society with  funds raised by the sale of the Christmas  seal.  I have placed in stock an  ussorttnent of Watch Crystals and can repair ail  broken crystals on any  make of watch from sizes  12 to 18.  kanook. and the Review believes j  it would be good business to aunex  a few dollars from such a grant  and give the Canyon bridge rock  point long-needed attention.  Judging from reports on the proceedings at the Legion annual  meeting there are a number of returned men who would appreciate  employment right now.  Greston Farmers Institute  MAWSQN  GRESTON  N&w Stos*&  We.invite yoft to inspect our  new stock of  BURgbb's SBaaes  SR������BfoB9������Bm&  and  B���������gtGh������n iMtemmSBm  Full stock.    Priced right.  AmMiraiteili  Shoe and   Harness  Repairing  MINERAL- AGT  ���������SSCTION SB  LAND ACT  EGG PRICES���������Extras 55e., Firsts  50c, Pullet Extras 45c. Poultry market  unchanged, frleavy live hens, 20-21c.  Roasters, 24-26c.  An Institute Opportunity  Local and Personal  Notice  of Intention  to Apply  to Purchase Land  fJHOUSE FOR RENT ��������� Seven-room  house at Wynndel. Apply Sam Moon,  Wynndel..  In. persuing an excellent summing up of the year's activities of  the local Women's Institute, as  presented at the conference in  Nelson early last month, one is  struck with the attention that has  been paid to helping crippled  children and beautifying the cemetery.  With this zeal on behalf of the  unfortunate youngsters, and in  making presentable the abode of  those who have been gathered  unto their fathers, everyone is in  full accord, But from now on,  why not a little action in making  things a little more worth while  for those of the younger generation of this district.  Just at present an effort is being to  carry on non-denominational gymnasium work in a local  church basement, which, in addition to being too small to handle  a class of 38 boys and some  28  girls, is inadequately equipped���������  and is no place to attempt undenominational effort in a town that  is overflowing with sectarianism.  Our information is that for pos-  ibly   $300   a  prospective   gym.  building could be nicely equipped,  and fees paid by the  young athletes would most likely pay the  rent.   And   with   assurance    of  electric light before the month is  out the same building would most  likely serve for basketball.  If the Institute is looking for  an excellent local objective we  seriously commend to their consideration substantial backing in  providing equipment for the successful developement of gymnasium effort.  Next Friday evening the voters  in this section will have opportunity to give Dan McLean, Liberal candidate in West Kootenay,  the once over, as he will appear  here with Hon. J. H.  King, minister of health ancl  S.C.R.  at a  public  meeting   at  the   Grand-  Since his nomination about a five  months ago Mr. McLean has been  visiting all points in the riding  and is completing this initial tour  with a call at Creston.   At such  centres as Revelstoke, Trail, Rossland,   Nelson  and others where  there is a considerable labor vote  Mr. McLean has met with splendid receptiona and grows'more  confident every day that when  polling takes place next year W.  K. Esling is due to experience a  retiremeut from public life pretty  much-on a par with that accorded  the unbeatable Dr. Rose in this  constituency .in 1921.  PIANO FOR SALE���������Cabinet grand  piano, in good shape, price right. Geo.  Davie, Canyon.  Trinity United Church Sunday School  is having a Mother Goose bazaar in the  church basement on Saturday afternoon,  November 16th, from 3 to 6 o'clock? to  which all are invited.  WANTED1���������Cows, horses, poultry,  farm machinery and tools, also furniture.  G. Nickel; Creston.   y ���������-'���������.*_-..-'���������  Queen  onions.  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 *������o apply for permission to purchaee  tbMollowing 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.  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  in the Matter of Rose Mitchell.  To MRS. ROSE MITCHELL, .  Boswell; B.C.  NOTICE  IS  HEREBY GIVEN by  John r^iieau of WynndeU in the Prov-  inse of British Columbia, co-owner with  Roee Mitchell or any person or persons  to whom she may transferred an interest  in theBeHevieW'MIherai 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 performini  two ', years"   assessment  work   on  sat  claim, together with the cost ofjthis ad  vertising, your interest ih the said claim  will become vested in me who has made  the  required   expenditures in the  said  claim under Section 48 of tbe Mineral  Act.     This  notice  is published  under  Section 48 of the Mineral Act.  Dated at Nelson, British  Columbia,  this 1st day of October, A.D. 1929.  JOHN DESIREAU.  Table  globe  FOR SALE���������-Carrots,  squash, Southport white  Richardson, Erickson.  FOR SALE���������Roller canaries. iSingers,  $5; Hens, $2. Angora rabbits, $5 each.  Mrs. Kelsey, Erickson.  Christ Ghureta, Oreston  wmrnmm*  SUNDAY, NOV. 3  CRESTON���������8.00 a.m., Holy Communion.   7.30 p.m. f Evensong.  LISTER���������11.00 a.mj, Matins.  United Church  Rev. R. E. CRIBB, B.A., Minister.  BimWMM������ _^M������������W  In the matter of sending five  dollar bills into the United States  ���������a practice so much in disfavor  with Hon.   R. B.   Bennett   the  C.P.R. is knowingly or wittingly  playing a  part  that  looks  like  poor business.   A local resident  tells us that it   costs   $22.50  to  ship a Chevrelet truck from Kuskanook to Nelson, while a touring  car of  much   the  same  size is  carried for $7.50.   By rctual test  it has been foundfthat on the expenditure of $2,50 for  gasoline,  plus the loss   of  one  day,   and  board and lodging enroute, the  auto trip can be made via Priest  Rivor, Idaho, to Nelson at an expenditure of about $11  reckoning $5 for the day, $3 for travelling expenses and $2.50  for  the.  gas.   Why the big transportation  company makes this discrimination between pleasure and business  transportation vehicles is hard to  fathom.   Usually the perfcrencc  is the other way on.  11.00 a.m.���������WYNNDEL.  4.00 p.m.���������CANYON.  7.30 p.m.���������CRESTON.  wv  gj^^BMJJ  H. :������.  JOG-  The usual year-end statement  of Creston Board of Trade covering fruit -shipment*) of the preceding twelve months will be looked  -for-amr*! io with nome unuaual inherent thin year. According to  the oHlcsal estimate tho Valley  started    ofT the   season   with   a  Assuming that the tonnage  handled by the Associated Growers ia pretty much on a par in the  several districts in the province,  a recent half-mill.an dollar distribution on the  luail appie,   pear  and onion crop gives a goood idea  as  to* how   extensive   the   fruit  F. H. JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  LiBttngR flolicltod.  CRESTON,    B.C.  why you should  have Your  Woodwork  done here I  1. We have the tools,  *  2* We know how to keep  them in shape.  3. We know how to  use  them*  A. Good Bankisig  Cdn^ctio*!  MARKETS fluctuate and conditions  change; but the hazards of farming  are less when the farmer is also a business,  man.     ���������  However, as the farmer has not every'  opportunity of "keeping. in touch with the  Business World, a good Banking connection is especially necessary to him���������the  Bank Manager provides a ready contact  with business affairs.  Our country Managers command the  knowledge and experience of the whole  Bank, and every local Manager is devoted  to furthering the interests of the community in which he resides. ���������x  Any Branch of the Bank will give you painstaking  advice and dependable service.  IMPERIAL BANK  OF CANADA  Uroaton Brancb :   C. W. ALLAN, Manogror.  Branches at Cranbrook, Fornlo. Invormoro  IVgR  Have Your Work Done Where  You Qet the Best Service  RLACKSMITHING and WOODWORK  HORSESHOEING   and   GENERAL REPAIRS  PLUMBING,   HEATING, TINSMITHING  OXY ACETYLENE WELDING and CUTTING  All work is done by well trained tradesmen.  All work guaranteed.  We carry a complete stock in Iron and Steel,  Hardwood, Pipes and Fittings, Spring Sh'd  for Car Springs, etc. /  Agency for S.M.P. Ranges and Heaters,  Blacksmith  Woodworker  Sp STEENSTRUP  Blacksmith      Plumbing    Tinsmith       On dceljiwi wuoing  tf^nff.tmnnmm������,mmmmmmm THE  CIJESTON ������EYXEW  As the Public Pays for the Best we  Have Equipped our Shop with  Power   Machinery  aud  Hired  ���������     : - Class   Mechanics  NEWS OF KOOTENAYS  We are, now in a position to do work  "in a workmanlike manner both in'Acetylene    Welding    and    Gutting,   Tin smithing,  Plumbing,   Heating.    We   have just  received   a  complete stock of Pipe and Fittings.    Premier Acetylene    Welding,     Tinsmith    and    Blacksmith    Shop.  PREMIER   GARAGE  PALMER   &    MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BV GASOLINE  f  ^4������A������4aAaAi^iiAiATlliA������A.iik<Ai   * n A-***AjA-A-^--^-l^-^Tiflr-iAirJfr-������ifh-AriftiiAr^a-ft*i A_r.A������AT.fA-lfr-^-J. ���������'thi ���������*���������  CANADIAN  Ie Old Country  ���������  t  t  for  stmas  Through    Sleeping    Cars    from  principal Western Points connecting with   ,  Special Trains to Ship's Side  Leave  WINNIPEG IQ a-m.  Nov.24  Dec. 3  Dec. 9  Etec. 11  Dec. 15  To connect with Sailing  SS. MINNEDOSA Nov. 26  DUCHESS OFATHOL Dec.   6  SS. MOJSITCALM Dec. 12  It cost $1300 io, operate  Kelow  oa's basketball-team last season.  . At/Peatictoni the ladies are making a house to house Canvass to aid  the .hospital.     ,. : -;-  The Gazette believes that Grand  Forks will be, receiving mail by  airplatoe hy uest Jraly.  A total of - 850;; persons utilised  the town-u'wiied auto tourist earap  at Kelowna during ������929.  Clarence \Ryde picked a quart of  ripe strawberries in his garden at  Cranbrook on October 20tb-  The Kootenay  Telephone  Com  pawy   is   inaugurating  a  24- hour  telephone service at Kimberley.  A Vernon fancier recently shipped eight live mink to a buyer at  Vahderhoo? and. received therefor  #480.  At- Grand Forks the men of the  United Church have just staged a  bee and painted . the inside of the  edifice.  It cost close to. $15,000 to install  the talking and musical equipment  to CranbrookV moving picture  theatre.  The Co-Operative Growers at  Penticton has "160.000 boxes -"of  apples in storag: at the ~ end of  October.  On  November   7 th   Greenwood  will vote on   the, question   of   per  omitting beer parlors to  operate   in.  that tow*!.  Dr. Boyce has jnst presented 300  feet of proper! y, frontiug on the  lake at Kelowna for a public park  and playground.  The Vernon News says about SO  per cent, more fall wheat has been  planted in the north Okanagan  than last season. "  s  ���������  DUCHESS OF RIGHM'ND   Dec, 14  DUCHESS OF YORK Dec. 18  Low Fares to Seaboard during Dseembe  For choice accommodation make reservations now with  m.<  W. B. MARTIN  Creston  T.W..BUNDY  iirickson.- ~  Canadian Pacific  Wvv"*'<t>,m'm'* '>*mm^'m^m>,*^v*��������� *���������***���������  ���������iit'm'm"m:'*'m,m'm:v'mmymmvwm'mmw'm",m"  crvicc  ���������:<-���������  ��������� ���������..���������'.. **   .  \ *���������  The most important part  about a printing job is the  speed, the accuracy and the  quality of work a printer can  offer. A printing job delayed  is always a loss to a business  establishment. Place your  printing with us and you will  be assured ot prompt delivery  and of a quality of workman-  . ship  that ? will   bring   results.  TH 1 IP*  Wt    ,^S i^B^^^  ^jthajik       uiu^u^a      i|^a.^^|M    ^um&jl.     f  ^^F^^^L\    ^H^^^^k   ^ffl^^^   Ha^^PI  t^td AMf k^ '*^* ^^ ^^* ka^  jgUgl* wl  n Kjrfiik HfiHal   ������7 Sal Eu23t2i j_*\ C3  iBm      iicii inn  m m WW WW W* mm m Wi    WW  fj^^ jttrftf       j^^ fc^y^  VS. \\*\\***\*.    W     D wUM   ^m    wff  COMMERCIAL   PRINTING   DEPT.  Only .six pupils resident outside.  of Fernie are yftttendirig the high  school in that town this year. A  fee* of $50 is charged.  At Penticton the apple, crop is  packing' out J������] per cent, higher  than .the early seasonr estimates of  most of the orehardists. ~"  The ladies' aid to the hospital at  New Denver' have raised $428  all of which was spent on improvements to that institution.  By a vote of 69 to 23 Kaslo ratepayers .have jnsi' yoted against  spending $15,000 to give the town  a new and better-water supply.  Anpther garage will shortly open  for business at Kimberley. It is  owned by BY, M. McPhersdn of  Cran brock andiwill be 30 x 80 feet.  Abotit $85,0<fo will be spent on  new buildings at Cranbrook this  year. $30:000 went into a new  United Church, and $22,000 for a  new fireball.  By means of a telephone relay  and amplifiers Sunday armistice  service at Kimberley will be heard  in the two largest"pnblio buildings  in Kimberley. y.  Cranbrook continues to show  improvement. Mr. and Mrs. Kennedy last week celebrated their  twenty fifth wedding anniversary  by attending mass.  The Miner bemoans the fact thai  gobd4 oleapt wholesome entertainment for the young folk is lacking  at Rossland! and believes that a  oomraunity hall would help matters  a wliola lot.  With a liquor store in town tho  Leaser is impressing upon the village  council the need of filling in all tha  ditches and washouts caused by a  none too perfect waterworks system  at New Denver.  .  Tho Railway Commission has  ruled that the C.P.R. need not put  a station agont at Moyie. Income  afc'that point last year, not including Consolidated Company trada,  was bub $7,3000.  The Vernon News announces  that of some half million dollars  paid out by tho Asaooiatod Growers  on Ootober 23rd. $158,927 was for  Vernon, $140,031 wont to Kelowna.  and $70,183 fco Pentioton.  Tho Now Denver Leaser vouohen  for the truthfulltiess of a peculiar  mishap fco Postmaster Thompson of  that town, whose artificial eyo <as>  plodod while that gentl&mun w&n  taking a nap one day laat week.  Nights are getting colder.    You need a coal fire now.  Let us fill your bin ^with the best coal.  Quick fire.    No gas.  - '  REG: WATSON  TRUCKINGS   DRAYING.  AUBEBT DAVIES  MLM*  *mfm\ * W ���������'  -nzr-ferf-nr-ft  "TV \Jf\J>*m9  a  a  ?  Place your Orders before  the rush starts and thus  be assured of a supply.  We handle the best grade  ���������GALT.  cCREAT  Transfer\ Fuel, Flour9 Feed, Grain, Hay  SLABWOOD  .Js good wood-for the K-itchen I&ange  or your'Heater.. A good, big load fop  $2.50 delivered in towss;    slightly* sriore  , outside of town. Phone your orders  early.  CHAS, O. RODaiR)^'  Thrift  consists in spending less than  'vou earn. .  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings bal*  ���������        ances   and  shall   welcome your  account. ^  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  ���������   ��������� .   \   ��������� Reserve Fund $20^000,009  Creston Branch  R. J. Forfaca, Manager  mm  M*#Mi>MMMMram  mm+r*  BURNS & COMPANY,LtA.  MEAT MERCHANTS  ;try otjk  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical di������h, ei������������y to porvo.  Shamrock Strand HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER   .  ~ Uovi'rnment gi-urted. highest quality.  FRESH nd CURED FISH  ������1t vwrlottos.  Choicest BEEf, PORK������ MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  BURNS* IDEAL POULTRY FOOD-  [nerenmt* egg prmlnntJoh iiml prmlucOM Iwlt^r poultry.    Biay tho Iwat.    1  mmmm THE   ITEVXEW,   CRESTON,   B:    C.  Britask Industries Fair  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  The Royal Canadian Mounted  Police have the right: to enforce; the  Manitoba, liquor laws, $rf3gistrate:  Ridyard decided in the case of Alfred  Chartrand, at The Pas.  John M. Allen, Brandon, and I^ach-  Jan. McNeil and Jain.es Carruthers,  Winnipeg, have been named Manitoba  members of the Canadian Farca  Loans Board.  While his 'plane dashed to earth in  a tail spin, Lieutenant John Selig-  man, army pilot attached to Mitchell  Canada To Be Well Represented At  f Fiair To Be Held,February  \yy-A':'yy'irithTo::i&th i  ':, The Deputy British Trade Coxa-  aiissiorier announces that the sixteenth annual British 1 ndustries Fair  ^lly^;r^ from  Feb-  inw^^^ at Uon-'  ^ddri-'.^^ The  two seotioAS;'a:iaire'.f cojnpl&Baentary to  one another, fttie_ whole fcnsting* the  British Industries  Fair. '-.  v'v.;..^roe-...L6ndQny.'section of the fair,  which is, organised by the British  Government Department of Overseas  Trade, will be held for the first time  In its new home at Olympia.. Canadian buyers who have visited the  fair in the past will remember that  tbr - the last few years it has been  held at the White Gity, in London.  Owing���������"���������"tothe growth of the fair it  has been found that the Whit e City  buildings are not now suitable. It has  therefore been decided to move  the  foil"   to   01V32-������!>*>o     HrH'fiil   <a  ViAinor nana.  ���������     "     ��������� -���������������*       -������rf-*^jr ������������������^���������i ^���������**|        ** *   ���������������������*������' ���������-  m .      ���������������������������J*      **-**^^m^2       **,**r^*, ���������>���������������  clally enlarged for the purpose by  the addition of & four-story building.  The new building will not actually he  completed until the 1931 fair, but two  floors, in addition to the existing  building, will beTeady for occupation  by February    next.    By   means    of  REMEMBER  ������  /  CHILDHOOD  Glue Cod-Liver Off   jl  Vhe P/easa/rf- Way jjp  S \ .   d*&> ������%<jk  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  -NOVEMBER 3  *������B&   *  atufc\. w  RESPECT    FOK    BIGBTFOl.  AUTHO&ITir.        -.  Golden Text:."Let every soul be in  subjection to the higher powers." ���������  Romans 13.1.  Lesson: Mark 12.13-17; Ramans  13.1-14; 1 Peter 2.13-17. *     -  Devotional Reading; Matthew 5.  13-20. *.'".-  em  Field, dropped more than 2,000 feet  with a parachute and escaped with j bridging the galleries and other re  only a wrenched ankle.  I construction work, there will be ready  ._      _ ,      a. . tfor the forthcoming* fair a large two-  Losses suffered by the government I   .        .   .... ��������� ���������  ��������� ���������*,, \. *   ,_ ���������     ~������ *    .  - -o, -*.- .   ^. x     -w* T   ^      *4-i     'story building whieh is believed to be  or Brstisn Ctotunabia on land settle- ��������� ..    y.    .      .. .?.     , .   .       .    .      .     ..  , , ���������    , ..    ! the first of its kind and size m the  ment    schemes   launched   since    the ..j __ ..������,������.  _^> TT    .    ..      -������,*_  ..,.,. ... ������ .r-������~������ ^>v������. j-      .     United Kingdom. Up to the 12th of  war will total $5,279,000, according to    .       ��������� ,   ,    f* ���������n    ��������� .,   .    ._.  .. ���������-.  . ,*    ��������� &.  ,! August iasfo SOO    Umtea    Kingdom  an   estimate    prepared    by    special i _.��������� .-��������� .    >        ,.  ,  _  ^   at       a ,..'������������������   (manufacturers had applied for space  auditors  who have  been  making am   .._..   .    . j,...       yT * ������' -^  . ..      .      .       ������������������.     .. ,. .. ��������� iat Olympia.    Although   no    definite  intensive investigation of the    prov- s .'   . ., -, v    .?.   ,. ,.       , ....   ,  ���������      ��������� number is available, it is believed that  in.ce s  finances, ...     "������������������*.-������������������* . -,-,.     *  \ the applications for space at Birming-  Canadian   surgeons who   accepted j ham have been made by approximate-  the fellowship in  the American Col- ! ly 500 firms.  lege of Surgeons, included James E. i     The   Empire      Marketing     Board,  Mason,   Stettler,   .Alberta,-   Frank   P. j which is organized under the auspices  McNamee, Kamloops; Cyril Stanley  Williams, Trail; George P. Bawden,  Moose Jaw. and Samuel Harvey Oor-  rigan, Lampman, Saskatchewan.  A noted figure in Canadian military  -circles died at Quebec in the person  of Ma^or-General Alfred O. Fages,  former officer in command of the  Canadian training camp at Valcar- ���������  tier, Quebec. At the close of the Great  War, Major-General Fages retired on  pension.  Of the candidates examined by the  radio branch of the Department of  Marine and Fisheries, during the  month of September, those successful  In obtaining commercial cerificates of  proficiency in radio-telegraphy, included B. W. P. C. Maylor, Vancouver, and L..H. Perras, Regina.  From the Arctic to Cuba by canoe  ���������that is the plan of Charles Planin-  shik and his two youngsters, Inez, 9,  and Anthony, 8. More than six  Hiontlia'ago, the family of three went  north from The Pas, Man.j and since  then they have journeyed 3,500 miles  bV dog sled-and canoe.  Direct diplomatic relations between  Canada and Japan were established  when Hon. Isemaha Tokugawa presented his credentials at Government  House, and at * the Department of  External Affairs.- In a brief ceremony  the letters of credence were read and  the Japanese minister welcomed at  Ottawa,  on'tdose  Childs  of His ~MaJesty's Government, y will  again stage a representative ekhibit  of food products of the Mother Country, the Dominion and Colonies, and  also of the raw materials of the Em-;  pire. This exhibit will be given a  prominent position fon the f ground  floor of the existing main hall at  Olympia. In addition ijp this there  will be a separate exhibit -by? the  Canadian Government, and- it is  anticipated there will be a i*epresen-  tative Canadian Manufacturers'. section.  Many Canadian buyers are expected to visit this great national -fair.  The most prominent British Arms In  all lines of manufacture will be exhibitors. The extdbits are grouped by  trades, so that -a buyer can go to any  section in which he is interested and  Inspect it without wandering over the  whole of the fair building to discover  any particular article or firm.  Canadian buyers who visit the fair  each year have on numerous occasions drawn "attention to the time  which they have saved by a visit to  the fair. By such a visit they avoid  the necessity iof having to travel over  . the United Kingdom to purchase from  the various manufacturers in whose  goods they are interested. The schedule of exhibits in both the London  and Birmingham sections cover practically every article of United Kingdom manufacture. Pull Information  can be obtained from the British  Trade Commissioner, 703, Royal Bank  Building, Winnipeg, who will be glad  to issue invitations on behalf of the*  British Government to business men  who contemplate making thc trip,  Extra Rich Milk Is Used In  Famous Bohemian Cake  Practical foreign recipes are always of interest to the housewife  anxious to vary the menu. This  molasses cake is decidedly different,  and yet is easily made iS you have  extra rich 'milk on hand. Borden's  St. Charles is particularly satisfactory, because it is twice as rich* as  ordinary milk, taking the place of  cream in a cake of this kind, tt  never varies in quality; consequently  you can count on uniform results in  every kind of cooking.  Bohemian Molasses Cake  % cup butter,  2 cups sugar.  1 cup molasses.  cup black coffee.  2 eggs.  1 teaspoon baking soda.  cup Borden's St. Charles Milk.  cups flour.  teaspoon ginger.  CldVes.  Cinnamon. *  Allspice.  lb. raisins.  Cream together half a cup of butter, a cup of sugar, a cup of molasses, half a cup of black coffee, two  yolkes of eggs, and a teaspoon of  baking soda, dissolved in one-half  cup St. Charles Evaporated Milk.  Then add two cups of flour, a tea.-  spOion- of ginger,; a dash of cloves,  cinnamon, and allspice, also half a  pound of raisins, if desired. Balce  rather slowly'.  Wheh; done and cool, cover "with  icingV. as " ifqliows: Beat the two  whites, pour into them, beating-* constantly, syrup "made by boiling a cup  of sugar with a fourth of a cup of  Borden's St. Charles Milk.  t r  72  ai  ���������������*������  2  1  V������  Explanations and Comments  Jesus Teaches Respect ^ For Law,  Mark 12.13-17.���������The, Pharisees had  resolved to compass the death of  Jesus. How could they accomplish  thlfg? Thev decided to attempt to ensnare Him in His talk, so that they  could report something He. said as  treason, and thus secure from the  Roman Governor His death sentence.  Craftily keeping themselves in. the  background, they sent certain Pharisees and Herodians to Him -with that  object in view. The, Herodians were  the- court party, a small class who  resented the Roman rules but favored  the kinship of the house of Herod and  meant to be on good teiins with the  government at gny -, cost. This  alliance of Pharisees and Herodians,-  who hated each other,' shows rfow  great was their common hatred of  Jesus. * -  ���������'Teacher,'* the deputation, began,  "we know that Thou art true, and  carest not for any one; for Thou re-  gardest not the person of men, but  of a truth teachest the way of God.?  By this preamble they meant that the  CBiew and  ������rpW Thin  Vou kgiou* fiiaf certain foods  furnish body energy without  adding uncomfortable fat.  . Sugar Is one of these foods*  supplying needed energy In  ���������concentrated form..  WftiGLEVS gives you susar  and flavor. These Ingredients  dissolve In your mouth.  What pleasanter way of  faking soear?  Finish tfee meal with  ������VR16C������VS and stay .bin.  CJ43  to putaHira, and at the way in which  He turned the question away from  the. realm of politics into that of  religion.  foil   need  no physician for ordinary ills  when  you have at. hand a   bottie    of   -Dr.  | Thomas'   Eclectric   Oil.   For  coughs,  question^ they were bout to propound j colds, sore throat, bronchial troubles,  was a dangerous-one to answer, but   lt  is   invaluable;   for  scalds,   v������'*-���������n  Mothers can easily know when  their children are troubled with  worms, and they lose no time^in applying a reliable rehtedy���������-Mother  Graves* Worm Exterminator.  A- spider has eight legs and from  six to eight eyes>  they knew He was not afraid of consequences. " y   -  Thea came the question His enemies wished Him to answer.' ''Is it  lawful "to give tribute unto Caesar, or  not? Shall we give, or shall we not  give?" Caesar was-the title given to  all Roman emperors; the reigning  emperor at this time was Tiberius.  1 The tribute was the yearly tax levied  on individuals by the Roman Government. Whatever answer Jesus might  give would arouse hostility to His-  self, the questioners thoughts, for if  He said that it was lawful to give  tribute, the, people would condemn  Him; and-if' He -said .that it was not  lawful, He could be reported to Pilate  as a rebel. ?  "Bring, me a denarius, that I may"  see it," Jesus commanded. Strict  Jews would' not carry a denarius, for  they held that the emperor's image  upon it savored; of: idolatry, but one  waaeasily 'Obtainable .ffrom the .money  changers. When- it was brought "to~Him  Jesus asked, "Whose is ���������the Jmage and  superscription?" "Caesar's," was'the  answer. "Render unto Caesar .. the  things that are Caesar's." -And then  Jesus quickly added, "And unto God  the things that are God's." While discharging the duties, imposed upon  them bf human? cpjt^libiajis^me&.fm'ust'*  never lose sight of the duties imposed  upon titem by their " relationship f to  God.   ,.-:��������� ?f?'f. f:y-'ff'ff:f.  And they maryelledfgreatly, at Him,  at the ease,.with which -He gave-an  answer that was Irrefutable. and at  the seuhetSraef evaded the difficult  position into which they had thought  for scalds, burns,  bruises, sprains it is unsurpassed;  while, for cuts,-sores,and the like, it  is ac. unquestionable healer. It needs  no testimonial other than the use,  and that will satisfy anyone as to  its-effectiveness. ���������- -_-.  Regina Building Operations.  Building operations in Regina continue uninterrupted. Permits up to the*-  end of September amounted to about  $9,000,000, which is more than double  the figure for the Similar nine mopth  period of last year. y  agitesia Best for  Your Indigestion  Most -people who -suffer.1 either occasionally, or .chronically from gas. sourness and Indigestion, "have now discontinued disagreeable - diets, harmful drugrs,  stomach tonics; medtt-ines and artlflcinJ  disestants, and'- instead, take . a little  Bisurated Mag*nesla after meals "\vJth the  result that " their stomach no longer  troubles, them, they are able to ?eat as  they please and they enjoy:. much better  health. Those f*wjie -use Btsiirated' Mag-  liesiaynever dread.' thefrapproaeh. of meal  time '-''because.-. they know this wonderful  axiti-actd iand food corrective, ���������which- can  be obtained from, any; gb6df?driis..Bt6re(,  will instantly neutralize stomctch acidity,  "sweeten tlie stomach,..prevent?food fermentation, arid shake digestion easy*  Try this .plan yourself, but be certain .V*  get Bisurated Magnesia especially prepared for-stomach use.'      ~  II       I II     il   II    ������   ���������      ,1   I   I      I     II | II     I     I     I   '   ������������������-������������������^  Glass Substitute  .ss  SSr  .sa  MADE IN ENGL-^ND  COMES WITH A MESSAGE OF HEALTH   1  Continual  dosing upsets  children's delicate stomachs. Vicks is applied externally and therefore cannot disturb the digestion.  It acts in two ways:  (1) The body heat releases the ingredients in  tiie form of vapors which  are inhaled,  (2) At the same time  Vicks "draw������ out"' ihe  soreness like a poultice.  J^/VAPOR UO  ������>*f^f&Mflimg*JU0< (ftM YFMir  mmmmmtmmm. mm*mmi������*tmm*mmmmmmmmmm*mmimmmwmmm0m^  VV.     N,     IJ,     18CM>  lla������ Furthered I7n<lergtaii4llng;  Dr. Nicholas Murray Butlor, president of the Carnegie Endowment for  International Peace, told tho Institute  of International Law, at, New York,  that "Premier Mncpdnakl and President Hoover, In their recent conferences did much moro toward further-  Ing- an UTidorntandfug hotwecn their  nations than could have been done in  40 ycarfl of diplomatic procedure.  Con-ruiers Asthma. To ho relieved  from the terrible suffocating duo to  asthma ia a great thinp**, taut to ho  Bafn Riiardort for tlio future is evon  GTcator. Not only Coca Dr. J. D. Kel-  loKtf'a Anthmn Remedy taring: prompt  relief, but it Introduces a new era  of life for the aillictcd, Sy������ter������at!c  3*nhn.l!n������ -of rvmolcc nr ftrnicti from thc  romedy prevents re-attnclis and often  effects a permanent cure.  Alanlcn can produce 1,500,000 cordi1  of pulp wood annually which can ho  converted Into 1,000,000 tona of newo-v  print or more than ano-fourth of the  prcKent yearly consumption    of   tho  WINDOL.ITK stands for 100 per cent, -sunlight. Xt  malcea light but strong windows for cattle sheds, dairy  atables, poultry houseo, brooders and all out buildtngn. It  la economlcoi, untareakable, flexible and la easy to cut and  fit It In now being uuceoKflfully used for aunrooms,  vcrandahB, echoolH, factorloa, hoepltalB, oanltarlumB; hot  bedn, plant covcrlnjjrs wnd Kreenhouwen. It keeps out cold  ���������Avill not crack or chip,���������cuta with an ordinary pair of  BclBftorfl nnd in easy to flt. WINDOT.ITK la supplied ln  rolls any length but In one width of 80 inchem only. ' A  aquaro yard "of WINDOLITlB weighs about 14 oxs., while  a square yard of glas-i of ordinary thickness, weighs  about 135 to 190 oza. The Improved WINDOU1TI0 rtMjulrcji  no varnish, WIN OOLITIC is mado In England.  Price *$1.50 Per Square. Yard, f.o.l*., Toronto.  U&& Ui������..jU</i..Yt- ui.u i<4.  YOUR OHIO KEN ft  YOUR OATTLC  Bn������k In lOO <}i> Suitllahl  Send for booklet "WlNDOI-mB"  THE ^fun ia the -all-powcrtul life producer,  Nature's universal disinfectant and  germ, destroyer, as well aa stimulant  and tonic. WINDOLITE 16 the sun'a most  Important ally.  Medical research haa definitely proved  that from the point of view of Health and  Hygiene, the most effective among the sun'a  rays are the "Ultra-Violet rays, which possess  the. greatest power for the prevention and  cure of disease and debility.  Science has further established tliat ordinary "window glass does not allow the pas-  aago of Ultra-Violet rays, so that by using  glass we are artificially excluding these vital  ealth-glvlng raya. Therefore, the invention  of WINBOLtrn bu completely eatlaflod the  long-felt want. Exhaustive experiments  have conclusively, proved that it Ib a moat  ctfoctive Bubatltute for glosa, tliat It freely  ftdnilta the Ultra-Vlolbr rays,' arid that Its tint.  has a most beneficial effect on tho growth  and development of plants and chickens and  on the well-being of cattle, enabled for tha  first time to have healthy light Instead ot  darkness in their ahods. . h  Indeed, tho diccovery of WINDOLITE haa  daring tho last mix years completely revolutionized gardening, given a new stimulus to  poultry brooding, Inoreaatng the ogg-laying  capacity and fertility of chickens, has greatly  Improved the health of cattle and Is now ba-  IniT used in domestic and household requlro-  tUOUtfl.   ��������� ;;',-.  a.  S  -S3  S3  s  KtMvt hSorof Hj*������.. JIliimrd'M a.U.tfjiieiU.  Bistributors: JOHN- A. CHANTLEK :;&. .'CO.,. LTD.'  61 Wellington St. wV        - - -    ,   XOEOHTO, ONT*'"'; ���������  iiiUitiiiuuiiiUjutuiaiEitUitiiuuiiutuaitiiuiuuuii^iniaiiiE^uiiiiitiiiiiiEEitian^ ������fite ''bf/vtew: crfstox,  b.  o.  -aV"  Jfced KoseyTea comes.direct to us from the finest ������e������  gardens;, then straight to your grocer ��������� brimful o���������  flavor and freshness.   Every package guaranteed. eo  RED ROSE ORANGE PEKOE Is extra good  In the. best pac,\agc-i-Clean> bright aluminum  t  The Singing Fooi  By HUBERT DAIL.  Copyright,     X928.     Warner  .    Pictures, Inc.  Bros.  *44  Jf  "   SYNOPSIS  Al Stone, singing waiter at  Blackie'Joe's New York night club'  wins fame as a composer of popular  songs: He marries Molly Winton, a  ballad singer, and makes her famous  too. Molly ana Al have'a baby, Junior,  whom Al adore3. When Junior is  ataout two years old Molly elopes with  John Perry, Al's best friend, taking  the baby. Flor a week there is ho trace  of- them. AI, completely broken by  the blow, visits his partner Billy  Cline, at the Club Boanbo, and declares he must sell. - out. Ke is  through with Broadway. ���������" Just" then  -Al learns from a newspaper article  that Molly is at a New York hotel,  preparing to sail ������or Prance that  aJfternoon. He rushes to the 'phone.  what he means to liie. He's the only  thing I have left to live for. I'll be  with him only a few moments���������you  must grant ine that!"  .AJ waited in an agony of suspense,  'while Molly did some quick thinking.  She knew Al could make trouble for  her if he wanted to do it. She didn't  think he would, but if she refused  thia last request he might suddenly  turn ugly toward her. She decided to  conciliate him. Besides, for a wonder,  she suddenly felt just a trifle sorry  for him. After "all, he had. been an  CHAPTER XIX.  "you  "No," said Molly o the maid,  go on packing���������I'll .answer."  She picked up the receiver to hear  Al's voice.  -"Molly, is this you?     " Is it true  you're sailing today?"  Molly's ' eyes grew cold as ice as  a look of intense irritation crossed  her face. She turned to ' Perry,  putting her hand over the transmitter, and whispered, , "It's Al."  Perry started, then Molly answered  into the 'phone.  -'"Yes, it's true. I decided.to ,sail  today."  .The full force of her cold deter--  mination was conveyed to Al in those  words. But his voice came vibrating back against her ear.  -"Please, Molly; you must let me  see Junior before he goes. -. That's  all I ask���������-you won't refuse that I"  Again Molly signaled    quickly   to  Perry,    pointing    to    Junior.      The  racketeer   jumped   up^-so   Al   was  trying  to v spoil  their game I    Perry  . made .''^y^qui^  proval and Molly turned back to the  "phone.  -"There's hardly time" she said.  ���������"We're leaving shortly."  i. ?Then it seemed to her that Als  voice hardened a little, too.  "The boat sails at six Molly���������that  gives you time. Remember you've  taken Junior from me���������and you know  awfully good sport during the three  years of their marriage, and he did  adiore Junior.  ���������' Then "she became aware of Perry's  agitated figure; he was pacing up  and down in front of her, gesticulating , for her to refuse. But she  turned to him "and said in low firm  tones. " '-'        ' ,  "We must do this for him, John.  It won't hurt us. And. he's been so  decent fco me."  Perry made a "reluctant gesture of  acquiescence.  "Do as you like. But you can't  afford to have him come hire."  "No, of course not." She turned  back to the ' phone. ��������� "I'll have  Junior at the 96th Street entrance to  the Park in half an hour."  As Al heard her crisp good-by  his face was illuminated with joy at  the prospect of seeing his son. It  would only be a few moments, but it  was something���������to hold Junior close  once more and hear his baby voice.  Al 'glanced at hi^ watch, then remembered Billy Cline, -who was waiting  mutely nearby.  "She consets, Billy! \ I'm to see  Junior in half an hour! Now I must  hurry along."  .   Cline   wrung   his   hand    and    Al  picked up his hat and coat.  "We'll g.o over these accounts  later,"- called Cline as^Al hurried  away, but Al gave only a hurried  wave of the hand hi agreement. His  thoughts were concentrated on the  meeting with his son.  Cline looked after him, shaking his  head sadly. It seemed to him that  the downfall and complete collapse of  Al Stone was imminent all because of  Molly.  "If I were in Al's place," thought  Billy, "I'd certainly try to nab that  woman at the boat and get the  child back. But no, he won't do it.  He thinks'how .'it might put a stigma  on the baby.    .Arid,! think he loves  first thing and embrace him. Yet it  was different, in a way, and tho sensitive child felt it. His daddy was silent  for a long moment as he pressed Junior close to him., ,-  ���������The little boy thought he was crying. . . .'. _. But no, Al held him at  arm's length, and ..whispered, with radiant face:  . "It's wonderful to see you again.  .Did you miss daddy, Junior?"  *   Junior nodded.    "Awful much.      I  asked miiwer were you was.    1 asked her all the time."  Again the quick clasping of the little warm body In its heavy blue overcoat. Then Al carried Junior toward one of the benches that stood  by the park entrance? '  "Let's sit ddaWnhere, Junior. We  can be all alone."-.  Juniorv sat on Al's lap,- looking up  into his face. During these few precious moments Al wanted his child all  to himself, out pf earshot of the  nurse-maid. There she was pacing up  and down beside the car, keeping a  sharp eye on. Junior'and his father.  "She's been told to watch me ���������  told I might a "steal him," thought  Al.   * *     .  How pink Junior's cheek's were and  how lovely his "curls, escaping in profusion  from  under  his funny  little ���������  Baat a,��������� ��������� IT-       ��������� ��������� *-      _--I.IV.       ������3*C=       AS.��������� -  4.K:i.i*������4.       immC������j*. JC3.5S       K*t������t4       W * lalA       JUX������>        \mll*y.  sturdy legs, in leather leggings,-  spread far apart, studying his father's expression, as-if seeking the answer to some question that was bothering his baby mind. Yes, there was  something about' Junior, a sudden  gravity, that convinced Al he knew  vaguely that all was not well with the  Stone family.. It was just a feeling  with Junior andhe -had no words that  really expressed' it, but he said' sober-  ly:  "Daddy, I've missed you lots."  "Have you, Junior?"  "Yes, I have.     I   wisht   you   was  goin' wiv muwer and me."  ~- Al turned his face away quickly,  as if he were studying intently  something far down the street. He  didn't- want Junior to see his expression of extreme unhappiness, and for  a. moment he could not speak. But as  he gained "control of himself he said:  \ "Do you, Junior?^So do I. You  can't "know how much daddy longs  to go with you."  ,VWhy can't you goj then?"  -  Again the sudden staring down the  street and the quick" return of daddy's  warm, loving eyes.  "Because, junior ��������� well, it's something     you     wouldn't     understand.  You'll  know  some  day But  you'll" never forget daddy, will you ?  You'll never forget that daddy  loves you every moment' and thinks  of you and sings to you."  "Never,"    said    Junior,    with   the  certitude of a grown person and' a  solemn wag, of his head.   ^  Then he  asked:  'I   <T>o you feel bad, daddy?"  Al stiffened; his quivering, lip and  managed to summonfa smile.  (To Be Continued.)  Just' a tasteless dose of Phillips^ \  Milk of Magnesia in water. That Is an  alkali, effective, yet' harmless. It has  been the standard antacid for 50 years  among-physicians everywhere. One  spoonful will neutralize at once many  times Its volume in acid. It is, the  right way. the quick; pleasant and effi-.  clent way to icill the excess acid. The  stomach 'becomes sweet -.the pain de-  partsr "Yin** axe happy again in five  minutes.  Don't depend   on   crude   methods.  Employ, the best way yet evolved tn,  all the year's of   searching.   That    is  Phillips' Milk of Magnesia.  Be sure tb get the genuine Phillips'  Mills: of Magnesia prescribed by physicians for 50- years In correcting excess acids. Each bottle contains fuli  oirections���������any drugstore.  Many Lose Their Dignity and Become  Quite -Conimonplace.  Foreign names of ~ musicians    and  composers     always *    seem -to     be f  somewhat   imposing   and  - "And now-  good cheer.'-  I exhort you to be of  -Acts xxvii. 22.  XXn.4.m. 4-1.4...  ���������.��������������� JL  sonorous.! Make me as one that casteth not by  !     dav  .JL&J2 J.UXsr&ftJX'M      ������**������^jr       *-mJtf        I  p^~to lose mUoh ot t^ dignity.   ^fSt^^^S,^  and become quite commonplace,  Guiseppe Verdi becomes in English,  Joseph Green, Wagner becomea Cartwright, Bach becomes Brook, and  Weber, Weaver. Some names are less  common when translated, and while  Strauss, or Straus, is one" of the commonest names in Germany, its translation is - Nosegay,- which - is quite unknown here. Handel means trade or  commerce; Haydn, heather; and Him-  mel; heaven; ^Loewe is lion; Cherubini,  a little cherub; Rossini, ,the small  red, one; Schumann, shoe, man, presumably the cobbler; Sehonberg,  beautiful mountain; Tito,Mattel was  simply Timothy Matthews, or , he  would have been so had he been an  Englishman with an English name.  golden caught  From the bright sun that lights our  daily way.  You find yourself refreshed by the  presence,'c>f cheerful people; why not  make earnest efforts to confer that  pleasure an others ?. You will find half  the battle is" gained,if you will never  allow, yourself .to. say anything  gloomy.���������Lydia M. Child.  GUARD THE CHILDREN  FROM AUTUMN COLDS  Many children die from _the assaults of worms, and the first care of  mothers' should be to see that ..their  infants are .free from these pests. A  vermifuge that can be "depended on  is Miller's Worm Powders. They will  not only expel worms from the system, but act as a health-giving medicine and a remedy for many of the  ailments that beset infants, enfeebling  them and endangering their, lives.  Giant British Airship  Trials Of the Ifc-lOl Said To Be Most  Successful  The Fall is the most severe season j     " t>..i������.���������i���������.\," _i������������������������- ���������~���������, ru^cri*.;*.  of the year for colds���������one day is! Great Britainff giant new dingifcie  warm, the next cold and wet,, arid jR-101, largest an the world, has been  unless the mother is oxl her guard, [granted her "air worthiness" certifi-  the little ones are seized with colds >cate after her successful 300-mii?  that may hang on all winter. Baby's.!  Own Tablets are mothers' best friend ' m*-������n<-  The anxiety which was felt in  many quarters about her navigability, before she went into the air, is  in   preventing   or   banishing    colds.  They act as a gentle laxative, keep-  itic*' the bowels and stomach free and  sweet.     An  occasional  dose  of   the V   .    ^^���������r +.��������� fca ~������������v������iir <-..<������������,..art  n-hi,  Tablets  will   prevent colds,   or  if it isaad ���������>w to toe entirely dispelled. The  does come on suddenly their prompt J experiments made in her construction  use will relieve the baby.     The Tab- (are considered a success.  WAKE BABY BOOKS  Write Th������Borden Co.,L!mlt������d, Ttept,  I������43,140St. P..alStr<**ti W,. Montreal  I'or two Httl>y VWIfu.o tUtokr*.  ..���������V.I    ''V  im     ���������<      t. '   y -,.       A    *;    ������   r   '      y      '        -        *'  m^m&:??.  ,'������-^**4Mr*tf ������in .(���������jf.^ta^!*!!}*JJU 4$t$iW M|aMH| ;ite*������w.'ii,-.*ft p.^tewBrt.^ ^^^^^H/iPi-^-vA^ fafd&ife&AHttJti i*  '���������*^^%^Ar'*Jk\l^'JW  w.k n.   u. ��������� iaoo  Molly tc>o tnvich, even now, fco dp it."  The night cltib owner gave a sigh,  sat down" at his desk, and began to  go,,ov6r the accounts yof the Club  Bombo'.'.. ?y     fyi. '���������.  ' 'P-- :P-  '.;';������������������,'���������'".' '.;.Alifcoardecl>ffa taxi ,ahd.  reached itoe 90th Street;'entr.onc!ef::ten  <mljnutcsa.'laWr. He still had a twenty  minute wait, biiit he wanted to be on  the Spot sihead of time for this, the  most important appointment of his  life. Ho. paced nervously up and  down, peering at every limousine that  passed. , Then, as ao often happens  wh en th ere is s o much at stake,  Imaginative and imaginary fears began to possess him.   .  What if -Molly had lied to him,  what : if alio woro ��������� stringing him  ol.?������ng and even, now was hurrying  with Junior toward this boat ? But,  just when this fear had becomo ao,  Intense that ho?-'thought he couldn't  endure it' a' mombnt longer, Molly'f.  blue Itolls-Itoyce appi'oachod,. ca.me  to a stop and the door swung opon.  Molly wasn't In it; n strange nurae-  mntcl rtopped out, Ic^cllr.^ jur������!cr  tay the hand.  Al rushed forward U> clasp his boy  in his arms.  As Junior saw Al approaching  his littlo arms opened wide. Then  he felt himself- qaught and lifted  high,,with his f������������c against his daddy's check. Why tills was 'just like  home, when hia daddy camo in at  dinner ��������� time,, to rush into the nursery  Persian Balm is irresistible. Fragrant as* summer flowers;. Cool as a  mountain spring. Wonderfully inVigr  orating. Softens and whitens , the  hands. Makes skin soft-textured and  youthful. Used by men as an effective  hair fixative or shaving lotion. And  for children, nothing soothes irid protects their tender skin like the delicately cool Persian Balm.  Saskatoon  la Growing  Saskatoon's residential section, ia  expanding at the rate of about two  homes a day, the demand for residen-,  tial property continuing steady. Since  lets are sold by medicine dealers or  by mail at 25 cents a box from The  Dr. Williams'-Medicine Go.; -Brock-'  ville, Ont. '���������������������������*���������!:���������������������������..'���������?���������  British Census Takers  Do  Work Thoroughly  Chief Appointed To Sec That ^ One  i:-;|Eseapea,Count;.:,:?,'���������' P.:-y-  Giant maps are now being prepared  for the use of census takers in Eng-  lancT and Wales, inv 1831. These;'!m/aps  show eveiy street and alley and court,  in the land and the whole country is'  split up into 80 areatj. A'.consuls chief  Is appointed to eadi section, and has  the responsibility of seeing that nobody escapes tho count.  Even the gypsies and the vagrants  oh the ttoad are "trapped", on census  night by policemen specially detailed.  fWith 40,000,000 persons due to be  counted,  the  census  form  goes  into  It "was stated that the initial trip  was probably the most economical  evex* made by a, dirigible so far as  gas is'concerned.  Experts looked forward to flights  soon of the R-10Q,f sister ship, and  comparable to the R-101 in size and  probable performance.  the beginning of the year the city has  sold more than -170 lots for, a total every house, "every workhouse, every  exceeding $113,269.  Minard's' Unlment relievos utiJIness.  Alb^rt4v Tolophono System  More than 2,800 miles of new line.%  wero laid by   the   Alborta   Government's telephone system this year.  hospital, every prison and every casual ward and lodging house.  important information will bo extracted from tho figures.; which will  shod a light on the constantly changing conditions of tho lives and habits  of the nation,  CliildrenCmforlt  Tasrnor Volley Oil "Wollo  There about CO sop'arato oil well  operations undor way in tlie Turnor  Valley In addition? to 20, 'producing  wplls, the latter having a monthly  output _of 122,000 barrels, valued tu  in excess of $5,000,000 per year. Tlie  monthly payroll of he 1,110 men employed runs to $Lti<i,0Ciu.  Ever try Ihis:  thn fgrctiiriHt remedy Tor mrn .hroatu,  wliooplnn; - COWBll, lll<On<9l.iitMU ��������� coukU,  rrfmv, lioad coIUh nnd totinU llln. Wood  ..j.f.iii.. <ir m^oh.'V liiM^lf, v������������i������ <-r������ti'\t Ion...  try It. JI.GO pout paid. AjjohcIob wanted!,,  KITCHENER TONSII-ITia CO.,  Kitch������n������r,  Ont.  InorenHo Port Facilities  Tho city authorities of Now West-,  minster, B.C., are applying to have  tkie dQop" saa Hhlp channel from the  city to tho sea deepened aufllclontly to  moot tho requiremontfl of any ������hip  rm������r������l innf on tlio Pacific.  * '' ,      : m  Vho Miiuird'u S^lnii.H-Jit U. Ua*. KtuM.rt*.  "I took Lydia E. Pinlcham's  Vegetable Compound for miserable and tired feelings and  it gave me strength to do my  work. My nerves arc better and  I feel well and strong and have  a good appetite. I sleep well  and am in ptetty good spirits  and able to work every day  now. I recommend the Vegetable "Compound and yon  may use diis letter as a testimonial."���������Miss Dclvcna Wallace, Union Street, North Devon^  New Brunswick. THE  ej&ESTOtf  BEVIBVr  Local and Personal  WANTED���������Milch cow.  Ericsson.  W.H.Kemp,  Mrs. G. F. Armstrong and young son  are visitors with Nelson friends? this  week.  HOUSE FOR RENT ��������� Seven-room  house at Wynndel. Apply Sam Moon,  Wynndel.  PIANO FOR SALE���������Cabinet grand  piano, in good shape, price right. Geo.  Davie, Canyon.  3 Reasons  why you should  have Your  Woodwork  done here!  1. We bave the tools.  2* We know how to keep  them in shape.  WANTED TO RENT���������Fruit ranch,  with residence. Write Box 27, Review  Office, Creston.  WANTED���������Cows, horses, poultry,  farm machinery and tools, also furniture.  G. Nickel, Creston.  3. We know  them.  how to  use  FOR SALE���������Carrots, Table Queen  squash, Southport white globe onions.  Richardson, Erickson.  FOR SALE���������Banjo, $20; accordeon,  $10; Victrola, $25; very little used.  Enquire Review Office.  FOR SALE���������Roller canaries. Singers,  So; Hens, $2. Angora rabbits, $5 each.  Mrs. Kelsey, Erickson.  Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Twigg were Cranbrook visitors last week, guests of Mr.  and Mrs. Kenneth Green.  Miss Mary McDonald returned to her  home in Nelson on Sunday after a week's  visit with Mrs. Matt. York.  Gordon Speirs left yesterday for Nelson  where he has secured employment with  the Curlew Creamery Company.  Fred Payne, who is firing on the C.P.  R. east of Cranbrook, is spending a few  days with bis mother, Mrs. E. W. Payne.  The mornings are beginning to have  the wintry feel to them. It was 2S above  zero on Thursday morning for the coldest  of the year.  The C.P.R. station staSf 5s down to  winter schedule. Allister Ross, telegraph messenger, was let out at the end  of the month.  Adam Robinson and Lloyd Couling  are on a holiday visit at Spokane this  week, making the trip by auto and leaving on Tuesday.  The Legion Armistice dance on Monday,   November   11th,   will   commence  CO. Rodgers w s a business visitor  at Calgary, Alberta, arriving there on  Monday to find about seven inches of  snow on ih<a ground.  TJp to the end of the month apple  shipments from aU points in the Valley  totalled^ 170 cadoac&i of which over 90  wore from Erickson;  Mr. and Mrs*. T. Goodwin are visitors  this week with" their son, Harold, of  Kellogg; Idaho; and are also seeing Spokane before'returning.  Mrs. Geo. Mawson and young son returned on Sunday from a two months*  holiday visit with he? mother Mrs,  Wilson, at Olds, Alberta.  Blacksmith  Woodworker  LOST���������Between Creston and Erickson on lower road, starter crank for a  Studebaker. Reward. Finder please  at Kootenay Garage, Ceston.  LAND FOR SALE���������Ten acres, splendid location, two acres planted tb Mcintosh Red apples, easy terms to responsible party.   Bert Boffey, Creston.  Mrs. M. R. Joyce and daughter, Kathleen, who were called to Owen Sound*  Ontario, in August, owing to the death  of Mrs. Joyce's father, returned yesterday^:   .: ' -  ...:  Miss Bumstead of the high school staff  was on the sick list Monday and Tuesday  and the students had a two-day vacation.  Operations were resumed Wednesday  morning,  Christ Church Women's Auxiliary had  a good turnout at their tea and sale of  cooking at the Parish Hall on Saturday  afternoon, the affair enjoying a cash intake of $25. .  The Presbyterian Ladies' Auxiliary*  announce their annual thanksgiving  ehicken dinner for Friday next, Novem-  promptly at 9 p.m., with music by Al. 1 ber Sth, in Trinity United Church hall,  Fredericks' orchestra of Bonners Ferry.  The admission is $1, supper included.  m  mJ3  for  Masquerades, Parties, Dances  Fireworks, Candies, Prizes, Cards, Tallies, &c.  ORTHOPHONICS  Victor Records  Micro Synchronous Radios and Combinations.  CRESTON DRUG  K STORE  THE  REXALL. STORE  GEO. H. ELEULTSf  a  Change of Weather  Galls   for N Warmer  Clothing! '  >���������!  0  Men, Women and Children  we can supply you with  Underwear, Hosiery  Sweaters. &c.  Bought from tho factories of  Penman's, Watson's  Stanfield's  AND  OUR  PRICES  ARE RIGHT t  Iraiidt' ".'  Theatre  CarlyLaemmle's  exciting screen presentation of. Rupert  ; Hughes'  thrilling? Cosmopolitan M^  runaway canal  Barge   in? the roaring torrent off Ne^>  ; York's Hell Gato] in, the biggest storm the river front  eversaw . .P. a girl wfeo didn*t know the meaning of  fear���������^tbe relentless tf&ijd of the rival riverniani and  realistic romance in*the new. )p  Two-Reel Comedy* ''\M^P^\'^jM'jNf^^A  COLD  T____t   mtt%.   MM     t__    t__  .4****. 4,***^. JAMA Mfe HlMik t** m^m . f^ mm. fm g^g^Jga        ^^y*^  COWiPAIMY.   LTD.  ;������t!itcc������*siiira^  6.15 to 8 p.m.  FOR SALE���������Blocks 68, 74, 75 and 76,  containing 84 acres, half mile from Port-  hill on K.V. road; barn and other buildings on property, price $300. Monrad  Wigen, "Wynndel.  Christ Church Ladies' Guild are having a bridge drive at the Parish Hall on  Friday November 15th, with eaTds at  8. p.m. prompt.. Admission 50 cents.  Everybody invited.  R. G. Harris left on Monday for Leth-<  bridge, j&lberta, where Mrs. Harris and  children are on a visit with friends. K-r  employment is to be had he will remain  therefor the-winter, ;,  . "Trinity United Church Sunday School  is having a Mother Goose .bazaar in the  church basement on Saturday afternoon,  November 16th, from 3 to 6 o'clock, to  which all are invited. ,.  The Players' orchestra was greeted by  an enthusiastic audiencee at the first of  their i series of musicales at the Grand  theatre on Tuesday night, the proceeds  running close to $75^  R. M. Reid of Macleod, Alberta, a  former G.P.R. agehi at Creston, s was  renewing acquaintances in town at the  end of the week. He is on the train  despatching staff |at that point.  Miss Gladys Downey*'.who.has been on  a visit with her brother, Pat, for the  past two months, returned to her home  in Lumberton on Sunday, Mr. and Mrs.  Downey motoring down with her. .  The Community Players have taken  lease on the hall in the Mallandaine  building, which will he used for rehearsals  as well as for social evenings for the  active and associute club members.  Rev. R. E. Cribb was a Cranbrook  visitor on Friday attending a big United  Church rally in that town which was  addressed Rev. J. Endicott, a former  moderator of the United Church of Canada.  Arrangements are being completed for  a united service of thanksgiving under  Canadian Legion auspices at the Grand  theatre, Sunday night November 10th,  at which all the local clergy will take  part.  100 per cent, attendance of members  was registered at Thursday wight's meeting of the Creston K.P. Lodge. The  occasion was the official visit of the B.C.  gj^md chancellor, Dr. Fletcher of "Vancouver,  Members of the Legion should bo out  for tho meeting nt the townhall tonight  at 8 o'clock, at which tho balance of tho  executive is to bo elected, and arrangements made for the .'observance of" Arm-  istico Day,  Henry Bieumenauer, who a few years  ago had charge of tho Beattie-Oatway  drugstore in ^Creston. but who has been  ||a Kj//iTaerk-y~o} late, hea Jtwt pwdrnwd  a drug business at Morritt,and gone to  take charge of it.      ���������  Bill Hurack, th������ -east yard section  foreman, has just .been notified that ho  has won -the C.P.B. first prfco for tho  best now soctlon' houae garden in tho  Cranbrook division; tho award carrying  nr\th il; n vnnh pri������������ of $2ft.    Mr. Huraclc  has juat got tho ground**' nicely started  and next yeay ought to repeat  for   tbo  best old garden.  Value cannot-be correctly measured by price.  The average man usually has difficulty in sifting the good 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 ypu can -rely on our  lines. We handle nationally recognized lines,  unsurpassed for quality, and what you will get  out of them in wear and satisfaction will give  you the true basis of value.  Creston Valley fio4pera!p ftssii.  GRESTON  Two Stores  ERICKSON  Steel' Cut  A blend of the finest Coffee grown.  A large, plump bean, possessing the  desired ���������--strength, selected and  shipped to ua for our home trade.  It is surely a coffee of exceptional  qualities, A blend that we feel sure  wilt please you. A trial ppund will  convince you, Ground by our newest designed Electric Stool Out  Coffee Mill which >e have just installed*  ^P M*      JBBk f*w *lfcta������*^      JHL ^Mnwan^f      *m**\m������wt*\Wf      **m\%t- ^^*%^   ���������^WH"*'^^  Dry Goods,       Groceries*      Furniture*      Hardwam  M  - iitfSi^sssssEas^


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