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Creston Review Nov 15, 1929

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Array .^wwnefai Libmsr  &vl3fi  ^  Vol  XXI.  CRESTON,  FBID^Y, NOVEMBER 15,  1929  No. 37  Telephone System  Being Rebuilt  When Work Completed Former  Plant Will be Unrecognizable  ���������New Switchboard is Newest  Design Now Obtainable.  family, and are at present occupying one  of the Dick Smith's houses. Mr. Argyle  comes from Winnipeg, Man., and expects  to reside here permanently.  While helping with the unloading of a  dragline from a barge at the ferry OR  Saturday last Everard Constable sustained injuries to his hip and leg that have  him under the doctor's care.  A crew of about a dozen men, under  the supervision of Roy Harris of Cranbrook, are at work rebuilding and re-  equipping the lines of the Kootenay Telephone Company, which company at  midsummer purchased the local telephone system from Creston Power light  & Telephone Company, which company  had erected it about twenty years ago.  Just at present work is being devoted  entirely to the lines within the village.  The new pole line is being anehored down  and put in permanent shape and a start  has been made at putting all the village  wires into cables. In ddition to .this  the-former Beg. Watson residence on  Victoria Avenue, which the new company  rocently purchased, is being fitted up for  a new central, and in which construction  is under way on a new switchboard of the  latest design.  In the 1H inch cable coming out of  central are 200 pairs of wires. 100 of  these are carried through to the Bank of  Commerce corner from which' point 50  purs run east to serve that section of the  village. Another 25 pf these are carried  accross the track to serve the lower side  of Creston, and 25 pairs are held for  new installations.  60 pairs are carried up Victoria Avenue  and of these 25 -serve places on the west j  side of -the   -village and    the  other   25 j  take care of residences  in  the  territory  adjacent to Holy Crass .Church* yjfeavi  ������*������t of the totelc^20aanother W^^e^ffct-aii  pansion in this part ofi the village.* The  new system is metallic throughout,  and  when fully installed all the former trouble  from  interrupted  conversation  due  to  cross talk will be  gone  forever.   When  these improvements in town are finished  it is proposed to thoroughly re-condition  the lines at Wynndel and Erickson starting from Creston.  Boyd & Craig have the contract for  remodelling the Watson house which has  quite a good central location. The new  switchboard is the latest in Northern  Electric build, and has a capacity of  105 lines, of which 75 are now in use.  In addition to the switchboard room the  house will be enlarged to include living  quarters and in due course an emergency  night service may bo looked for.  A. W. Millen of Cranbrook.; will be  trouble shooter for the village lines, as  well as east to Yahk, and west to Wynndel, while Harry Crosby will devote his  time to the company long distance line  from Sirdar to Proctor. Miss Nora  Payne is, of course, supervisor of all local  lines.  With the installation of the new switchboard and the betterments that are being  made on pole lines and general equipment, Creston and district will very  shortly be enjoying the same high class  telephone service the B.C. Telephone  Compuny have a well deserved reputation for supplying on their network of  lines all accrosB the province.  WjrmneBGB  y 1.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Pederson of Norida,  Sask., are visitors here with the former's  parents.  Mrs. Lunt, who has spent the past  three weeks' at Vulcan, Alberta, returned  home last week. '"-    Percy Cockle was visitor at' Cranbrook  a few days last- week,  Mrs. Monrad Wigen and children are  visitors this week with her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. Cherrington at Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Joy and family are  visiting at Hayden Lake, Idaho.  The Women,s Institute have the November meeting in the old sctoolhouse on  Thursday, 21st, at 2.30 p.m.  Anglican Church service on Sunday,  17th, at 3 p.m.   Sunday school at two.  W.A. sale of work on Saturday, Nov.  16th, in the old schoolhouse at 2.30 p.m.  Dance in old schoolhouse on November  23rd. Novelty and prize- dances, and  good music. Gents 75 cents, ladies 50  cents.   Proceeds to W. A.  Otto Johnson and. Leonard Olson returned last week from,C|,anai Flats, where  they have been piling liimber at'the C.P.  R. mill, which is now.shut down far the  -whiter'. n  - Rev. Mr. Helqnist of Cranbrook, who  has been taking Norweigan Church services here the past few,-years, took his  farewell service on Sunday afternoon.  He is leaving immediately to reside in  North Dakota.  Canyon was well represented at Creston on Sunday night for the Armistice  thanksgiving service and again on Monday morning for the Armistice commem-  eration exercises.        . Pi  Quite a crew of meii started work this  week on repairs to the" Canyon bridge,  and it is likelyto be closed to traffic for  a time while rebuilding operations are  underway. - ":'  Mrs. Clifford Vance was here from  Kaslo for a few days last week, on a visit  with Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Vance, en route  to Kimberley, where tbey are to reside  permanently.  Arvia Samuelson has just purchased a  new Ford truck from the Premier garage  at Creston and is using it on the haul of  ties, etc., which are being shipped from  Erickson. '*  have them leave as they have been ' very  popular citizens.  Miss MacDonald; principal of Kitchener   school,  has issued the report for  October and shows the following taking  .highest    standing;   Grade     8���������Willard  j Blair 80,   Vera   McGonegal 78, Vivian  Langlois 77, Selmer Anderson 72.   Grade  6���������Hazel   McGonegal 84, Celina Langlois 82, Frank Abar 80, Myrtle Anderson  75.2, Curt Anderson ,75, Henry Nelson  71.   Grade    4a���������Jack    Langlois,   John  Bohan, Roy   Choiner, Leonard Bohan.  Grade 4b^-Robert Johnson, Alta Blair.  Grade 2a���������Joe   Langlois,. Alice  Bohan.  Grade     lb���������Melva   Arrowsmith,   Jean  Blair, Mary Bohan.   Perfect attendance  ���������Frank   Abar,   Curt Anderson,-Myrtle  Anderson,   Alice   Bohan,   John   Bohan,  Robert Johnson, Celina Langlois, Hazel  McGonegal, Vera McGonegal. , Per cent,  attendance 94.6.  Armistice Given  Dae Observance  aday Community Thanksgiv-  ������������������**vic������ T Qf<s<������>i-ar A.ttesidi-S-3  ���������Impressive Commemoration  Exercises at Monument.   1       *  Rev. Carl Basse, Ltttheran pastor in  Creston, was here on Sunday and the  first aL^therian service i& the scbooitfouse  serviei^Vyiit ts#<1^aticted  at regular inter ab in future.' -.  .tiarry and Tom Yerbury are now  operating along their trap lines in the  Summit Lake section.,  Rev. R. E. Cribb will be here for the  usual United Church service onr Sunday  at 2 p.m. '--���������-.  Hon. J. H. King, minister ot health  and S.C.R., was a Lister caller on Friday.  He spoke at a Liberal rally in Creston  the same evening.  Jas. Duncan is reported to have pur-������  chased the front ten acres of the former  Tooley McDonald place, on which is  located one pf the L.S.B. houses.  Adolph Domkae and family have arrived  and taken possession of the Henry Chris-  tensen place. This was first of.-all purchased by Otto Dirsch, who has transferred it to Mr. Domkae.  Cranbrook Courier: John McRobb,  acting city constable here since May 1st,  who relieved ^ Constable Charles Johnson  during the latter's long illness, left for  Creston yesterday where he wjll join a  government bridge-building crew. Mr.  McRoblTcarried with him the best wishes  of many friends made during the term of  his residence in this city.  The young people^ of Canyon held an  impromptu dasice*c*,t^3ie hall 021 Monday  ;*s-������ght..xTb-^^  themselves.  -Masic --was" "by -^Holly and  Alf. Bond, violins f Miss Bateman, piano.  Basil Packenham was taken to " Cranbrook on Tuesday, where he underwent  an operation for appendicitis at St. Eugene hospital the same day.  Mrs. R. Dodds is a visitor with Cran-  brook friends this week, leaving on Wednesday.  Miss Dahlia Speaker arrived from  Cranbrook on Friday, on a visit with her  parents?, Mr. and Mrs. Ered Speaker.  Mrs. Lee Heric Ieft on Friday for Cranbrook, where she will spen a: week with  friends. -  sMrs. D. MacDonald and family arrived  on Friday from Cranbrook on a visit  with her sister, Mrs. Frank Staples, before leaving for their new home at Greenwood.  Armistice was fittingly observed by_the  people of Creston and district with an  Armistice thanksgiving service in the  Grand theatre on Sunday evening and  the usual, commemoration exercises at  the monument on Monday, both of which  jwere well attended. .   '  On Sunday evening all services in town  churches were withdrawn and the gathering was a community affair, attracting an  audience that filled, the Grand to capacity.   Proceedings were in charge of Rev.  R. E. CribK, pastor of Trinity United  .Church.   Rev. P. McNabb, Presbyterian  minister, took the scripture readings and  devotional exercises, and from the text,  "Of whom the world was not worthy,"  Re\t. A. Gariick, Anglican rector, delivered an address well befitting the ^jcasion.  Harold Langston of Lister contributed a  solo number "There is no Death," and  the singing was led by the choir of Trinity  United    Church,    with    an    orchestra  accompaniment,   T.   Goodwin   wielding  the baton.   The collection was quite generous and  goes   to  the  blind  veterans  fund.   At the close the presiding clergyman took occasion to thank the orchestra,  the choir.fas wel as C. O. Rodgers who  gave the Grand free   of  charge for  the  service. ' ���������  There was  a  representative turnout  from all points in theValiey at the Mon-  SBrsBmWB*  Mr. and Mrs. McGregor of Wynndel  were weekend visitors at Sirdar.  Mrs.   Barrigan   of  Sirdar a business visit  paid  Kimberley  on Friday.  Miss Eileen Heap, who is attending  business college in Nelson, was home for  the holiday weekend.  Miss Dorothy and Douglas Cam of  Nelson are spending their holidays with  their parents in Sirdar.  O. W. Humphrey of Nelson was a business caller on Monday and Tuesday.  Mr. and Mrs. Greenan of Cranbrook  Miss   White  ���������    ������    t      *   x^i - , <*ay morning exercises at which Rev. R.  j.*.^   P���������^*1   ?f^.^ncksonE. Cribb was in full charge.   There were  school, ^>ent the weekend with her ^n-  the   ctlstomaTy   prayers.  the  hymn,"0  entsm Fernie.   ���������',-** ,������*������..-..���������-..    -,_        '  Miss Jeanne Hall returned to Nelson  on Sunday, after spending the past two  weeks at her home here.  ������.  Lee Heric, accompanied by Allen Virch  of Yahk, spent the weekend at the Heric  ranch, and had some success on a holiday  duck hunt.-  Mrs. Maglio is a patient in Cranbrook  hospital, leaving for that city on Wednesday, and latest word is that she is doing  nicely.  Mrs. Bundy .and daughter, Margaret,  left on Monday on a short visit in Spokane.  ABBgg SBtBBngi  / ,  ;  Roy Dickson, who has been helping  with the prairie harvest and threshing  at Coronation, Alberta, arrived home at  the first of tho week.  Miss Helen Moore, who is teaching at  Flagstone spent tho weekend with her  mother, Mrs. Hugh Taylor.  Misa Gladys Webster, who is teaching  at Michel, spent the Thanksgiving vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.  H. Webster.  Jluctor Stewui-L rt*Lum<.-i2 Uufcj, week  from u holiday visit at Wasa. and reports  considerable snow in evidence tn that  section.  Miss Ruth Compton was horrto from  Nolflon for a weekend visit with her  parents, Mr. nnd Mr������. Jas. Compton.  Tom Argylo, whom older resldcntn  will recall as being in pttrinui-tmiit- w������U������  Mr. Bohlco In what la now known aa tho  Boozer place, In 1915, arrived by motor  on Sunday, accompanied by bin wife and  Due to counter attractions the Community Society bridge on Saturday night  did not attract the usual large attendance, only four tables of players showing up. The high score prizes were made  by Miss Curtis and E. J. Maithouse.  Still another sale of improved farm  property is reported this week, Otto  Kochott purchasing the former Albert  Jorgenson place, next to A. W. Sinclair,  containing 20 acres, along with which  he has also purchased two other 20-acre  tracts of unimproved land in the same  locality.  Word reached Lister thiB week of the  death of John Hewiteon, which took place  at the Central Alberta Sanitarium, Calgary, earlier in the month. Deceased  was a resident of Lister, arriving from  RoBcdnle, Alberta, in March, 1928, and  leaving in May . ot this year. He was  a 100 per cent, disability cose, but though  his death does not come as a surprise,  hia passing is regretted by many friends  here.  Two shifts are now employed opcrat-  fng tho ditcher on, tho now water aystem.  The machine has boon changed over and  Instead of lifting the earth onthe upward  scoop oi tho shovel it is now ujiCavuUai by  fche forward drag plan. This week it ia  at work on the lino between tho Malt-  house ranch and tho school. Tho pip������  laying gang Is working quite close up %o  dltching*find no time will bo lost turning  on tho water once the ditch ia completed.  Mrs. Arthur North leaves this week  for a holiday visit with Mrs. Brawn at  Cranbrook  Mrs. McFadden of Cranbrook was a  visitor to Sirdar on Thursday.  Birth���������To Mr. and Mrs. S. Lombard������,  at Michel, November 9th, a daughter.  Sam Scott, who is on. the government  road crew at Kid Creek, spent the weekend at his home here.  Mrs. Botterill and  Frank   returned a  ,\?&God "our^elpin Ages Past," a ten-minute  'talk in wMch the speaker urged his bearers td������eep������Hve the splendid ideals for  which the meii taught in the great war.  Reveille and Last Post by bugler Geo. h! ,  Kelly, and the presentation xsf wreaths  by organizations and citizens. About 40  ex-service men were in the parade to the  centotaph, which was in charge of Sergt.  S. M. Watson, and headed by Piper Ross.  In the evening the Legion had their  third annual ball in the Grand theatre  ballroom which attracted a very large  attendance, and the proceeds go to the  building fund, the veterans now owning  property on Barton Avenue on which  it is intended to erect a Legion  building.  left for home on Tuesday, after a week's "ptew days ago from Saskatchewan where  visit with Mr. ancf Mrs. G. Cam. **  8���������itGhBner-  Litt;ley and Patsy Richards nt fche Full  Gob.h'1 MlHHlon. Tuesday., and Fridays at  7.30 p.m. Sundays at 11 a.m. and 7.30  p.m.  Mrs. Bylander and two children spent  Thanksgiving at Mrs. P. Molander's  Mrs. E. Driflil was a visitor with Creston friends a few days last week.  Claude SlmpBon, Wesley Blair and  Beatrice Molander spent Thanksgiving  nt their homes in Kitchene^.   .  Mr. Robertson, C.P.R. divisional engineer, Cranbrook, was a Kitchener  visitor Tuesday.  Kitchener was unusually well represented at thc dance afc Creston on Monday night.  Mrs. Algot Johnson of Moyia haa been  viBlting Mr. and Mrs. B. Johnson, for a  few days.  Mr. and Mrs. Chester Paulson of  Spokane are spending a few daya in Kit-  chenor.  Mr. Pearson of Spokane has been here  inspecting poats for the Nauglo Polo  Company.  Mr. BHfl& has disponed of hia Kitchener  property to TV������rmln Cyr. Mr. and Mr������.  BHhs havo gono to Colorado, whore thoy  expect to make their homo in future.  Kitchener   people  aro indeed  sorry  to  the former was called on account of the  illness of her mother. Miss Annie Bot-  tenill is remaining for a few; weeks longer.  H. Speaker of Vancouver arrived last  week on a visit with his brother, Fred  Speaker. v  Kay Edwards, who has been on the  appie picking and packing staff at Erickson the past few weeks, has left for her  home in South Slocan.  Miss Winnie Palrreyman left on Tues  day for Nelson where she becomes a nurse  in training at the hospital in that city.  Local and Personal  ... FOR SALE���������McClary range, horse,  set light bobsleighs with box, running  gear of wagon, heavy democrat. Going  cheap for cash.   Albert Stewart, Creston.  Misa Jawio Learmonth, another fourth  year high school student at Nelson, was  home for the weekend, and was accompanied by Miss Edna Maundrell of that  city.  Christ Church Ladies* Guild are having a bridge drive at the Pariah ; all on  Friday, November 15th, with cards at 8  rxtn. AdmiRHion 50 cents. Everybody  invited. * 1  Miss Mary Goodwin, who is taking  fourth year high acoool work at Nclaon*  apent the weekend at her home here.  She was accompanied by MiBS Marion  Burnett of Nelson.  K. Wnlmster, manager of tho Creston  Hub-central of the Associated Growers,  got back on Tuesday from a business visit  at Calgary, Lethbridge, and other Southern Alberta poi tu.  According to the lattest B.C. Telephone Company bulletin there are now  116 telephones attached to Creston central. The company has 90 at Kimberley and 128 at Kaslo.  Favored with frosty but sunny weather  on Monday there was a splendid turnout  at the exercises at the monument at 11  o'clock. The parade of ex-service men  was about the best ever.  FOR SALE���������-Toggenburg goats, good  milking strain. One 6-year old, gave 4  quarts milk at freshening, $20. One 2}^  years old, $10. One IJ^years old, $10.  Appiy John Blinco, Creston.  David Evans has just arrived from  Cranbrook and has joined the staff of the  Bank of Commerce as ledgerkeeper,  bringing the staff back to former strength  of manager and two assistants.  Roy Harris of Cranbrook is here In  charge of a crew of about a dozen men  who are at work on betterments to the  telephone system, iucluding the installation of a new switchboard In the new  central. '  Al. Hendren has just commenced the  erection of a five-room bungalow for S.A.  Speers on the latter's lot at the north  end cf town, about opposite the English  Church rectory, and facing on the main  highway.  A box of very Extra Fancy Mcintosh  Red apples from the Wm. J. 1'ruscotfc  ranch waa raffled at a hailowe'en party  at Invermere, and n.tted $31 ior tho  organ fund ot tho now United Church In  that town.  ��������� Miwi Irene Hun-croft, who has been  ledger keeper ut the Imperial Bank for tho  past three yearn, left at tho end of tho  week for Vancouver, to which brmurijuliw  lias been transferred. Misa Phyllis Foxall of Wyiii.dii! jiuccoi^li.. her. m  THE- KEVIEW.   CRESTON,   B.  0.  Try tMs flav^isry Mentha  wisest m������x& yoit ostites* t������a  ORANGE  PEKOE  BLEND yO,  V  &3T  ���������FreshIwasa tlae fgasrdea&s9  *s *���������  .r "*.  Ifas Problem b������ IMarcoticss  Fighting Forest Fires At Night  Miner's    Carbide    Lamp    Used    By  Bangers In Work Of Extinguishing Fires  Equipment is how In use by the  Forest Service, Department of the In?  terior, which enables rangers to- fight'  forest fires at night, when- such work  Is most valuable, owing to the fires  dying down at dark. The chief item  of special equipment is the miners1  carbide lamp, which is attached to  the fire-fighter's cap and. so is located  just above his forehead. This leaves  his hands free to work, and gives the  light". 3uat where desired, both for  travel 3a reaching the flrb and for the  work of *s:������tingulsking the Are.  Joint  Branch Lme  Programme Annoiraeed  ���������5p-$-w  !ff!fee evil of narcotics is one that strikes both, directly and indirectly <it  the borne.  There are about 8,000 drug* addicts, or dope fiends, as they are more  commonly called, in Canada. They consume, and here is an even more  startling figure, about $80,000 worth of drugs every day.  The danger from the widespread use of narcotics in Canada, is that drug  addicts breed drug addicts; each one is an agency of evil who will try to  pull other victims into the mire in which he finds himself.  The four main drugs that have assailed Canada are opium, morphine,  cocaine and heroin. Opium is the iuice of the white poppy, cultivated mainly  in Hindustan and Asiatic Turkey, and thickened by evaporation.  Opium would not be- so important to us, but for the .-fact, that Mother  drugs that are used most-extensively in Canada, come from opium.  About one hundred and twenty-five years ago. a French, chemist found  tha* he could produce another drug, morphine, which was named after the  god of sleep, Sxorpheus, frbm opium.  Sixty-five years later another chemist, tbis one an Austrian, found by  experimenting with cocoa leaves that he could produce cocaine.  Just thirty years ago, a German chemist found he. could take from  opium still another drug, which was called heroin. It is three or four times  stronger than morphine, and is blamed largely for the increase in drug usage  on tbts~ continent since the war. At first heroin -was not'believed to be Ixabit-  forr&ing, and was used on that assumption. But two years after its discovery,*  it was found to be as bad, if not worse, in getting* a grip on its victimy It  has been renounced by the medical profession as not at all necessary for  their purpose. But it continues in use throughout the world, a dangerous  drug, -without any redeeming feature or excuse for its existence.  .All these three drugs, morphine, cocaine and heroin, are white jx>wders,  bitter to the taste and soluble in water. AH. are deleterious, both mentally  and physically. The habitual use of any of them will bring death with inexorable certainty. Opium is the slowest to bill, morphine, the next, while  heroin is the most rapid of all.  For example, to compare the drug ahabit with the liquor habit;* five  ounces of alcohol is considered a fatal dose. Five ounces of morphine taken  at one time will kill fifteen hundred men.  Chemistry has given us these drugs," and passed them-on to the medical  profession- The doctors used theni, with the exception of heroin, to assUage  pain. But mankind was not satisfied with that, and the use of tbese drugs  spread to people who did not need them. fNow the combined wisdom "of  chemistry, medicine, and governments, is not s-gSicient to strike down the  peril.  There are fantastic stories at times of people who have become drug  addicts because they were given one of these drugs in a time of need, and  that one administration made them addicts. Those are very rare cases, and  hardly need to be taken into consideration. The use of drugs is spread about  almost entirely by people who profit greatly by creating other addicts.  Thousands of tons of poisonous drugs are consumed every year by the  human race. Less than one per cent, of the total consumption is necessary  for medicinal .purposes.  Before heroin came into such general use, adults were, in the main, the  only afddicts. The dealers in heroin, however, recruit among their customers  young children. The average age of the heroin addict is about 22 years of  age, which means that he must have become addicted some years before he  was twenty.  Again to compare the drug habit with the liquor habit: It takes some  time of regular drinking before a youth becomes a regular drunkard. Not so  with heroin. An ounce of heroin can make two thousand addicts within a  week. As well as that, a drankard sometimes serves ae a useful example  with which to point the warning finger. In fact a drunkard as a general rule,  will advise others to keep away from the stimulant that caused his downfall.  Not so the heroin addicts. He begins right away to drag others into the.net.  He is used as a recruiting agent for the operators who are making the  money. The more heroin he gets, the more he craves. He-is told that in order  to get more of it, he mu3t introduce more customers. And so the peril  spreads.   '  WOMEN WHO SUFFER  Anaemia Responsible For Most  Of the Ills Of Girls and  Women  Medical science snows that most of  th$ ills that afflict growing* girls and  women fa-re due to the-fact that the  bloody is either poor in quality or deficient in quantity. This anaemia is  the cause of low spirits, languidness,  the poor appetite, breatblessness, and  the aching backs that make life a  burden for so many women. There  is no heed for any woman to suffer  in thfe way, for .all the miseries of  anaemia can be quickly banished by  taking Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. It is  an established fact that these pills  create an abundance of new rich  blood-���������their wonderful reputation is  based on that.  Thousands of ^formerly weak and  ailing women have cheerfully testified to the fact that they owe their  restoration to good health to Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills. One of these Is  Mrs. - Napoleon Gallant, Tignisb,  PJ3X, who says: "T am among those  who can strongly recommend Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills. Before I began  using them I was in an extremely  nervous condition. I could hot sleep,  neither could I eat, and was constantly growing weaker. I got medicine from a doctor, but it did not  seem to meet my condition, and then,  on the recommendation of a friend, I  beg^n , to..: take Dr. Williams* Pink  Pills. ��������� By the time I had tgken a. couple of bbx&s there was no doubt they  were helping me. I~continued- their  use until I had taken six or seven  boxes when I was again in the best  of health. I always, keep Dr. Williams' Pink Pills ���������& the house, and if  any meniberja^. the: family feels rundown the plus soon put them in good  condition."  The best time to begin taking Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills is the moment  you feel the least bit -out of sorts.  The sooner you do so -the sooner you  will regain your old-time energy. You  can get these pills through any medicine dealer or by mail, postpaid, at  50 cents a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  ! Li ������% I i 11 1 ������I 6 ������*1  Thornton and Beatty Publish Plans  . -^ Far Alberta. Railways .. .  Announcement has been '-,, made  jointly by.Sir-JHehry Thornton and E.  W. Beatty," of the branch line programme to,be commenced in 1930 by  the Northern Alberta railways." The  presidents of the two transcontinental  systems, which jointly own the Alberta railways, point ������ut that under  the agreement for acquisition the  purchasers undertook to build within  five years sixty miles of branch lines,  in addition to the branches under con-  struction by the government of Alberta at the time the purchase was  made.  To meet the traffic needs of the district, and ln fulfilment of statements  previously made, the directors of the  Northern Alberta railways have,  therefore, decided to recommend to First Convention Of Its Kind Held AA  the government and f to the directors j Fort William  of the Canadian   Pacific,    the    com.- ]     With  nearly   20    delegates    f rosa  mencement in 1930   of   a   line   from ] coast to coast in attendance, the first  .Void in generous site bottles-by dealert everywhere.  The J. X*. Mtitbieu. Co., Props., Shexbrooke; Que*  Cassa&iaa Fliers Organize  Bythe to Rolla, a distance of fifty  miles, and from. Fairview westerly, a  distance ot 15 miles. -In addition, the  Northern .Alberta railways will, during the coming year, undertake to investigate the traffic possibilities of an  extension west from Spirit River and  f rOm a point at or near Grimshaw, to  serve the Battle RiVer district in  which considerable settlement has  taken place.  The programme announced is of  considerable magnitude and confirms  the "statement already issued that in  tite-opinion of the Canadian National  and Canadian Pacific companies, the  most important and immediate work  in the development of the Peace River area is the construction of branch  line mileage.  To Honor Pioneer  Power Of Sound Waves  Premier Tolmie, Of British Columbia,  To Be Present At Celebration Of  Mount Maimer's Discovery  Nearly 100 years ago Dr. William  Fraser Tolmte, physEcian of the Hudson's Bay Company, at Fort Vancouver, -Washington, trudged up the  Puyallup River to Mount Rainier, the  first'-^itemaSr to reach a* peak nSw  known as a scenic resort.  In 1933, the centenary of this expedition, Dr. Tolmie's son, premier of  British Columbia, will be the guest of  honor Tat a celebration of Mount Rain-  ier's discovery.  The premier has accepted the invitation off the Pjainier National Park  advisory board to take the leading  part in the ceremony a little over  three years hence.  all-Canada aviation convention was  held recently at Fort WOIiam. J. A.  Sully, president of the Winnipeg-Flying Club, was chosen chairman of the  initial meeting.   .  The first business of the convention  was tlie organization of a central  body of the -flying clubs throughout  the Dominion, to be known officially  as the "Canadian Flying Club Association." This association will be official 'spokesman of the various clubs  throughout the Dominion, and will attempt to solve many of the problems  which today face aviators from the  Atlantic to the Pacific.  Delegates from the several clubs  will be known as the board of governors and this body annually wiU  choose a president, five vice-presidents, one honorary secretary and an  honorary treasurer. The vice-presidents will be regional officers, from  the following districts:  British Columbia, Alberta and Saskatchewan, Manitoba and Thunder  Bay district, Ontario east of Thunder  Bay and Quebec and the Maritime^.  .- Worms feed upon thc vitality of  children and endanger their lives.' A  simple and effective remedy' is Moth-  ef Gravesr Worm Exterminator a  Reason Prince Sold Hunters  When the Prince of Wales abandoned fox hunting and sold his horses  this year, he did so not for his own  personal safety, as was generally believed, but because the prohibition  of fox hunting was about to come before Parliament and the heir io th-a  throne must not become Involved in  any political issue.  -A*  Preserving Old Windmills  Germany Is preserving its old  windmills because of their historic  value and their* picturesque touch to  the scenery. To raise funds for their  preservation many of the windmills  have been fitted up as rest houses,  where young people on walking tours  can get a night's lodging at a low  rate.  Didn't Interest lllm  An actor, who, because of his wandering profession had seldom paid  his income tax, was at last discovered  by the authorities, who jpromptly sent  him a return to complete.  The actor kept it for a few days  and sent it back with a little note:  ".'Thank you very much, but I don't  wish to join this affa'r,"  PHUUPS  FortWwibloiJ  due io Aci������  INOlO*���������������OW  ACir>-STOMACH  +.B.ADACMA  Vifh&i Pc&n.  If Highly Pitched They Will'Do IVfutih  Damage  Living creatures can be struck dead  by ,#ound waves too highly pitched for  the human ear to hear them, writes  T. C. Bridges. These high frequency  waves���������called   super   -   sonlcs���������have  been tried on animals and produced  instant death. The sound appears to  shatter the blood    corpuscles,    and  death is as sure "and sudden as if the  creatures had been struck by lightning. Sound can    do    many    things  which seem mysterious   and   almost  miraculous. For instance, fire can be  extinguished   by  sound.   Some   little  time ago Mr. Charles    Kellogg,    of  California, -give .a demonstration of  the power of' sound over flainc, and  by drawing  a  violin  bow  across  a  piece  of aluminium  extinguished    a  bxirnlng gas jet at fifty feet. Sound  vibrations can not only break a wineglass but can damage a building. It  is suspected tliat the deep, vibrating  notes of organs can cause vibrations  which may actually weaken the structure of a church or cathedral.     The  very latest wonder of   sound   Ib   to  make an aerojjlano light tip the aerodrome at which it Is arriving merely  by a note af Its siren. This was done  recently at Newark, New Jersey,  ^L\\**Wm\\\tm  glF   w    qtjP' ������3p  What many people call indigestion  ���������very often mcurfa excess acid ln tho  ���������tomach. Tho stomach nerves havo  been over-stimulated, and food Hours.  The corrective Is an alkali, which neutralize.! aclda Instantly. And tho boat  (alkali  known  to  medical  -science  Is  S'hmipu' law*, or Liipicsia. it tofts r������-  malnr&d the -standard with physicians  In tht> Sft years atacd Its Invention.  ,   ihum   ppooiuul   ol   tblit   burwlosis.  tasteless alkali ln water will neutral.  Iza instantly many times as much  acid, and the symptom*. dl������appcar at  once. You will novor uao crude meth.  od������ whon onco you learn tho efilclcncy  of thia. Co get a small bottle to* try.  13o sure to get the genuine Phllllpa'  MtlU ������������f M������pfn������kHla nrr-;Ht!Nhn<.l bv pliynU  claim for b0 years In correcting ex-  ce������������ tmfUli.. Each bottle contnluj full  dircc Uona any druEotore..  Exporting .Electricity  Electricity Ss exported from Canada only by licenao grunted by the  Electricity and Gas Inspection Service of tho Department of Trade and  Commerce, and the name branch of  tho department hna jurisdiction over  the export duty which he,;, been imposed nlnce April 1, 1925.  It ir* estimated that 15,000 public  opeechoa arc made every day of tho  week throughout tho year.  jfcf.XH   ,i*������t i.sT  W   I.. R.alJM^*-  W,    N.    T.I.  mil  Tbe man who wouldn't drive Ii3s  motorcar half a mile when it's out of  order, will often drive his brain all  day with a head that's throbbing.  Such punishment isn't very good  for One's nerves! It's unwlso, hnd  it's unnecessary. Por a tablet or  two o������ AhpIHii will relievo u, 3.e<u!-  ache overy time. So, remember  this accepted antidote for pain, and  upare yourself a lot of ncodlesa Buffering. Read tlio proven directions  and you'll discover many valuable  usefl for these tablets. For headaches; to check colds. To ease a  soia throat and reduce the infection.  For reltcviutj neuralgic,' neurit!e, ���������  rheumatic pnirn  People used to wonder tt Aspirin  might bo harmful. Tho dactoro  answered that question years ago*  *������ ���������  It is not. Some folks still wonder If  it really does relievo pain.   That's  scttledl For millions of men and  women havo found it tfcea. To  cure tho cause of any pi\ln you must  consult your doctor; hut you may  always turn to Aspirin for know  dlato relief.  ���������K     ten mmmsx m. "TBB BT-*   ta  THADiSMAKKRStj*. Twirnqj^  JL JLXJ-J        .tVJll V J Hi  ���������%*m  RELATIONS W  RUSSIA RESIDED  BV! ABfis PARTY  India Favors Idea  Of Dominion Status  London, Eng.���������Full diplomatic delations are to be restored^ * between  Great Britain and Russia.  By a vote of 324 to" 199 the House  sf Commons have approved the government's motion for resumption of  asuoh relations and at the same time  rejected a Conservative amendment  which had condemned any resumption  -until the preliminary conditions h^ye  been satisfied. There were stipulations  In regard td yspyietfp^paganda.      f  "The decision  ped a, full day in both the House of  Commons and ithe House-of Lords, for  the upper chamber was occupied with  ti*te latest developmisnt: in the Indian  ;". constitutional problem, f P Such a day  Is hot often.'-fe^eriene^^^enf. at  Westminster. f'?"'f'  The Commons began ekgerlyi expecting Primfe; isfinister Ramsay -Mac-,  Donald's report of his niission to *^  United States, and his subsequent idis1  ft to Canada! Scarcely had Mr; MacDonald concluded, when the House yof  Lords began a debate on the "mystery of the proclamation by Lord Ir-i  win, viceroy yof Inds^^w  the British ciovermnent'sdesirQ.: to accord full dominion statute to India-in  ��������� the fullness'bf time.*'CyP-['p-SS'y-P-p-ypy  '-'���������   The   doom*-: of   the   ,GonservaUy e  amendment .regarding relations with  Russia was speedily sounded in the  House of Commons by Right Hon.  David Lloyd George, Liberal leader,  who wields -the balance a of S power....-  Right Hon. ' Stanley Baldwin had  .... charged Right Hon. Arthur Henderson, foreign secretary, rWith "surrendering" to the Soviet?representative  in the negotiations leading to resumption of relations. Mr. Henderson denied there had been any surrender.  The foreign secretary stressed that  under,th������������' new;protocol, the govern-,  mentsy of Great Britain and Russia  Would reciprocally confirm, the pledge  In regard to propaganda immediately  the actual exchange of ambassadp^"  took place.        .Psy'S.- yJp{p-j:������-j&SAp.  ��������� - ^fr-.-Mr^I&byd;^^  the Liberal attitude :b^jd^w:toing:;?!thie''  break inrelationswith. Prussia ihitiat-  ������d by the former Conservative Gov-'  eminent^ when Arcos House; in Lpn-.  don, was raided ������������������ "as an; act of supreme silliness.'' He concluded "j say  God speed the foreign secretary."  Several Conservatives. . supported.  the Labor Government in the division. These included 'Lady Astor,  John Buchan {noted novelist), and  Robert Bbothby, member for Eastern  Aberdeen and Kincardine...  The vote approving the government's motion for restoration of relations, marked the first definite accomplishment of Mr. MacDonald'3  government since other negotiations  in the fore'gn fields, as well as  schemes for relief of dom������*stic,junem-  pleyment, have yet to be submitted  fer parliamentary approval.  Not a single dominion had expressed opposition to the policy which had  ..been-pursued, declared Mr. Henderson. Replies received by the government indicated it was generally,  recognized that the renewal of rela-  ftons sooner or later was inevitable.  British   Viceroy's    Declaration   Haa  Removed Tension From Polities  New Delhi, India.���������Opinion in In-  _ ^dia has now crystall'zed into definite  comment on the Viceroy's    historic  declaration of November 1, making- it  clear that tha favorable response is  wider than might have been expected.  The Viceroy's affirmation of the British government's desire that India  should atta'n dominion status in  the fullness of time, and pointing  out a conference should be held in  London to clear up relations'between  British India and the native states of  India, is described as removing with  one bold stroke all the electric tensionfrom ind'sm polit'cs.     v  ��������� Angio-Indisii newspapers ; not only  werethe 'first':' tb "describe rthe , announcement as wise, but they also  resented the Opposition:voiced in the  British . press. Both progressive and  press opinion is being, modelled on the  lines of the statement issued by 30  members,-:of the .tadian Nationalist  Congress and other? leaders,including  M. Ghandiy great "upholder of Indian  nationalism. ������������������-:���������;-This statement gives  conditional, acceptance, suggesting a-  Hvel;er spirit should be be infused  into the government of the country  until.afhew constitution for India actually comes into existence. ��������� y :  The depressed masses and Indian  Christians welcome the Viceroy's an^  {nbtmcement -aiid :^iask)thaty*^ei3< interests be ^rdtected-at;the "conference. -  Lord Arnold. " British   paymaster-  general, who    accompanied   Ramsay  Aviators Killed br Montreal  . ._;��������� -  Seaplane   Of   Canadian -Government  Crashed  While Being Tested  Montreal.���������Pilot Officer Paul Gar-  ton Stanley, 23, of Toronto* and dying Officer John L. McLaughlin, '35, of  Montreal, were almost instantly  killed when a Canadian Vickers "Vedette" seaplane -which they were testing for the Canadians government  crashed in a field near Sault Aux Re-  collets. The plane buried its nose in  the soft surface of the field and by  the time the two airmen were released they were- dead, crushed in the  wreckage.  McLaughlin -was a test ^ inspector  and Stanley was flying- the seaplane:  They had made a previous test flight  early in the day but the weather conditions were not .suitable for flying  and a second flight was attempted in  the afternoon. It was,'believed that  the machine had gone into a spin at  a time when, owing to the low "cell  PROBLEMS AWAIT  M?H PARLEY  ui    ������r&s&v**w������������-B* a  MacDonald on his visit to this coun- J ing" thejp"lot was unable to recover  try, is being prominently mentioned  In British Labor party circles as possible successor to-Sir Esme Howard,  British ambassador to the United  States, soon to return from Washington.  before reaching the ground.  Americans Settling  i S  ? Iii Saskatchewan  'Make  Take Money and !  Food From Peasant  Carried Note To Nearest Ca-mp land  ..'-.''"'���������" j Returned"With' Help {  Nakinay Ont:-r-Once.   aga-n    man  owes his life to the intelligence and  faithfulness of a dog. Andrew Syvit-  ski,    22,    accidenta^y   shot   himself  when >he  drew a revolver ''.irpaaf- his  holster whUe^huntlhg at aa- isolated  'canipfyat Pine Lii^e. y y- ^   ?'���������������'. -'.',"'  ^Eteaiizlng . his f predicament      and  knowing that he could not reach the  Nearest trapper*s cabin- himself,f Syr  yitsla?^^b"ble;d a npt,^.^2und ,f^^uih������Tr  it"tof^*IS. dogfs 'collar, o^eredf-ffie^aifi^  mal. to, proceed" to. the ynearestfcamp,-  ownedffby Thomas Hughes.*^  : The "dog. rahthroughthree miles of  bush and swam o/yiiviaryfto "reach  Hugh^'-jcabinf . yy  y Hughes, withthe animal leading  tlie way, reached Syvitski's cainp and  after rendering first aid, brought the  man to bis own f camp. A railway  speeder brought the wounded man to  Nakiha, and he was later rushed tb  Port Arthur, by train.  ._ ; Coming .y.; To  .���������-.���������.:-. ?i"^^^-t^?.?n.-f-!?^ada   .  - _;: North/y-.'P^t^-S^k^Despite ��������� .the  whitry weather,: settlers    from    the  Unitedf States are coming to Western  Canada. During,;>the past few days six  icarlpads. of ;stock  ������tnd .effects' have  cleared customs;: at this -port. Alfred  Hakenson  shipped.^ 'two  ������������������ cars    from  Wendell,; Minn.^ to... Aneroid,    Sask-,  wherejy -hadCrjfefened-^ for, sontie  years,  but a yearagro returned to Minnesota and started "in poultry and dairy  farming. ThO call Of the broad ptair-  ie^.was,.tOo.-str*pa^.y.ff.y.vy^.. y-y ,. ''~-:'m'--:  P Fraktkf';McK5aight^.als.o- a .Canadian  nianyy years '.^ogoy shipped.. two  cars  from Noley^Mont-.^ to. Leslie, Sask.,  ���������wber-a Ae is;;rent!hg.f; land * froan    a-  brother.    ^While^ in?fthe~ Soo yards at  -Portal^.'. N.D;,f-'Mr.y- 34dE&aight; was  ^traicj^;by^/^���������S^^^  being? ;i*^ure^:f!'i^?;:tto be  'taken tola bospitaJ-;fp^reatm������bt2.His  stock and effects were looked aiteif by  Clarence>--Reed,y who was a neighbor  in Montana f and. who >"alsp :is:>iiir������ni-  grating to Leslie, Saski, with a,- car  of stbek. :Mr. McKhight was able to  leave the hospital later and left for  Leslie on a pOssenifjer train.  - L. Matzdorf, from Burlington, N.  D.V sh*pped a car to Hythe, . Alia.,  where he has taken a homestead.  ������������������'"'���������  Families   Migrating  From ' Germany  Deprived Of .EyerytMng-Is Report..;  ? New irork.--r-The following wireless  ���������froth: Kiel* Germany, was published in  the New York Times: f _  '"Fifty-threes peasant families coni-  prfsing 323 ?pers>phs, -whose aiicestom  migrated f from Germany r to Russia  under Catherine the Great, and who,  together with about 5,000 other "peasants, desire to .migrate to Canada, arrived here aboard the Soviet steamer  "Felix Dsershinski," without money  or;fopd. ->f-  "According to, their own statement  they -were searched bodily before sailing .and deprived of all money and  food.- ' .-_'..- y-  "It is rumored thet Canadian government "has already a*greed? to pay  for their transportatiorii ftp Canada  and to provide..- the.. peasants fwith  agricultural, topis and. other necessities." ." '"'���������.'  Predicls Era Of Disease  Cheers Greet  Coming To Canada  Tliousnnds    Of    MeiilionltOaVi    Wotdd  Leave RusnSu For Thi.s Dominion  Moscow.���������Three thousand Siberian  peasants of German descent, mostly  Mennonltos, have received passports  to migrate to Canada. Before granting the passports tlio Soviet authorities exacted full .payment. of taxos  and specified that the em'grantB deposit all their possessions in- Soviet  banks, since exportation of rubles is  forbidden. ,''.,..  Seven thousand' of tho would-be  emigrants are concentrated in camps  around Moucow obtaining pasuportH  at the rate of 100 per day.  MacDonald  Receives Hearty Welcome  From Metnbers Of House .  London, Eng.-^-Taking his place yon  the front bench of the House^f Commons for the first t?me: since his ire-  turn from his.notable visit tb Arner-  ica, Premier MacDonald was greeted  with loud cheeris from lhe members.  Many of them rose, to: their feet and  waved their order papers in salute.  Mr. MacDonald, resuming"* the leadership Of the government in the Commons found a packed a house awalt-^  ing What promises to be a highly important utterance on unemployment  from Rt. Hon. J. H. Thomas, Lord  Privy Seal and Minister of Employment.   .'.',-..  .This Is an Issue that friends and  ifoes of labor are watching with the  -keenest attention and tlie government's handling of It has vital bearing on its fate. -���������' '       ;  Postpone Pool Convention -'���������-;������������������  Brandon, Man.���������The Manitoba  Wheat Pool has postponed its annual  convention. Instead .of meeting in the  city, November 5, a3 originally  planned,. the convention will gather  here on November 19, 20 and 21.  Now York Physician Says Slum Conditions In Europe Unbelievable  New York. ���������-. Senator Royal S.  CopelandV of New York, on his return  from a twelve weeks' visit to Europe,  said he never saw such .abject poverty as in the slums of European cities. He said conditions in the poorer  sections were almost unbelievable and  predicted they would result in an era  of disease. "This country," he said,  "must guard itself against that by  strict immigration regulations. The  examination of aliens must be more  thorough and there must be more  men to do it."  Senator Copeland is a physician  and a -Bormer commissioner of health  in New. Yprk City.  Washington.���������In the swing of time  toward ^January and ,the five-power  disarmament conference in London,  the government here and officials of  the state and navy departments are -  hard at -work upon the case for the  United States.-"While in the main  Great Britain and, the United States  are agreed upon what status it is  necessary jfor each,to maintain iii the  much-disctaSsed cruiser class, it has  been emphaLsized ; here again,: and  again that riiO: satisfactory agreement  may be: arrived at .without the assent  of all,the powers concerned, and Ux's  opens a wide field fpr "reseaxch containing" both technical and political  elements, f'     ;;}<S'-*:- y ���������'���������'���������'-.  Secrefcaiy of State Henry I*. Sttm-^  son has?? been for some weeks past  continually fa touch with the general  board 6f~ytl^fnivyr and he and Under-  Secretary, of State Joseph P. Cotton,  have also consulted frequently with  President^Hoover. ...'.'  '..'���������<���������  Ambassador Charles G. Dawes, a  fouraiymeniber of the delegation, Is  expected to stay for some time at  the White House.' during his present  visit here, from ? London, aa opportunity will be afforded .them, for complete ?canvassing.,of thei whole, position. President Hoover places large  hope upcm ythe';London conference.  T^ey^ef.;p|^        as the situation;.  is^ viewed from." Washington, concerns .  the powers "of France and Italy and  Great fBritainand geographically as  situated in" the Mediterranean.        y  First, France and Italy., must  arrive at: an agreement .upon:. parity,.  which they may do between thenv-  selves. But both France and Italy  are . opposed. to... the abolition of the  submarine, favored by both Great  Britain andf thia; ynited Statesi  ���������"Htie poor man's^^ batUeship**' has; an  interesting^* signincaiice in the Miedit-  erranean wberein^is one of the great  trade routes of the .British Empire.  ,   Another matter which, receives^attention here, is the pxvoposal of ..France  teat London results should be validated at G^heva���������-a    suggestion   ..*whiiehv-  finds ho fib?������r^^  Japan, itAia, indicated, woifld Uke to  have her cruiser strength propprtioh-  atfely to tbe British "������md rXSunerican  fleets, making her seven to te^n" instead of as at present.-  TWO GREAT PREMIERS MEET  Widker Again Mayor Of N.V.  New York.���������Mayor James Walker,  more familiarly known as "Jimany"  to tlio m'llions of tho metropolis, wan  swept intp ofllco again for another  four years on yie crest of a Democratic tidal wave of great proportions.  Ho defeated Congr^fiman Florcllo H.  LaGuardla, candidate of the Repub-  * *    ,  .   ,,     .4. ,    m    nr-i. ,. m        i ,'.. i '������ ���������        ,. m ���������  of 407,lft5.  I  Would Fly Across Atlantic  ICuss^m Airmen AsIc PercnlHslon To  ReBuine Return Journey  ' Now York.-���������The "four Russian aviators, members of tho crow of the  "Land of the Soviets," wh.ch flow  from - Moscow to, Ifew York, have  wired -Soviet officials for permission  to fly across the Atlantic ocean to  Hingland. Thoy hope to leave in two  weeks from Harbor Grace, Newfoundland,  Scmyon Ashestaivw is chief pilot  and commander of tho Soviet 'plane,  and P. TS. Bolotov, B, V. Storligov,  and P- V, Fufnyov, are membera of  'the' crew,   ���������   v -���������-.'���������" y  -*<*.  .*. .    . J. ^ a a a taa ���������        .-*-.       ������������������   4 - ������������������ -    ��������� . , ,,    ^. . . _aa^ .W J *A *. ...... m.m..^.. bV._.. .a> . . .  -*4, i  V'*"  ���������^ ^  .      4Y"V  ,   ���������".**  r*<  \  '  \    "'*���������  ,V  {  4.4     ,^*  .    <>  V<ta '  ^s+>s  ���������V  a  -i  ^^jyf*-*  w.   n,   tur.   isii  Giyes Report On Settlement  Canadian Congress    Of   Labor   Has  Idea To Absorb  Immigration  Winnipeg.���������Large scale development of unoccupied areas in Canada  through agricultural and industrial  development is recommended by the  executive board of the all-Canadian  Congress of Labor, in the board report submitted to the third annual  convention. Such a plan, it Is advanced, would absorb immigration to this  country without detriment to tbe Do-i  minion. The co-operative settlement  idea advanced by thei Labor Congress  executive is stated to be based on a  plan advanced by Rti. Hon. G'eorgo  Lansbury, M!.P.,V first commissioner of  works in the Labor government bf  Great Britain. Attention was directed  to an Interview with Mr, Lansbury  published in a current edition of the  Canadian Unionist, organ of the All-  Canadian Congress of Labor.  Sir Robert Balfour Dead  iWiaf  if(S!lji������4N*i#Jsfe������������<#^  Was Well Known In Canada and tlio  United States  London, Eng.���������JDcath has claimed  Sir Robert Badfour, a prominent figure ln shipbuilding' circles and former member of pari tmrent ifor the Patrick division of New Glasgow. He waa  in his SSth year.  Sir Robert was a partner in tha  firm of Balfour, Williamson and Company. He was well known In Canada  and the United States, haying lived  for 25 years in tho States, chiefly In  Srja Francisco.  Right Hon. J. Ramsay MacDonald, Prime Minister of Britain, compare.***  notco with fright Hon. W. L. MitclM-nsrJo Klnsr, Prime MiwlHtwr of Cnwnda,  when tho two Premiers met at the Canadian National Railways station,  ������   ���������.   I ������ ������ 1      ..     m /...<*%.,.     ...     *    ,      .      .���������.,,.-������.      ...!...%���������.  ..  ..      mm.-.:'     ...   ���������-       4. . a.  OK.UU.Wl-i,     WJ-itUU    A*JtUtU������t.JJ.     U.1U.UUUU1U    ..Ut\m    jJUUIj    **j1.jj^u.vwu    *.*%ntm*    wuw    w������*������  venture," which carried him across Eastern Canada.  .  *t*sj*l.mr  Now Chief For Fcmlo  ' Fernie, B.C.���������Cliarlea McElroy, of  Ccsaford, Alta., haa been appointed  chief of police, for Fernie at a meeting of the board of police cotnmlsulon-  *rs. The new chlfef has been, aasociat*  va     ...      ���������-���������-     ���������  . a   ��������� >���������       m   ���������-'���������������������������  berta for ten yeam. v /-  TKE  CBSS1?OH  BEYIEW  THE CRESTON BEVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advanee;  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON,   B.C.,   FRIDAY, NOV 15  *g@ME BSiEW  aAlthough Kaslo ratepayers by  a vote of three to one a few weeks  ago refused to sanction the expenditure of about $15,000 to give  the town anew and purer water  supply, there is now no doubt  that the water is very far from  good. In fact it is so bad that  even the dairymen do not like to  use it to help lengthen out the  milk supply. Last week the price  of milk in that town was advanced  to 17-Vib cents a quart.  the Woinen's Institute proposes  to give in such a; clause,'it is quite  safe to say that it will not be an  enlargement of Col. Fred Lister's  photo that will figure in the presentation. The ladies have not  forgotten the way the local member let them down at the animal  conference about a year ago, M  which he unexpectedly failed to  appear to discuss old age pensions  or some such topic. Even that  staunch supporter, Mrs, Chalmers  of Thrums, appeared quite indignant. But the Colonel isn 't  worrying about Mrs. Chalmers.  She i$ Conservative first, and  institute?, second.  The last week in October was  a sorry one for the <cdry" forces  of the Dominion. Three years  ago   the   Conservative   Ferguson' Ottawa  In an interview given out a few  days   ago   Hon.   W.   C.   Shelley,  minister of finance, effects to see  better days for the federal Conservatives due to the recent Conservative provincial government's  s*weep  of British  Columbia,  Saskatchewan and Ontario.    So  far  as this province is concerned there  is   but   one   Liberal . member   at  In Ontario in the  gen-  government in Ontario was swept e_al eieetjoa 0f 1925 Premier King  into office on its policy whereby j elected hardlv more than a dozen  j.i  j ;a_;~x_ -j.; a    ;������aA-    j."u^ ** . ���������_  supporters.    In   the   summer  the administration went into the  liquor business direct. At that  time it carried 78 seats in a legis-  1926  the   Ferguson  Conservative  FOR SALE��������� Light dray. Enquire at  j^eview Wa!f8.������ *  Hon. Nels. Lougheed, minister of public works, was here on an official visit on  Tuesday, when he had conferences with  the local Conservative association executive as well as^the directors of Creston  Reclamation Company, Limited. With  him was ?'. PhiUp, deputy minister- and  Tbos. Taylor> a former works minister in  the BoWser cabinet.  Therw was quite S'&scd turnout at the  public meeting on' Friday night at the  Grand in the'iriterests of D. D. McLean  of Neisoh, Liberal candidate in West  Kootenay, at which the speakers were  Hon. J. H. King, minister of health and  S.C.R.; ; Gordon Boss, M.F.* Moosejaw,  Sask., arid Mr. McLean. The chair was  taken by'Frank Putnam.    ' m   ���������'      1        .   m.  W. Sanford' Evans bf Winnipeg, Man.,  who is m4Hnjg;aa^pecial investigation of  the fruit inddsiiy for the provincial government, was h^te on Thursday and Friday lasti and ^������as favored with calls from  a large number^ growers who discussed  this probieni -fi&tih him. With Mr. Evans  was Mr. Durictm, who was this summer  appointed by the Tolmie government to  find new markets for B. C. fruit.  Mr. and Mrs. Jas. F. Warren and  daughter, Marylyn, of Rossland; Mr. and  Mrs 3. J. Warren of Toronto, Ontario;  Mr. and Mrs. Jas. W. Hunter and W. A.  EHetson, jr., of Rossland, were house  guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Archibald  at the weekend. Mrs. Jas. F. Warren is  a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Archibald.  J J. Warren is president of the Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company,  fiee with 92 members out of 112.  And on October 31st by a popu- tion Premier King increased his  ��������� government carried the province  lature of 112. On October 30th <bv electing 78 members in a legis-  it was given another lease of of- i;ture of 112 members.    In Sep-  3- tember, 1926. in the federal elec-  ition Premier Ki -������������������ ��������� ^   *������*������  lar majority of 24,000 the people j Qntario following to at least 25.  of Nova Scotia authorized the|Inl929 Premier Ferguson again  Rhodes government in that P^ov-l carrJes Cntario ^^ 92 members  bice to establish government _ out of n2> So. that if Ontario  control of liquor on similar lines !runs true to form in the federal  to those effective in British Co-j eleeti<m next year and gives the  lumbia.  the current year are estimated at cettt  At the annual hospital bazaar  at' Invermere last week close, to  $400 was netted for the hospital.  For four successive years tax  collections at Kelowna at the end  of October have been 90 per cent,  or over of the total levy. This,  year the showing is 93 per cent.  At the annual meeting of  Golden District Conservative Association feeling was so intense  that it was found necessary to  elect ladies as both president and  vice-president.  Even with the Kimberley concentrator handling 6000 tons a  day there is said to be enough ore  in the Sullivan mine to keep the  30 or 50 years.  At Rossland the council is quite  convinced the fall rains will not  bring the reservoir water supply  up to the required winter standard and are arranging to tap a  couple of small streams near the  town.  The B. C. Municipalities .Association and Good Roads League  are to meet simultaneously at  Kelowna next year, and already  the authorities are wondering if  the town can handle the 200 delegates expected.  M&\w &t&ime  We invite you to inspect our  new stock of          WUV VUVJi  W&rBe mWB&WGS  t.  and  Full stock.    Priced right.  ��������� SmWSmf^sissSii  Shoe and  Harness   Repairing  MINERAL AGT  SECTION SB  HEWS OF KQOTEmS  Ontario>s liqifor salesfor;0ttawa liberals   another  10 per  gain in membership in that  The concentrator at Moyie is  handling 800 tons of ore daily.  Chess -clubs have been organized at Cranbrook and Kimberley*  At Kaslo the price of milk has  been raised to 17*^ cents per  quart. y  Of a total tax levy of $118,067  of 1929 taxes at Kelowna, $110,590  $55,000,000���������^0 profit on whieh |   rovinee ^^ a-gain WOuld offset |{������*"Ti^w^���������tt  was altogether too tempting  for j*uy loss that may Rencountered P������ *********** *aicL  even   the   people   of   supposedly  Qntariq-the-good to pass up.  Those who ean recall provincial  politics in Ontario in the early  nineties must be struck with the  fact that history is repeating itself in that province. At that  time the late premiers Sir Oliver  Mowat and Hon.5 Geo. W. Ross  were accused of holding office by  talking prohibition and thus securing the support of the "dry"  in Saskatchewan, provided Hon.  Mr. Shelly's guess is right. And  then one must not overlook the  provincial election in Prince Edward Island about a year ago  when that province retired its  previous Conservative administration in favor of the Liberals.  And equally important is the provincial election in Nova Scotia  about two years ago when the  Rhodes Conservative government  had its majority of about two  dozen cut down to two.    If these  A quarter-mile track has been!  added to the athletic equipment.]  of Grand Forks' public sehool.  Gfog*isimms  Tories and both the "dry" and  "wet"   Liberals.    Now   the   shoe ��������� provincial contests are to be taken  is on the other foot and Premier  Ferguson    sweeps    the    province  with the combined support of the  ."wet"  Liberals  and  the  and '' dry'' Conservatives.  ..  wet  ������>  Now that the Lister area is beginning to  fill up with what it  as indicating how the Dominion  will go in 1930 certainly the  Liberals have little to worry  about.  Local and Personal  e Smith lias just completed 26 years continuous service  as clerk at-.the Cranbrook Hotel,  Cranbrook.  The outlook is very poor for  senior hockey at Netebn this winter. Last season the club lost  about $850.  At Golden the Anglicans and  the United Church! are combining  to give the town a worth while  boys,'  club.  In the recent house to house  canvass $1200 was collected for  the Vernon hospital. 200 members were secured.  Although Cranbrook fall fair  paid a business manager $250 the  1929 exhibition was a money loser  to the ttino of $662.  1  Now that talking and singing  movies are available at Cranbrook.  Now is the time to place your  Order for those 'Greeting  Cards. I have the well-  known ROYAL SERIES to  choose from. Call in and  look them over. You are  under no obligation to buy  if they do not suit.  V, MAWSON  CRESTON  IN THE MATTER OF THE MINERAL  ACT; andin 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 Besireau of Wynndel, in the Prov-  inse of British Columbia, co-owner with  Roee Mitchell-or any person or persons  to whom she may transferred an interest  in the Belleview Mineral Claim, situate at  Wynndel. recorded on the 20th day of  July, 1921, in the office of the Mining  Recorder at Nelson* B.C., that unless  you, the .said Rose Mitchell, or any person, to whom you may have transferred  any interest, within the period of ninety  (90) days after the first publication of this  notice, pay to me the sum of One Hundred Dollars )$100,00), your proportion of  money expended by me in performing  two  years'   assessment work   on  said  claim, together with the cost of this advertising, your interest in the said claim  will become vested in me who has made  the  required   expenditures in  the  said  claim under Section 48 of the Mineral  Act.     This  notice is published  under  Section 48 of the Mineral Act.  Dated at Nelson, British  Columbia,  this list day of October, A.D. 1929.   '  JOHN DESIREAU.  LANO ACT  Notice  of Intention   to Apply  to Purchase Land  ��������� Trinity United Church Sunday School   L hoped will be perm^tTett-i&S^ <~ lar^  lers. it will not be long before the  November 16th, from 3 to 6 o'clock, to out-ot-town attendance.  ,. .   ��������� ,       .,,   ,      .     .        ,      ���������.            which all are invited.   Tea and refresh- -,���������,������          .                     .            i���������    4.  district will be  trying to figure  ments served. 1132    autos,    carrying    almost  mu  /-.     .. 4.1.   a. 1  j *   -���������     5000 passengers, registered at the  The Grand theatre was packed to cap-, auto l toiir>t    camp    at    Fernie  oaty   for    the    community   Armistice d    . h ^  thanksgiving service on Sunday night, at b F<* u  which all the ministers in town took part.  out what to specialize in, as it  were, in order to make the agricultural effort yield the maximum  of profit. Asvhcroft gained considerable fame on potatoes, and  in this section Wynndel is fast  -coming into its own with strawberries.    Just    at   present   John  In Nelson Land Recording District of  West Kootenay, and situate West  Creston.  Take notice that I, Monrad Wigen, of  Wynndel, B.Ci*-occupation, rancher; intend to apply for permission to purchaee  the following described lands: Commencing at a post planted at the southeast  corner of Block 8624; thence 40 chains  west; thence 20 chains south; thence 40  chains east; thence SO chains north, and  containing 80 acres more or less.  MONRAD WIGEN.  Dated Sept. 26,1929.  ^SEALED TENDERS addressed to the under-  signedc and endorsed "Tender tor -Wharf Re-  Replacement. Needles, B.C.������' -will bs.received,  until 12 otclock noon. Friday, Novdmb*r29. 1929ator  wharf replacement at Needles, Kootenay West  District, B.G.  Plans and form of contract can be seen, and  specifications and forms of tender obtained at  this Department, at tfce offices o2 the District  Engineer, 119 Baker- Street, Nelson, B.G.. Victoria Builders' Exchange, 2509 1-rior Street,  Victoria, B.C.; and the Bulldlngand Construe- -  tion Industries Exchange, 615 v^est^Hastings  Street, Vancouver, B.O.; also at the .rost ������j>������Bo6  at Nakusp, B.C.; Revelstoke. B.C., attd Needles  B C  Tenders will not be considered unless made  on printed forms supplied by tho Department,  and in accordance with conditions contained  therein. - ���������     ������������������-.  Each tender must be accompanied by an accepted-cheque on a chartered bank, payable to  tho order of the Minister of PuMio Works,  equal to 10 per cent, of the amount of the tender. Bonds of the Dominion of Canada or bonds .  of the Canadian National Railway Company  will also be accepted as seourity, or bonds and '  a cheque if required to make up an odd  amount. " .........  Note:   Blue prints can bo obtained at this  The collection for the blind veterans was  close to $40.  On a recent fire drill test at  Kimberley public Jschool all the  pupils in twelve rooms were out  Mrs. Lister, Mrs. Kelly, Mrs. Kcrnae-^O  seconds after jibe  alarm was  han, Miss Jeanne Hall and Mrs. Payne  ' sounded.  have been suitably remembered by the  Huscroft is filling a contract to j Players* orchestra for services rendered  supply the Consolidated Mining & in connection with the Players concert  Smelting   Company's   big   dairy ,ntelastmonth-  farm at Kimberley with forty' R. B. Staples was in from Kelowna for a  tons of alfalfa.    As the Huscroft co������P^ of days at the end of the week,  He reports bulk shipments of Wealthy  returned if the intending bidder  submit a  regular bid.        _  By order,      _  S. lb. O'BRIEN,  Secretary  Department of Public Works,  - Ottawa, November SI, 1029.  product watj selected after look-  and Mcintosh Red apples from Okunuguti  ing over several other alfalfa ' points to be double that of 1928, although  crops in East Kootenay, it can bo less Jonathans have been shipped in  safely   assumed   tliat   the   alfalfa  grown in the IIuscroft-Lister area  is first-class, and certainly there  is   no   doubt  about   that   section  bulk this year.  Tho Legion's Armistice night dance  attracted tho largest crowd' pcen at a  dance here thiB year. Close to 100  cmiplcfl wto in attendance. The pro-  grow in ff alfalfa in quantity. Here coeds go toward the Legion's building  is a matter that might well engage fund, they having recently acquired lota  the attention of the farmers' in-  *.Hlute  in   that district.  on Barton Avenue on  hall.  which to erect a  Should ono ol! the junior divi-  /li.^w. >,.' ('rci'lors, piihikr ,u*hool  himp<������ii u. win.the ycar*H honors  lor Im-kI. pi.iventuKtt of .attendance  44k������I Itins \>t- nfstitSftd to tho picture   oppo������"l������v Trinity United Church.  Thc work of tho Full Gospel Mission  haw jutrt been reorganized and Ih now In  charge of MIbhch Littley Und Richards,  who arrived at the ond of tho wrwk from  tho eaa������t. Meetings uro held iuesdity  and Friday (Wttntargfi imd tho unual houro  on Sunday in   ihe   former  legion   hall  Although Greenwood is too dead  for a newspaper the ladies of the  Roman Catholic Uhurch gathered  in close to $40 at the annual bazaar last week.  At Summerland A. 0. Walters  has averaged 50 boxes of Northern  Spy apples from a block of- 45  trees. Tho only fertilisers used  was sweet clover. ������  At Golden smoking amongst  tho juvenile population'is.s,o prevalent that the provincial police  has been asked to take a hand in  remedying the evil..,..,, ,  D. M. Macdonald, for many  years accountant at tho Bank of  Commerco, Cranbrook, has beon  promoted to the post of manager  of tho Greenwood branch.  At the year egg laying contest  ai, Orar.cl Forks ".vhieh h������w jm������t  ended, 232 eggs by a "White Leghorn was tho host, single bird showing for thc twelve months.  \  The most important part  about a printing job is the  speed, the accuracy and the  quality of work a printer can  offer. A printing job delayed  is always a loss to a business  establishment,, Place your  printing with us and you will  be assured ot prompt delivery  and of a quality of workman  ship   that'   will  bring  results  !t<  m  TM      Hh    BB  Ban^u  jm^. b^ gjsa jSjV crass ^ajst -*h m  B jjRri" ^k B 1 BWffl  Bm m    W 1 wL... If W  COMMERCIAL   PRINTING   DEPT. THE   CBBSTOH   REVIEW'  *<$*.'  I  School Reports  The results of the October  examinations at Creston  high  school  have  just  been issued and the official standing in  each of the grades is as follows.:  Division 1���������Mr. &������eNell, Principal.  Grade 11���������Gweedo Benedetti SO. Aileen Spratt 76, Marcella Sanford 69,G-wen-  doKne Webster 68, Frank Crawford 67,  Jean McCreath (56, Ada Lewis 61, Mary  Rentz 59, Claude Simpson 56, Lyle Kemp  50, Alex Henerson 47.  Grade 10���������Lillian Trevelyan 8S, Herbert Couling 78, Tom. Crawford 71 Clementine Marshall \ 6Si 8, Margaret Blinco  69.1, AndreWMVIiller 66:8 * Dorothea  Spratt 66, Dora Nickel 62, Ruth Cartwright 59, Raymond Martin 58 ������������������:>Fred  Aldersoit 42, Letfoe Couling 38, Stanley  Sanford 38, Wesley Blair 27.  '  DivIsiorT 2���������Mias Burnstcad, teacher.  -   Grade-9���������Paye Tompkins 79, Herbert  Dodd 78, Iris Taylor 77.V, Jack Young  77.4, Madeline Moore 72.7, Roland Miller  72.5, Eisa Willis 72.5 Earl Christie 71,  Marjory Learmonth 69.5, Frank. Morrow  6?.4,Betty Speers 67 7, Dennis Bush 67.6,  Frances M. Lewis 67.5, Dorothy Marshall 67.1, Muriel Thurston 66, Sayah  Quinn 64, Arthur Nichols 63, Minnie  Downes 60, Gladys Downey 57,  Scott 55.6, Frances Lewis 55.5,  Linn 53, Jean Henderson 37,  Beninger unranked.  Sydney  Evelyn  Hubert  Division.,!���������B. B. Stailwood,   Principal.  Per cent, attendance 98.15^  Proficiency: G.ade 8���������Velma Rents,  JackJPayne, Dorothea McDonald. Grade  7-T-Lucille Davis, Molly Moore^ Harold  McLaren.:.-.   ���������   ."���������  Perfect Attendance���������Hubert Beninger,  Irene Bourdon, George Collis, Lucille  Davis,   George Collis,   James  Downes,  A$jfihej JEHiblic  f-j/'i^ayevEqu  Power  Pays for the Best we  our Shop witk  .said   Hired  u.ass   mechanics  We are now in a position to do work  in a workmanlike manner both in Acetylene    Welding    and    Gutting,   Tinsmithing,  Plumbing,   Heating..,  We   have  j us t ������������������.' recei ved   a  complete stock of Pipe and Fittings.    Premier Acetylene    Welding,    Tinsmith    and     Blacksmith    Shop.  PREMIER   GARAGE  PALMER '���������*%    MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY GASOLINE  Vou Get  Work Done Where  Best Service  BLACKSMITHING and WOODWORK  HORSESHOEING   and   GENERAL REPAIRS  ,, SEATING, .TINSMXTHING.-  OXY ACETYLENE WELDING knd CUTTIN0  All work is done by well trained tradesmen.        .  All work guaranteed.  We carry ra complete-stock  in Iron and Steel,  Hardwood, Pipes and Fittings, Spring Steel   ..  for Car Springs, etc.  Agency for S.M.P. Ranges and Heaters.  Si STEENSTRUP  Blacksmith       Plumbing     Tinsmith       Oxy Acetylene Welding  f ~ ^1 I   ^      J**lrtfy.A-|*~l'#flli!>r*^l1ll1nArr^-    *  !*J**jmmmSkMm*S* 0kM,l*% mth*AM&*,J*.m,'mm% ��������� Mi* *, tm. 0./Lm+jft* mjkjimii .m J  '���������^f^M-'   fi* m*i M^ktmmr M'./j^m. r*^W.'.  ��������� ���������  a  XGUFSIOn  f  Eastern Canada  TICKETS ON SALE  Nov. 23 - 30.    Dec, 7 ~ 14 - 19    20 - 21  from all stations in British Columbia.  ������ Return limit: Feb. 28, 1930.  THROUGH. CARS and THROUGH TRAINS  to Ship*a Side for December Sailings  I  Central States  TICKETS ON;SALE:   Nov. 23 ~ 30.    Dec. 7 - 14 - 10  20 - 21, fromjall stations in.British Columbia.  Return limit, Feb. 28, 1030,  Tho Ticket Agent will gladly quote far������s nnd arrange your itinerary.  W. B. MARTIN T. W. BUNDY  Creston '������������������'���������.������������������  Erickson  or write G. D. BttOPKY, District Pu������aen������*!r,A&ent, Calgary,  Canadian^ Pacific-  Always curry Canndttui Pacific Express TrnveHora" Chocks,  Harry Johnson, Robert Dickson, Dorothea McDonal , Marg ret Miller>. Molly  Moore, Frances Moore, Harold McLaren,  Nellie Payne, Reetha Philips, Bert Morrow, Velma Rent^ Edith Rentz,' Arthur  Speers, Allan Speers, Margaret Stapleton,  Daisy Trevelyaii^eiiffbri York,  Division 2���������Miss;cKarrol>). teacher.  Per cent. attendancfeT95.776.  Proficiency: Grade (*���������Eleanor Spratt..  Ethel Sutcliffe, Dorothy Collis. Grade 5  ���������Ruth Spencer, ylrving Ferguson, Florence. Schmidt., P\   ���������    , ,  Perfect attendance���������Douglas Alderson,  Raymond Bevan,* William Bourdon, lily  Brixa, Dorothy Collis, George Dodd,  Clarence Embree,- William Ferguson,  Irving Ferguso^ntfy^Uth Hare> Margaret  Henderson, Emma Hills, Lila Hints,  Emmet Johnson, y Genevieve Matkin,  Hughena McCrlath, Norman Nickel,  Eleanor Spratt^|^t)^, Sutcliffe, Charlie  Taylor, Margaret Torchia, Robert Willis  Division 8---Mi$s ^ade,|teacher.  Per cent, attettdjance 9Sr41.  Proficiency: ��������� f^adefSb���������Rachel Morrow, Treasa TofcfeiaifAugust Morabito.  Grade 4b���������'--Clara fP'aulsbri, Ruth Davis,  l^oha Scbmidt.f>?.l;J-'fjSff'���������'  Perfect atteridaneer^Bttly Craig, Ruth  Davis, Gladys Davies j/Maisie Ferguson,  Doris Hendy, Iona Hills* Stuart Hilton,  Billy KernaghanifGprdcid MaTtin, August Morabitb|iik4^rgaret Moran, Rachel  Morrow, Helen McCrieath, Irwvh Nickel,  Cliara Paulson, Jessie Spratt, Treasa Torchia, Billy Weir;?   fy  Division 4���������MissjHoImes, teacher.  .  Per cent, attendance.94:39.  Proficiency: Grade B Senior���������Ruby  Palmer, Campbell York, Irene Brady.  Grade 3 Junior^ Russell Gabelhei, James  Bourdon, Elsa Foersteri >Grade 2, Senior  ���������Norman Kjetist&d, Vivian Matkin,  Betty Kernaghan^'y, -y  Perfect attendknee^irene Arrowsmith,  Francis Bourdon, James Bourdon, Irene  Brady, Charlie-French, Russel Gabelhei,  Marguerite Grant,: Stanley Hendien,  Betty Kernaghan, John Markin, Vivian  Matkin, Robert Moore^ Jack Moran,  Thomas Quinn, Thomas Ross, Olive  Ryckman, Ariel Shade, Gustav Steiner,  jAf drey Weir, Campbell York.  Division 5���������Miss: Brown, teacher. -*  Per cent, attendance 91.9T.  Proficiency: Gride t lb���������Margaret  Cribb, and Ethel' fMCorrow equal, Jack  Hall, Lillian Hendren: Grade la���������Kenneth Hester, Olga Hurack, Bobby Kernaghan. Grade 2b-^4Teddy Hewitt, George  Cartwright, Hans?Sj������mer.. .        y  Perfect attendance���������George Bourdon,  Harley Brady, ^harlesBrpuham, Conrad  Brunham, : M&xga?etiif .y(Cri.bb,i.k.Kesin'etiai  French, JackHallrl^iU^^endreni Kenneth Hester, Teddy Hewitt,, Olga Hurack,  Ellen Monabito, Ethely JitcLaren, _ Ford  Moran, Etliel Morrbwj Eileen Pendry,  Dorothy Schmidt,   Hans  Steiner, Edna  wiiiis.���������*��������� yypP'ss-ss'.---:������������������'-    . -��������� P. ���������  I  Construction has just commene-  ed on the erection of. a $20,000  addition to Penticton hospital.  Christ Church, Creston  SUNDAY. NOV. 17  CRESTON���������11 a.m., Matins and Holy  Commnniou.  WYNNDEL���������3 p.m., Evensong.  SIRDAR���������740 p.m., Evensong.  United Church  Rev. R. E. CRIBB, B.A., Minister.  11.00 a.m.���������WYNNDEL.  4.00 p.m.���������CANYON.  7.30 p.m.���������CRESTON.  SICAMSD TENDERS acklroKRoc. to tlio undor.  nlBiwsfl, and wndovneil "Toiulor foi- Wh-nrC Ro-  pla&omont-, Johnaon'H Landitnir, 3J.C," will bo  received unl,l 12 ofctcck *oo������, Thursday, Novimbtr  28.1929, tor .tlio roplaconiont or the wharf at,  ..Ghmori'cimltnvnlhiB, Kootonay Wont BlRtrlofc.  B.O,  Plani-iand form of contract can bo noon, and  RnoclfloaWons nnd f( ������������������rnn of tomlor obtajnad nt  thlH ll<n>arr,mniil.. at Uio oHIooh of tha IMstrtcU  lCnKlnoor, 1111 Halcor atreot, MwIhou, U.CJ.S Victoria Builders' Kxohtvnurp, 2500 I'tloi? Btroot,  Victoria. B.O.; and tho Ilulldlnir und OoiiBkinio-  tlot) Influ������trl08 Kxclianrso. 01ft Woat HaRtlru?������  Stroot, Vanoonviir. n,a.; alno a*fc tho Past Ollloo  Knslo, It,a.: Nakn������p, B.O.; and Johnaon's  Ijanullng. B.-O. ....  TomlorB-will notlio coiiH.darodl unlotiH mtulo  on printo<l fomiB Hupnllotl by tho Doprtrtniont,  and lu accordance with conaitlonH contained  thorotn,  ...  lOanh t^iiMlnr miiflt bo aocornrianlod hy an ao-  onplwl oliequo on a qhartoroil bpyik. payable to  tho ordor ui llie Idlnli.tor ar V^'-'-Sf: wwta,  .innnl io 10 por cent, of tho amount of tlio tend-  or. llondw uf I ho IJoiululou oC Oan������������la or bowlH  of tho Canadian Nivtlonal ICallway Ooimiany  will iUho bo Roooptod as noourlty, or bondra and  aehoquo  It   roqulrod   U> maka   up  an odd  amount,   ��������� , , ,      ........  Note: IM������o prlntw oan ho ohtalnod nt tlvla  l>opartmontl������y donortltlnir an aoooplod ahon.ua  for thn ������um of liatw, pnyablo to tho on or of  tho Mintausr of I'utilla Workij. whluh will bo  roturuod If tho Intondlns. hUltlor Htiliiiitb n  roflrular* hid.        ,,       ,  ty onlor.  Ha is. o'nniKN.  rt ooronnry  Donnrtmin 111- of 1 'ublto WorkH. ,  Otlawvi. Oflobi-r JU, Htt������.  Nights are gettingscolder.,   Yau need a coal fire now.  L^ with the best coal. m  Quick fire.    No gas.  ':-v:^'v'L:.Wy;v :-'������������������:" ?���������'���������;   ^1 __       -      f  RE6. WATSON ALBERT. DAVIES  TRUCKING^  DRAYING,   ICE,    COAL,   WOOD  |  ���������n  Place your Orders before  the rush starts and thus  be assured of a supply.  We handle the best grade  ���������GALT, J  Transfer, Fuel, Flour, Feed, Grain/ Hay  Is good wood for the Kitchen Hange  -or.yoiw Heater;-- ^A good, big load for  $2^50^ delivered;4n to^n; slightly more  outside of town.      Phone your orders  early.-;-       ;' '��������� ��������� '��������� .';':'-':" ������������������' ��������� ���������'/-.������������������~^.".V.  *. O.  A';  Thrift  THE  consists in spending less than  voxi 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. - ^  CANADIAN  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creston Branch - XL. J. Forbes, Manager  BURNS&COMPANY,Ltd.  MEAT MERCHANTS  ;try ouw  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An ocoiioniif.1.) diuli, e������ny to n������rv������.  Shamroch Brand HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE  CREAMERY BUTTER  Government p-riiilcd, li.jrhi'fll- quality.  FRESH Virf CURED FISH  all vjtrletlos.  Choicest BEEh, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  BURNS* IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  ||  Uncr.v.wC.* t-^js prtif-ttrtir-n r"!*.'! j>rorln������-r>H Jw������IM������r iioiilLvy.    liuv iAw hwtt.  J TTTE    REVIEW-'   ORESTON".    B.    C.  #  W^aP^S-Sa'^^-SSaa AS* A-**PP.  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  For Road Surfacing  Big Development Seen For Next Year  In Connection "With . AI?������erta  Bituminous Sands  S. C. Ells, of the Federal Department'of    Natural    Resqv&ees,    back  from his summer's work in the north,  expressed his belief that there will he  large developments next year in connection with the McMurray "bituminous sands. He is convinced from what  he has seen of.   low . cost    surfaced  roads in the United States that there  is. a bright future for the McMurray  road surfacing purposes.  CHILDREN  BABY'S OWN TABLETS  WIN GREAT PRAISE  r  COO-LIVER. OtL  /.MADS  6ASY  '������  SUNADY SCHOOL LESSON  NOVfcMBER 17  UVJUG WITH PEOPLE OF OTiBER  RACES  Golden Text: "Of a truth I perceive  that God is no respecter of persons;  but in every nation he that feareth  Him, and worketh righteousness, is  acceptable to Him."���������Acts 10*34, SS.  Lesson: Huth I.l-IS; Jdhn  1.14;  j Acts 10.1 to" 11.18;    Romans  ] Galatians 3.28, 29.  Devotionat Reading:   Ephesians S.  Washable Shoes  Frau Schroeter-Vorescon. claims  the record parachute drop for women  from 2.500 metres (8,200 feet). She  carried a sealed altitude indicator.*  Right Hon. Winston. Churchill,  former chancellor of the exchequer,  has been elected lord rector of Edinburgh University.  Marquis Katsunosuke laouye,  former Japanese ambassador to London, died November 4, at Tokio. He  was 68 years old.  Dr. Frederick M������ntizambert, former director-general of public health  and sanitary advisor to the Dominion  -government, died at his residence. In  Ottawa, after a prolonged illness.  The London papers say that the  Prince of Wales is planning to return  to Africa to finish the tour which was  Many    Mothers    Always    Keep  Them In the House  Thousands of mothers state that  they know of no other medicine for  little ones to equal Baby's Own Tablets���������that they always keep the Tablets in the home as a preventive of  childhood ailments, or if sickness  does suddenly grip their little ones  they feel safe with such a remedy at  hand. ���������.  Concerning the use of the Tablets  Mrs. Donat Ploudre, Tfi%wick, Que.,  writes:���������"I have nothing but praise  for Baby's Own Tablets. They are  the only medicine I have ever given  my two little ones and I am glad to  state that the Tablets have always  kept them in perfect health. I feel  so safe with the Tablets that I always keep a box in the house."  Baby's Own. Tablets are a mild but  thorough laxative. They reglfiate  the bowels,    sweeten    the    stomach  Cotton Footwear  Said To  Bo  More  Comfortable Than Leather  It won't be long    now   until   the  ladles will ta&e their shoes off, give  them a few scrapes on the washboard, ' seemed^to hear an anger*saying to  and hang them o\it to dry. j  Washable cotton shoes were among  14-21  Explanations and Comments  Racial Prejudices Must Be Overcome, Acts 10.1-15.���������There was a Ro-  maii centurion at Caesarea, Cornelius  by harrte, a Very devout man who  feared God, and was generous with  the poor. One day in    a   vision- he  indigestion; break up colds and sim  pie fever and make the cutting of  teeth painless. The Tablets are absolutely, safe, being guaranteed- free  from all injurious drugs. They are  sold by all medicine" dealers or by  mail at 25c. a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  so suddenly interrupted last year by \ and thus y banish^   constipation   .and  the serious illness of King George.  .Legal difficulties in the way of purchasing by the Prince of Wales, of a  section of school lands in Alberta as  part of the E.P. Ranch have been set  aside as a result of an order-in-coun-  eil officially published in the Canadian  Gazette.  The title" of the forthcoming book  of Georges Clemenceau, former  French premier, on which he has  worked so hard, during his recent sll-  "hess is, '"Grandeur and Misery of a  Victory."  the most interesting exhibits at the  fashion show of the National Association of Cotton Manufacturers held  in Boston, Mass.  The shoes in addition to being  washable, will be much lighter and  more comfortable thiui leathar, exhibitors- said. They are made of su-  danette and sudanette faille���������new  cotton fabrics��������� and w'li have heels  him, "Thy prayers and thine alms  have gone up foe a mesaiorlal before  God," and bidding him send to Joppa  for a man named Peter. At once  Cornelius sent two of his servants in  serch of Peter. Joppa -was on the  seacoast thirty miles west of Jerusalem.  On the morrow as- the servants  were approaching Joppa, Peter went  up on the housetop to pray. He -was  hungry and while waiting for food to  be prepared, he fell into a trance, in  his trance Peter beheld a receptacle  resembling a great sheet let down  from heaven by its four corners, and  Your Kids  Need Sugar  --I !  If supplies bods? fael  for the energy tfraf  &SSPS tfeSWB ge!**g:_nm_  growing. No need to  stuff of get fat and l*mi*  Use WJSUSLEV'S for  sugar and flavor* and  see nowruddi&tfie boys  and girts respond.  Irs tlie new science  of health ������building*  Tiv WRIOLEV'S yourT  self and stay thin.  3 Handy Packs fer 5c  !5*S������  built on thin leather soles. The up  pers, in pastel shades, will be border- ��������� *������: it all manner of four-footea beasts  .     ,!.^���������y .             P  .            ������                and creeping things and birds, and he  ed with a ftinsre    of    beauvair    cm-   i,;.^     * .?���������������. *Cs^it������~ t,*.^ I,**.- .,���������.*  ed with a fringe  broidery.  B.C. (Deal Production  The production of coal in the province of British Columbia for the first  nine months bf tiie year which ended  -with September./80, shows a total output of 1,693.340 tons. Of this total,  Vancouver Island collieries "produced  850,364 tons.  Crossed River On Skiis  Breaks Up Gas  lomach  n ine  Vienna Men Claim Speed Of Twelve  Miles An Hour  A most amusing spectacle recently  \ greeted the spectators on the London  ] Embankment,    when,    without   ��������� any.  warning, they suddenly came across  To safeguardthe child from dam- ; two men,  clad in bathing suits,  at-  age that worms    cause  use    Miller'sl tempting   to   cross   the   Thames   by  ; means of water skiis.   It did not take  FAINT, DIZZY SPELLS  Had T������  Sleep  Propped.Up. In Bed  Mrs. Norman Bishop, Salisbury,  N.B., writes i-���������1 was troubled with  faint  and  dizzy  spells  and  when f I  heard a voice- bidding hini" kill' and  eat. "Not so, Lord, I have never eat-  eii anything that is common or unclean," Peter exclaimed, horrified.  Peter had strictly observed the Levit-  ical law which prescribed what animals could be eaten and how they  should be slaughtered.  God Is No Respecter Of Persons,  Acts 10.17-35.���������While Peter was pondering the meaning of the vision, the  messengers sent by Cornelius arrived.  Peter called them in and lodged them  over night, putting* at oaice into practice his understanding of the vision,  for they were men of another race,  whom once he would have called unclean. The day following Peter -went  with the messengers to the home of  Cornelius. He took the precaution to  take with him six brethren, for he  felt he was doing a venturesome  thing and he wanted witnesses.  Caesarea was on the seacoast thirty  miles from Joppa. On reaching  there, he found Cornelius and many  Don't suffer from dangerous tsas pressing around .your heart, from, sourness,  acidity. - bloating -or - paliv of- IndiEeation.  Stop worrying-. Whenever you neea  quick stomach relief take a" little Blsur-  atedr >������asnesia���������powder or tablets. *t  breaks tip gas. neutralizes acids ana  k^eps the stomach sweet anjd strong; ana  digestion perfect. At all good dm*  stores.  "Worm Powders, the medicine par excellence for children. These powders  will clear  the-   system    entirely  ��������� of I naany minutes for a wondering crowd  worms,   will  regulate   and   stimulate j to   collect,   and   then,   urged   on   by  ^f_2.r5affa/11^!?0^^.^?!^*^?,?*.^ [cheers and laughter, the    two    men,  Student Franz Hirsch and Professor  Michael Matter, both from Vienna, set  worms, and will encourage healthful t  operation of the digestive processes.  As a vermifuge it can be relied on for  ' i ts-effectiveness.  Grain hi Storage  Shrinkage In Volume Reported Com  . mesiehsg October 2-&-nd.  Grain storage in Prairie bins  shrunk in volume on October 22nd  for the flrst time during the month.  "Up to that time there had been a  continued rise. The total storage in  the Prairie elevators amounted at  that date to 86,791,000 bushels, compared with a capacity of 178,000,000  bushels.  off on their journey across the river  and back. *  The skits were made of basket-  work frames, and covered with waterproof. The wearer carries a small  paddle with which he propels himself  along. Apparently they answer their  purpose well, and the two wearers  claimed that they had achieved -yp to  twelve miles per hour on the river  I>anube.  with smothering spells. I got so bad  I had to sleep propped up in bed.  "My, doctor said it was my heart  and nerves, and that I needed a good  heart tonic.  "J was advised to take  Here It Is  and beats them, all for treating" sow*  throat3, cough, croup,' bronchitis. <iuinsy,  whooping cough, catarrh and tonsil troubles. "Mrs. Sybilla Spahr's Tonsilltis."  It's guaranteed, you can't lose, try it.  ������1.50 post paid. Agencies wanted.  KITCHENER   TONSILITIS   CO.,  Kitchener,  Ont.  A New Ailment  latter awaiting him. Cornelius told  about the vision which had led hiih to  send for the apostle, and added, "Now  therefore we are all here.present in  the sight of God, to hear all thing's  that have been commanded thee of  the Lord."  "And Peter opened-his mouth and  said" (these words indicate the solemnity of the .occasion" and the  weightiness of Peter's message):  "God has,no favorites, and he who  reverences Him. and lives a good. life  in any nation is welcomed by Hiio."~-  Moffatt's Translation.  There is no poisonous ingredient in  Holloway-s Corn Remover, and it can  be used without danger or injury.  Used by Doctors  Many doctors recommend Minard's as tlie best Liniment  made. Theyi use it for many  ills.  One of the largest forests in the  world, situated between the Ural  Mountains and the Okhotsk Sea,  in  Russia, stands on ico.  Precision In Levelling    ~  Only Slight Error Made In Running  Line Of Levels 3.647 Miles  In a line of precise levels run  across the continent from mean sea  level on the Atlantic to mean sea level on the Pacific, the engineers of tho  Geodetic Survey of Canada obtained  an apparent difference of elevation* of  only about six inches. On the assumption that the mean ego. levels of the  two oceans arc about thc same, this  indicates that only the above slight  error was made In running a line of  levels 3,647 miles in length.  and I had not takeri*.one box when I  could lie down and sleep like a child."  Price, 50c. a box at all druggists  and dealers, or mailed direct on receipt of price by The T. Milburn Co.,  Limited, Toronto, Ont. ^  Unnecessary Questions  Policemen of London are secretly  complaining that they must be too  versatile. In a recent police examination they were asked, among  other things, how they would repair a stained floor tn a house, make  a three-legged stool or arrange a film  show for children between 10 and 15.  People Seem To Be Troubled Witb  Articles are already appearing in -  daily   papers   on   how    to -conquer  "autumn depression."       They follow  quickly on tips for overcoming summer slackness.      Very soon we shall  be told the best way of relieving winter gloom,  and after that we shall  look eagerly for a    specific    against  spring dejection. Every season has its  disability. We are rapidly becoming  health   mad.     The   great   majority  seem to be -unable to.make up their  minds what to eat, drink, wear,  or  do without assistance. "   -'  For~Deteeting Icebergs  ^The first patent of  was granted "in. 1876.  the   telephone  Use Minard's Liniment in tlio Stables.  Zoo records Indicate that animals  tend to live longer if they are well  cared for in captivity than those that  live in a wild st^te.  Almost every part bf the whale has  a commercial value.  Method Perfected By Dr. Barnes Of  McGill University  A method of detecting in fog or at  night the proximity of icebergs at  sea by. recording their explosions as  they disintegrate has been perfected  by Dr. Howard T. Barnes,, of McGill  University, who has returned from a  voyage of experiment off Newfoundland. -^  Attempts were made with a marine  microphone to pick up the sounds of  tlie explosions of the icebergs as they  broke in tlie warmer water, but nothing was heard.  Then an improvized microphone,  consisting of a rubber hose with a  funnel attached to one end and a  sheet rubber placed over It to make  It waterproof, was used. It was as-r  certained that the explosions could  be recorded up to a distance of six  miles.  &P  CJfeSTORIAj  ABABYREMEDV  APPXWWED BIT ������OCT0W6  rm couc.ooNS*nivcnoN,oiARRneA  A r.f&:Ji&ype'dSStyA;  The chain store 1Hna has b������en Introduced in Egypt.  CMSMSTIPATION-  RELIEVED  1-7���������ssrtff ��������� ��������� ��������� QUlC-KEiV  tARTCKSj Thin Partly V.fHBbl������, Pill  v *������    y (P^b ! w^* 'r"'nv<, t.h*fl bowf'.B  ^Milm^mi  I without nny pain and  d^preBHinic after ef  fects, Sick Headaches, Indices tion,  BiHouwieHB and Bad Complexion  quickly relieved. Children and Adults  can etiMily Mwnllow Dr. Carter's tiny,  nuK.ir coated pillH. They are free  from calomel and poi������onoun druga.  AU T������n.tcitii.%tr BBc and 7Gc red pkfftu  . ujjji li r -1 ���������-111 -i.j i"- n 1''" 1 r -1 r" 1111 ~Tr" *i it r ���������1 r" 11 ��������� 11 ir* 1������������������ ��������� py*���������-���������������������������'���������- r"--"  w.  k.   u.  ien  An Oil Tliat Is Prized Everywhere.  ���������Dr. Thomas' Kclectrlc Oil was put  upon the market without any flourish  over fifty years ago. It was put up  to meet tlio wants of a small section,  but as soon as its merits became  known it had tx whole continent for a  field, wo.\ it ia now known and prized  throughout this continont. There Is  nothing equal to it.  Husband: "You accuse me of reckless extravagance. When did I ever  mako a usoloss purchase?"  Wife: "What about that   Are   ex-  UugulHher  yuix   bought  a  year  rj^'o.  We've never twod lt once."  Tho population of tho Roman Env  plre at tlio time of Chrlnt bos been  estimated to be 70,000,000.  , The litem of a giant bamboo tiNu-a  may -arrow a fo>ot fin ow������ day.  aiLmurcKs* JJ&Ltnent relieve** KUffnewft*.  v KjrriMf mcr*#i*sr ***4%ai0 '%** **^ mt**mmHumt*mm������p' -^r **>  wiwmmmmMS* vnv* M  -������-���������-*. n.  T������T^rrTrr,Tvr  m^RTOK  j ������.  /I  ���������v_/������  More cups to the pound, more flavor ih the cup, more  tang to the taste. That's -what makes Red Rose Tea  so popular.  Every package guaranteed. ?&  and vague figure who had once stirred her as no man had been able to do  since that time.  Grace had stayed. on at Blackie  Joe's. She had no scintillating talent  to carry her to the peaks of Broad-  ,.yvay success;  is dood tea  RED ROSE ORANGE PEKOE is extra good  In the best package���������Clean, bright aluminum  The Singing Fool  By HUBERT DAIL  Vaa=  Oep-yrlght, * 1928.    Warn������r    Bte&  Pictures. Inc.  SYNOPSIS  Al Stone, singing waiter at Blackie  Joe's ISfew York night club, is loved  by Grace Parrel, the cigarette girl,  but he does not know that. He marries 3VJk>Uy Winton, a ballad singer,  ahd wins fame as a composer of popular songs. When their baby. Junior,  is about two years old, Molly elopes  with John Perry. Al's best" friend,  taking the child. Molly consents to' a  last farewell between Al and Junior  before she sails for Prance. After  this takes place at a park entrance  Al walks towards the center of - tha  hia own life. He loves Ms boy too  much." Ke*!! live for that boy��������� you'll  see. He may slip terribly, but hope  for his boy will lfeep him going somewhere, somehow. We can't "tell���������he  may be -perfectly all1 right; he may  have gone on a world cruise to forget, or-he may have gone to the "western country for a while.  . *  So the conjectures passed from  mouth, to mouth, up and down the.  White Wajr. But Al was still in New  York, living in a cheap hotel, wearing  shabby clothes, his money in the  bank, forgotten. He was a shadow of  his former self. He walked the streets  by day and night, occasionally turning* in to sleep. But always he stayed  away f.rom the fashionable streets and  the Broadway sectionlHe developed a  terrible -dread that he might meet  some of his friends, and he kept a  constant,* furtive lookout for familiar  city, completely broken by his tragic  loss. Ke plans to leave the Broadway  night life  aaid disappear. The lights " figures. If he saw   one    he    quickly  of evening fleck the^sky, I crossed the street, turned the corner  and disappeared.  *  CHAPTER XXI.  But, in order to live, Al knew he  must create a new life for himself.  The old life was closed. fHe felt  himself? entirely^ alien.; to nigflt  clubs .and the whole Broadway life;  if he wrote a song it would be so  tragic and filled witii paJ^  sOng-publisher or reviie producer  Would want it, 'No, there was nothing for him to do but disappear from  the old haunts.  In a few days, when he had pulled  himself-together, he would, see Cline  . and collection his share of 5the pwnet'-  ship   of  the   blub   BomlJO.     Then-������������������  vgoodby! ���������."    ...PVy "i'PS  yfHeyhad ' ^acih^ff;^^  park,'fat 59th  Street. How the city  xvoared; the night life was beginning,  -the life of which Che had been a living part only; a short. time ago. He  ���������glanced: {at hia   watch���������almost ? six  o'clock. Tliey were ordering all the  visitors ashore    from    the    lie    de  Prance; in a fe\v moinehts the gangplank would fie lifted  and  the  big  floating hotel of a liner would pull  slowly from the dock.  P...   .    Days passed; and Broadway    saw    no    more    Of Al Stone.  Where had he gone? His friends ask-  '������������d Billy  Cline,  his  former  business  partner, but Billy could only shake  his head sadly and    say   he    didn't  know.  Marcus  wanted  ������.1  to write  some new numbers for a revue he had  in  rehearsal,  but  there  was  no  Al  to be found.  "What do yoti think's become of  him?" asked Marcus of another songwriter, i   ���������  "The river?" suggested the coan-  :posor.  "No." Marcus shook his head vigorously.   VI don't think Al would take  HELPED DURING  MIDDLE AGE  ���������   '.   P 'y      ���������'       '      ���������'.'-''  Woman Praises Lydia E.  Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound  Rivmia, Ont.���������"I am ������������������wHHnt? to  nnswor letters from other "\yomen, to  tell them the wonderful good Lydia  E.Pinknam's vogc-  tablo Compou-ftd  did mo. I cannot be  thankful enough For  tho benefits 1 received durinpr t^o  Chntrpro of Life. I  da houuework and  my troubled made  me unfit to work.  A friend advised  mo to try tho Vc#-  etablo Compound. I felt; gfoat rcMc* at  onco, began to rogalnmy appetite, and  my nerves gob better. I wiU recommend your medicine to all with troubles like I had,"���������Mrs. John Benson.  162 N. Ghr.Htma St., Sttmia"r Ontario.  '.���������.'.-.'. '.-.-at,..  W,    N.    XJ,    1811  He was still searching desperater  ly for a plan whereby he could rebuild Ms life on some new basis. But  that could - not be done, because h.e  was definitely of the night club life.  He had become a singing waiter  while still in his "teens���������the cabaret  life was the only one he understood.  He - could only wander���������through' the  Ghetto, along the waterfront, through  Little Italy. He made friends fwith  odd characters���������fish peddlers, park  bums, old Irish , cabbies. But always  he was drifting downward.  -Then came the day When "he happened to glance" across the street and  saw a face he knew. Surely that was  Grace, who -used to be a cigarette girl  at Blackie'Joe's-place near the Village. As she stared intently at him  Al dodged, rapidly round the nearest  corner.  . Grace's eyes followed Al in astonishment as he hurried around the corner and disappeared. At her first  glimpse of him she had not been sure  of his identity; it was a year since  she had seen him and during that  year he had almost "become a different person, in appearance. His lithe,  self-confident walk was ' gone, his  clothes were old and nondescript, his  face was thinner and the cheerful  kindly glow in his eyes had vanished.  Nevertheless tlie man who stared  at her in sudden recognition for  a moment was Al���������she was sure of  lt. She walked back to the corner  and followed tlie direction he had  taken.' But either Al moved faster  than she or he had darted up an alley, for she saw no sign of him.  Thoughtfully she retraced her steps,  her mood and expression sobered by  tlie tragic Implications of the sight  she hod just witnessed. So that was  Al, breezy, wise-cracking, generous  Al���������the man whp had been tho hero  of her girlhood three years ago, tlie  man she had loved so devotedly! That  was thc youthful singing waiter  whoso rapid rise to fame had been  one of the romances of Broadway and  whose disappearance ' into obscurity  had. been one of tho mysteries of tho  Street of Lights.     ?������ *������     .  Grace had followed Al's career  with the keenest attention from the  fateful tim<i when he left Blackie'n  nlglit. club until recently. She  know every story of his triumphs,  every version of his disastrous mar-j  riage, an they were jjoflsiiped about  in"!' cabaret circles, uptown and  down, and as they appeared in  newspapers and thentrlerfl weeklies.  F-or n. year after Al left Blackie's her  lovo for him httd remained, first a  throbbing recollection within hor,  then a faint murmur from the past.  put after ho ceased to visit Blackie's and became so definitely a figure  .belonging to Broacjway, thlti spirit ot  lovo became like the last note ot an  echo���������-It floomod to pasn away lightly.  Before that he had been a p.art of her  life, afterward he wit3 just n graceful  she could not sing and  dance professionally. She possessed a  lovely and delicate beauty, unswerving loyalty, keen intuition, plain common-sense and a frank, unspoiled nature. These qualities, while they may  Toe among the most Important in life,  may not win fame .for the persons  who possess thetm.  Grace was obscure, but still she had  scored her little successes. After Al  was -swallowed: up by Broadway,  Blackie Joe, himself, had kept a kindly eye on her and.saw she was protected-fro mths riff-raff among his  customers. Soon he had promoted her  from the job of cigarette , girl and  raised her-salary. Now she was his  assistant manager; she ke-ot track of  his accounts and checked the waiters  when they carried food and drink to  the customers.    ,  Blackie had felt terribly sorry for  Grace after Al went off to marry  Molly���������he* was the only living person, with the exception of Grace,  herself, who had any conception of  the deep love the former cigarette  girl had for Al. Blackie often  asked himself ��������� Why on earth  wasn't Al able to see that? When  Blackie read of Molly's desertion he  nodded sadly.  Now, as Grace pursued her way, a  flood of memories swept across her  mind���������Al as he used to look in his  waiter clothes, Al as he had sung his  first love ballad���������"Always"���������to Molly  on the floor of Blackie's club, Al as  she had once seen him at an uptown  night club, resplendent in fine clothes,  Al as she-had seen his picture in the  papers with .Molly and his baby  Junior.    "  Grace still recalled how the news  of Junior's arrival had sent a stabbing throb through her heart that  she did not understand. Then came  an intense longing to see the baby  that Al fathered. But that too was a  faint .memory���������now.  It was afternoon and Grace was  not due at Blackie's- until evening.  However, she" wanted to tell the night  club owner her news, so she changed  her course" and^mbunted the familiar,  shabby' steps,  k  Send Mail By Rockets  Claimed  That  In Short  Time  Mall  Will Be Carried By Rocket From  Berlin To New York  It is  confidently  asserted- by the  mmmmm  AlBttl^CHltlSi  ri^^gP'  German Professor. Gberta, that in a  short time mall will be sent by rocket fnoan Berlin to New" York by a  single propulsion. - This means that  letters thus sent will arrive in New  York about a naif hour ialeis. The  matter 13 taken so seriously -that the.  American ambassador to Germany  was prompted to say: "I must call  attention to the fact that our govern- ; j"  ment will insist that life aud property J |j{j|e He!l$S F������F THs Week  beuiot endangered   by   the   rockets 11 F  landing. I cannot say what guarantees would be required; but if Professor Oberth asks permission to  shoot a rocket tb '.America the state  department must be informed." As  the American ambassador, ULc. Schur-  man, is a man of broad intelligence,  it may be1 assumed that his acceptance of the possibility of such a feat  is not ridiculous.  * Rockets are, seemingly, the newest  toys and instruments of a scientific  age which prefers to leave nothing to  the imagination. Rocketeers will soon  be joining racketeers to disturb our  peace and to turn the incredible into  the commonplace. '  John Bull *a Poor Advertiser  Discovered That Great German Flying  Boat CTttedh With Engines Of  British Design  When the great German flying boat  sailed over Lake Constance the other ���������  day with the record human load of ,  16& persons, the   -world   of   aviation  properly hailed it for what it appeared to be,���������a new triumph in the air  for Germany. But all the story was  not told at once. Germany may not  claim all the triumph. The great craft"  is fitted with twf Ive i engines,    523  horsepower each, of the British Jupiter design,  made  in German workshops "under British license.  Little, if anything,' appears to have  been said about these engines until  an aviation critic in Great Britain  came out with the. warning. that the  flight in question "throws Britain further  behind in  civil    aviation    and  "Thou wilt keep him in perfect  peace, whose mind is stayed on Thee;  because he trusteth in Thee."���������Isaiah  ���������xxvi. 3.  Oh, thisis blessing, this is rest!  into" xnine arms, O Lord I flee;  I hide me in Thy faithful breast,  And pour out all my soul to Thee.  0 tenderness! O truth divine!  Lord, I am altogether Thine.  1 have bowed down,���������I need not flee.  Peace, peace is mine in trusting Thee!  ���������Anna Laetitia Waring.  Place your whole trust in the Lord;  let Him alone be your fear and your  love. He Himself will answer for you,  and will do what is bejst for you- Here  you have "No continu'ng city," and  wherever you are you^are a stranger  and a pilgrim; nor will you ever find  rest until you axe inwardly united to  Christ.-���������Thomas A. Kempls.  Persian Balm creates and preserves  lovely and youthful complexions.  Tones and stimulates the skin. Fragrant 'as a flower. Cool aa morning  dew. Swiftly absorbed by the tissues,  making the skin wonderfully soft-  textured. Unrivalled as an ^aid to  feminine elegance. Delightful to use.  Imparts additional charm to the  daintiest of women. Persian Balm is  the one toilet requisite for the exacting woman. Peerless as a beautifier.  Planes arriving at or departing  from the Chicago district have 29  landing fields from which to choose.  A Chinese professor claims, to have  found a man, Li Yung, who is 252  years old.   What a Li, professor!  makes Germany the' leader of com-  The .main room was   mercial flight    throughout    Europe."  and deserted, but Blackie was .Then the truth was    told.    As    one  in his office.    He glanced up as Grace  entered.  (To Be Continued.)  Asthma Brings Misery, but Dr. J.  D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy will replace the misery with welcome relief.  Inhaled as smoke or vapor it reaches  the very innermost - recesses of the  bronchial passages and soothes them.  Restriction passes and.easy breathing. Times,  returns. If you knew as well how this  remedy would help you as do thousands of grateful users, there -would  be a package in your home tonight.  Try.it.   ' ,. -"':'���������?." '   "f ' .'  Canadian correspondent in London  says: "The curious British mentality  which finds Britain backward in thousands of ways and foreign countries  much more go-ahead has received a  rude shock from the discovery  about these engines." Once again  John Bull has shown himself to be  a   poor   advertiser.���������Victoria   Daily  Critic: "The picture pf the horse is  good, but Where's the wagon?"  Artist: "Oh, the horse will draw  that."  Stop falling hair with Mliiard's Liniment.  Death  by  boiling was  a favorite  method of execution in the time of I plant at  Tree Seeds For Empire Reforestation  A valuable Empire service is being  carried out by the Forest Service, Department of the Interior, in furnishing seed of Douglas fir and other tree  species to the British Forestry Com-  misson for its use in reforestation  operations in Great Britain. The New  Zealand Government also takes large  quantities of seed. Practically all the  seed thus distributed is extracted at  the Forest Service seed-extraction  New Westminster,   British  Henry VIH.  I Columbia.  _>0   Needs this  Double  Treatment  Chilpren hdte to be  "dosed." When rubbed on,  Vicks relieves colds 2 ways  at once without "dosing":  , (1) Its healing vapors,  released by the body heat,  are inhaled direct to the  air passages;  (2) "It draws out" the  soreness like an old-fashioned poultice.  4*������������*WSc*  W_ A_f fi _\f^ ____   w___  y*wJmW m *9Lt wrw. ���������S9  ������<������/VAPORUB  OV&9 t*MrUtONjMSUS������OY������AROt  It's all battery���������every inch of it f One  flat layer pressed down on another. No  space-wasting round cells. No soldered  connections to make trouble. Just the  most solid, long-lived battery lt 3s  possible to construct���������with weeks  or months of extra service! Specify  Eveready Laycrbilta���������and buy ������B  power for lees.  Canadian National Carbon Co.,  Limited  C.Ittry      TORONTO  &M"L  Vancouver  Wlnniptr  nflifNirflS J Eji B>fM B*^ m^L HTilnJIjjy'  ��������� Badlo Battetlgitt  Jf������l># yev htaul l.ic n*w bvtrtid,  R������..'o Sfttt fs������  V THE   CSES-TOH  BETIEW  (  ^AimmmmAmJt\* M,n^*mM.mAm.Am,  .*t.A. *,.<*. m. tt. m, m.m.  ���������  >  >  ���������  roun  ftarnpr  Ei   B B *_������jl H ..��������� ,  E9  Are YOU prepared ?  Have your Battery,  Ignition and Oiling  System checked.  Fill up with Maple Lear  Anti'Freeze and  BE SAFE!  *  ���������  ���������  ���������  i  ���������  ���������  t������  ���������  >  i  >  >  Local and Personal  WANTED-  iSricxson.  -Milch cow.   W.H.Kemp,  L.O.B.A. bridge and whist in Mercantile Hall at 8 o,clock, Friday, Nov. 22.  Principal McNeil of the high seliool  spent the holiday weekend at Cranbrook.  HOUSE FOR RENT���������Seven-room  house at Wynndel. Apply Sam Moon.  Wynndel.  WANTED TO BENT���������Fruit ranch,  with residence. Write Box 27, Review  Office, Creston.  STOVE FOR  good condition,  Lister.  SALE���������Coal heater, in  $10.   John Bird, Camp  cabbage, good  Foot, Fairview  Greston Motors  Main St* ai Barton Ave.  ��������� VUl.y.^.y.^.^ '*'*������������������  ��������� v w- w-w  F. H. JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  Listings solicited.  CRESTON,     B.C.  CABBAGE���������For sale  stuff, $4 per 100 pounds,  ranch, Creston.  Harold Speers, with the C.P.R. Express Company at Trail, spent the weekend at Creston.  Miss Harrop, vice-princital of the  public school spent the weekend at her  home in Harrop.  Miss Brown, teacher of the primary  room of Creston school, spent the weekend at Kitchener.  Trinity United Church Ladies" Aid.  remind of their chicken dinner on Thursday, November 28th.  Players' orchestra announce the second  of their series of musicales for Wednesday, Deeembee 11th. _ ^  FOR .SALE���������Carrots* Table ��������� Queen  squash, South-port white globe onions.  Richardson, Erickson.  Dr. McKenzie and H. Fortin were  weekend visitors with friends in Spokane,  returning on Tuesday.  ^ FOR SALE���������Roller canaries; Singers,  $5; Hens; $2. Angora rabbits, $5 each.  Mrs. Kelsey (Erickson.  .'__ Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Archibald left on  j Tuesday for Rossland, where the latter  will visit for a few days.  Miss A. Doyle of Creston Growers,  office staff, spent a few days this week  with her sister, in Fernie.  Mr. and Mrs. D. Bradley and Lionel  Moore were motor visitors to Spokane  the fore part of the week,  Mrs. Haward Allan of Trail is here for  a few days* visit with her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. Jas. Cherrington.  The season for doe deer opens today  and these animals may be lawfully taken  until the end of the month.  Adam Robinson left last week for Nelson, where he*is taking fourth year work  in the high school in that city.  Trinity United Church Ladies' Aid  "have booked Saturday. December 14th,  for their annual bazaar and sale of wprk.  Greston Farmers' Institute have now a  supply of Flour ahd Feed on hand. Also  some good Netted Gem Potatoes. Prices  right/  y?     PySA- :  The Armistice sale of poppies in the  village accounted for an intake of over  $40, which is a much better showing than  a year ago.  The weather still continues bright but  frosty s with the first snow on the level in  evidence on Saturday, which has since  disappeared v  Sid. Bell of Kellogg,  this week on a holiday  parents, Mr. and Mrs. J  merdal Hotel.  LOST���������About October 19. at Wynndel  bridge,'steel tape in'" leather. case, with  name, on case, reward. Leave at Review  Office.  LAND FOR SALE���������Ten acres, splendid location, two acres planted to Mcintosh Red apples, easy terms to responsible party.   Bert Boffey, Creston.  A   A   A   A   A   A   aii^i*1i  rf*iiJfti.iAiAi*ft.^iJfl>.fti  ���������* ' ^---* -J.-*..*, a.-.A.A..A.  ^*mAmA4^tmJk*^^J*^^4UmJ*mJ*.  No word in print can do  justice to the amazing selectivity, marvelous tone &nd .absolute quietness offered   in   the  ���������t ruor.  models  vv esti ugilOuSe.  Our moderate terms of payment  make them so easy to buy that  to be without one is jnst not  necessary.  i  E. G. TIMMONS  at CRESTONAtOfORS  WESTINGHOSE RADIO  and RADIOLIAS  Electrical Fixtures and f5upplie&  ^imrav-v vww' wvm'wm'm-m-m-  r?r?m'w  if  -y-W-^'  ��������� v-*y <���������"������������������������*������������������������'  ���������I'T'T'fr^'r  ti  Idaho, arrived  visit with his  A. Bell,  Com-  e  -El  13  Advance Showin.  Of  Christmas Greeting Cards  Framed Pictures,      Boxed Gifts  Stationery,   Fine China  Glassware, Toiletries Perfumes  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  THE  REXALL STORE  GEO. H. KELLY  El  ���������a  fc^E^^^y^-sC^f^yi^iryf  sssss?m^ssss3&ms^mmsssm*^  Change of Weather  Calls   for   Warmer  Clothing!  9  Men, Women and Children  we can supply you with  Underwear, Hosiery  Sweaters. &c.  Bought from the factories of  Penman's, Watson's  Stanfield's  AND   OUR   PRICES  ARE RIGHT!  Mrs. P. Bolton, who left for Seattle  about four months ago, is on a visit to  Creston, and is a guest of her mother,  Mrs. Remington.  ^ FOR SALE���������3 horses, wagon, buggy,  two-wheel cart, cutter, cream separator,  coal heater, etc. Also vegetables. E.  Nouguier, Canyon.  Public sehool Inspector Manning is  making Creston headquarters this week  while making official visits o schools in  the outlying districts.  Mrs, Jack McManus of Hepner,  Oregon, was a visitor here the past week,  a guest of h^r sister, Miss Thompson, of  Burns & Co. office staff.  The Presbyterian Ladies* Auxiliary  had the most successful Thanksgiving  dinner yet held, on Friday night last.  The cash intake was $95.  The Junior W.A. of Christ Church  have taken Saturday afternoon, December 21st, for.a silver-tea with sale of  candy and home cooking.  Mrs. Maxwell was a weekend visitor  with   her  son,   Denzil,   at   Cranbrook  Another   daughter   has just arrived to  Mr. and Mrs. Denzil Maxwell.  Miss Harrop, vice-principal^ of Creston  sehool, is on the sick list with an attack  of mumps, and the room is temporarily  in charge of Miss Edith Crawford.  A Phonograph Bargain���������Brunswick  Console Phonograph and Records, in  good order, snap at $90, on easy terms.  E. G. Timmons, at CreBton Motors.  Mrs. C as.fMoore returned at the first  of the week, from a three weeks' visit  Revelstoke friends, in which' city Mr.  Moore was recently appointed city engineer. " *  Come and hear Evangelists Constance  Littley and Patsy Richards at the Full  Gospel Mission, Tuesdays and Fridays at  7.30 p.m, Sundays at 11 a.m. and .7.30  p.m. ,    -  FOR SALE���������Kitchen cabinet, sideboard with mirror, mahogany case organ  and stool, in good condition; cook Btove,  kitchen table and' chairs, 2 beds with  springs and mattresses, almost new;  dishes and kitchen u ensils, glass churn,  baby cot and chair. T, Quinn Maxwell  ranch, Creston.  GRAND THEATRE ,  Saturday, Nov.  For All Round Satisfaction its Hard  to Equal the SWEATER for  Colder Weather Wear!  New^ fashions in outer garments come  and go but the Sweater always has its full  quota of friends, hence oar very fine stock of  these in both the Pullover and Coat styles.    We  hhave them in the wanted sizes and a very choice range  of colors.    Prices are from $3.50 to $12���������and worth it.  RUBBER FOOTWEAR  With wet and snowy weather at hand now is the time to  buy Rubber Footwear,    We have Ladies' and Gents-  Street Rubbers, Ladies'   Zippers,   Snow   Excluders,  Lumbermen's  Rubbers, etc.���������the  kind   that  stand  hard wear  and   come  to   you  at attractive   prices.  A Complete Stock of Mackinaw*Clothing  reston Valley Co-Operative Assn.  -a  CRESTON  Two Stores  ERICKSON  SAS^m^SArym^s.  ELg lOLByJB s &~S 2S       ^aj^gpr w n ^rs II E  SBBELr  UK  ocklrcgs  at  and  Mack Swaiii  in  PiyiH^ ^Ugl ^^^^ Hd^jgH *tf$ij_^ m   |j|    EgdL   jm ������|HMit Q|ja^5&*  |^^l    Igt    fifflt   BS (BfSffl f_\ f_\      ISSSfiSI  OkET-^^ ���������^���������i wkS H IB L iJi ���������" mfk Wl I TT 11   m*.  War E��������� ^Sk.  B 91 013  mmm w   ESm B *. AA OT23 B IB   ���������  0    &t3   tU     t3&  CO IVI PA MY,   LTD.  *--- i __tit*~ I**��������� ���������^mr���������-* +m-.m*****<^r^.**tm*t+jm**,"r^mMm*y**.*.'.T~A___lr~m\'**' ___tjj_*^"\if***  Ootion������s and Mllfz  111 AildllilC biiy  Bathing Beauty Contest.  A   Comedy   riot   and   u'  Two-Reel Comedy  M ~ G - M News  $1.90 per pair  A service-weight Stocking for  practical every day "wear  Has Contour Heel and cornea  in   all    the   popular   shades.  Hose of its kind.  The name OKIENT on a stocking identifies'  highest   quality  and   tho   greatest   value.  CL       A        CL DC C?  ^^Tl ������*J_. ^^^Bl B B 4t*      B    '    ^m*  ���������**0^'   m A.      Mt t������ ������Su-^       JML ��������� i ,***       i...������.i -if  Dry Goods.       Grocerice.      Furniture*       Hardware  \2WB2Z2ammW������!^^

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