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Creston Review Nov 22, 1929

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 Provincial Library  a,pl90  4 f1    Sf  / V*f  ",/���������>  a  rrv*Or",0  ir ^wy%. IL?  KV  Vol   XXI.  CRESTON: B. 0-, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22,  1929  No. 38  Council Delivers  Light Ultimatum  "Juice*' by December 1st or  20-Year Franchise Cancelled  ���������Plebiscite in January as to  Village Taking Over Library.  ml  by  Mra. John Andrew of  The November session of the .village  commissioners- 4tad two outstanding^  "features: 1. Howard S. Amon has been  notified to deliver light and power, including-street lights, by December 1st,  or no further extensions will be given him  in connection witji the village light and  .power agreement that he now holds. 2.  Mrs. J. W. Hamilton and Mrs. Wm;  Truscott, who waited on the council asking that the village assume charge of the  public library, were informed that the  matter will be submitted th* ratepayers  in the form of a plebiscite at the election  of commisioners in January.  In connection with the library, which  was originally launched by the Women's  Institute, but lately has been conducted  by a regu ation board, it was pointed  out that under village control books  could be free to all residents within the  village, and fees charged those living outside the corporation.  In connection with the light it was explained that delay -until the' end off the  month was desired by the Kootenay Telephone Company, whose wires are on the  same poles as the light, and the telephone  o3icialB wanted to get aii thoir wires into  cables before the "juice" started travelling over the other lines.  J. G. Hamilton, who has secured a  lease on the fall fair main Jbuilding, has  guaranteed good  conduct of  the rink,  and will provide skating for children two  or- three--days a- week*frtsm���������-.l^to  8  p.m.   For thia building" he pays $30 rent."  In reply to a letter from the council  asking him to put the terrace in front of  hia residence on Fourth Street in better  shape G. J. Bayle, now living at North-  port, Wash., wrote stating that as the  terrace was on village property he would  respectfully decline.to make the suggested improvements.   Mr. Lantz, who owns  the former   Trotter  place  on  Hillside  Road will be written to asking that the  fence receive some badly needed repairs.  Chairman F. H. Jackson reported that  he had inspected all the hydrants^and  had ha ; them put in shape for winter.  Accounts ordered paid totalled $812, of  which $188 was for betterments on Park  Road ahd Fifth Street, and $208 went to  Victoria to pay the village 25 per cent, of  the cost .of recent repairs to the hard  surface road on Main, Street from the  Mercantile c&rner to Vancouver street.  for was won  Creston.  Miss "E, Towson returned from Willow  Point last week, where she has been  assisting with apple packing.  Mrs. Gregory left for Vancouver on  Sunday, on a visit with her son,. Stanley  in that city.  Jim Hulme returned from Vanoouver  on Sunday where he has been the past  month.  Misa S. Benedetttwas a Nelson visitor  during the weekend, returning with her  sister, Augustina, who has been at Willow Point apple packing for some time.  Oh!. Do yau fcnow the CANDY man  Who lived in Sugar Lane?  He's living now at   BUTTERFIELD'S  STORE  Be sure you get a bag before  You leave the BON MARCHE.  ��������� Remember the W.A. dance in the old.  schoolhouse on Saturday, November  23rd, at 8.30 p.m. Music by Miss Schade  and C Price. Novelty and prize dances.  Ladies 50 cents, gents 75 cents.  The Women's Institute whist and  -dance on Friday, November 8th, was  quite a "success, the cash ^intake being  just about $23. High score prizes went  to Miss B. Hulme and Mr. Whitehouse-  ##**������f&**  Norman Backus left' on Friday on a  visit at Spokane and Seattle, Mr. Jarvis  motoring him as far as- Bonners Ferry.  M. Talerico has arrived from Kings-  gate to succeed Allister Ross of Creston,  as assistant C.P.R. agent-  Quite a number of Sirdar ladies were  at Wynndel on Saturday for the Anglican,  ladies sale of work. **  Rev. A. Gariick of Creston was here  on Sunday evening for Church of England service,  Mrs. Lewis was ar- visitor with Mrs.  MeCabe for a few days at the beginning  of the week.  Miss Morris and Miss Smith were  Bonners Ferry visitors on Friday.  '���������a f  Miss Annie Parkin of:-Creston was a  weekend visitor with Mrs. Cam.  Recently the society has purchased about  20 chairs to more comfortably handle  public gatherings of every sort at the  schoolhouse.- ,"_ *.  Mrs. A. Stuart Evans made a hurried  trip to Kellogg. Idaho, on Thursday  morning last to be with her son, Tom  Cannady, who was seriously wounded in  being shot in mistake for a deer while  out on a hunting trip on Wednesday.  Tom and his brother, Dowd, and three  others made up the l>arty, and it was  probably due to Tom wearing a grey  shirt that he was taken for a deer and  was shot in the back, the bullet entering  his liver. a,He was taken to the hospital,  and Dowd immediately set out'by auto  for his mother, who reached the hospital  early Thursday morning after ��������� an all  night drive. Latest reports indicate that  the injured youth is making a satisfactory recovery now the bullet is removed.  ErBcBsmten  Mrs. Maglio, who has - been a patient  Consolation prizes to Miss O. Hagen and I in Cranbrook hospital, returned on Sun-  Sam S.(' ^strup.  ~ai  Institute Plans  Charity Bridge  *   Another Grandmothers' Tea is  Being Arranged���������Bridge Drive  is to Secure Christmas Hamper Revenues���������Hear Report.  Mrs. Lee Heric returned on Saturday  from a  ten-day visit with  friends  Cranbrook.  in  WynniB.������B  Elmer Rinehefm of Trail was Wynndel  visitor last week.      ������������������ ... v ' '  Mrs. Reg. Price left last last week for  Rossland where she expects to remain far  a couple of weeks. y  The Women's Auxiliary sale of Vfork  on Saturday was a huge success, $110  odd being taken.   Thejdressed doll drawn  - Miss Mabel Abott of Nelson spend the  weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  W. Abbott, at Canyon.  Miss Helen McRobb has just left on a  visit with her sister, Mrs. Houle, ot Kimberley.  Mrs. A. Bond has returned from a  couple x.1 weeks' visit with her husband,  who is ttijl Employed-at Calgary, Alberta.  - Huygens & VanAekeran have just  taken delivery of -the newest in Chevrolet sedans, purchased at the Kootenay  garage Creston..  The annual meeting of thc Community  Water Users wiii be held on Sattrday.  T. R. Mawson is the retiring chairman of  the board "of management.  W. Campbell has arrived from Revelstoke and will be in charge of the reconstruction 'of Canyon bridge. He was  foreman on the work of building the high  level bridge some years ago.  It is reported here that Geo. Davie has  disposed of bis property here to Huygens  & VanAekeran, who get possession very  shortly. As yet Mr. and Mrs. Davie  have not quite made up their mind where  they will, make'their-new home.  Creston and District Women's Institute had a turnout of 22 members for the  November meeting on Friday afternoon,  which was in charge of the pr sident,  Mrs. R. Stevens, and the feature of the  session was ^comprehensive report by  the secretary, Mrs. W. R. Long, of the  proceedings of the recent district confer-  *xv, n*. *.  "     -fa1* mm4Q-t4*4.  *mf  tst.  wituiju  day greatly improved in|health  Mr. and Mrs. D. A- Macdonald and  children, who have been'visiting with her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Cartwright,  left for their new home in Greenwood on  Tuesday, where Mr. Macdonald is the  new manager of the Bank of Commerce.  Mrs. Brownrsgg of Yahk is a visitor  here this week, with her daughter, Mrs.  Vic. Mawson.  Jim Handley is onl������he sales staff at the  Speers' store at Creston.   '.  Boyd & Craig have juat? completed; a.  two-room enlargement on the^H. A.  "Dodd residence, along with other improvements that make the. home more  modern and comfortable,  Mrs. Pakenbam andftfamily were weekend visitors with friends at Creston.  "NA",.    or>r?   Mrs. Geo. Hobden and her  sister, Mrs. Williams of Calgary, Alberta,  are leaving this week for California,  where they will spend the winter.  BJ&tes*  Mr. and Mrs. Andy Miller of Wasa  were visitors a few days last week with  the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. R.  Stewart. ,  Al., Ron. and Hector Stewart had the  good luck to bag.a fine buck while out  hunting on Sunday .at Indian mountain  "at Lizare Creek.   It dressed close to 200  pounds.  Other lucky weekend hunters were  Jack and Dick Smith, who specialized in  ducks and geese, Jack getting five of the  Canada variety.  John R. Miller has purchased the  Overland car belonging to Tom Argyle  and is taking the engine out of it to rig  up to a wood sawing machine.  Geo. Bourne has moved from Creston  and 5s occupying one of the shacks v on  ���������the Brubacher place, while at workereefc-  ing a new house oii tfieyfive aeree he" re^  cently purchased from..:Mr/ Brubacher.  Bob Miller has taken over .the' timber  limit of Dick Smith just below* the Alice  mine, and is now at work taking out logs.  Trueks have been busy the past few  days on the haul of logs taken out by  C S. Hester the past season.  Alice Siding has a number of cases of  mumps, adults and children suffering  alike.  Cfresiwooti  KSBchGnet*  GRAND THEATRE  Saturday, Nov.  Tom Mix  hi the  ^ LgSi  a ZANE GREY,  A Popular Star.  A Popular Author  A Rid n PopuL'i! Story.  Two-Reel Comedy  M - C - /If News  A. continuance of frosty weather has  prit a stop!to ploughing operations on the  Reclamation Farm for this year. Considerable acreage has been broken and  put in shape for spring seeding.  Teams and men are at work gravelling  the road between the ferry and the twin  bridges.   The gravel is from the pit at  Corn Creek, near the school.  Ernest Smith has been busy hauling  the Larson cut of hay to Creston and  Erickson. About 100 tons'were put up  on shares this season.  Mrs. Bathie, who.has been in charge  of the dining hall at the Holben and  Bishop farm operations, left for her  home in Wynndel tho latter patt of the  week.  The colder weather ita. bringing the  huntfers out in greater numbers, tho rush  for kgobo being partlculartn heavy at thc  weekend at Nick's Island.  Mr. Bishop hascompcleted the erection  of u cottage at tlio Davis ehod, which he  and his employees ate now occupying.  Thc Larnon dragline that harTbefcn Rt  work repairing the Reclamation Fnrfti  dyke the past few months, has been  shipped to Kitchener whore it is putting  up a dyke to prevent tho Paulsou meadows from being flooded. The machine  was- taken to Erickaoin for loading for  shipment.  In the loiullntc of the rtra������Hn������ Mr. Larson rind Evcrard Constable sustained injuries that required the doctor's attention, and Mr. Myers was oIho Injured,  but not na seriously.  Mr- and Mrs. Mitchel and son, George,  left at the end of the week for Victoria,  where it is their intention to remain for  at least a year.  Col. Fred Lister left at the first of the  week for Victoria and Kamloops, where  he will attend Conservative gatherings  during the week. .���������.  R. V. Willcox of Salmon Arm, Dominion R.O.P. poultry inspector, was here  on an official visit to the Powers ranch,  The 1929 egg laying tests are now complete and we understand the Powers  White'Wyandottes numbering 25 birds,  have established a flock record of 208.  eggs.  Otto Dirsch, who recently purchased  the former Henry Christensen place nd  almost immediately transferred it to  Adolf Domkae, has now purchased the  former Geo. Chudley place, w ich, he  ietends to occupy.  Jas. O'Brien, a well known resident of  Kitchener, is the very latest Lister land  buyet, having just purchased the former  W. McLeod  20 acres near the school.  Rev.R.E. Cribb was here from Creston  on Sunday for the usual monthly United  Church service.  Mi*3 and Mrs. Kline have just arrived  from Wapella, Sask., and have, taken  possession of the former Frampton place,  which they have purchasnd. Their arrival increases tho school attendance by  two girls.  The road crew that l*mn beett working:  for several weeks at Goatfell, in charge  of Matt. Hagen, has been shifted to this  district and are at work on the new link  of the proposed North awl South' highway between tho G o. Hurry corner and  the Idaho boundary.  Tho Community Society is having ta  court whtut at the schoolhouae on Saturday night, with tho usual  25 cents, n<l-  mlfisi on, a feature of which'will be tthe*  raffle of a dressed doll donated by Alio  local etorc, on which ttckctn nw 10 cents.  Charlie Nelson was a Cranbrook visitor on Saturday. '"  ,   Mr. and Mrs. Foisy have rented Mr.  MoEander's house and are movinh in at  the first of the month.  Mr. and Mrs. Molander and Mr. Smith  were weekend > visitors at Cranbrook,  making the trip by motor.  Charlie Harmer has returned from the  coast.  B. Johnson and Geo. Hunt were business visitors at Creston on Monday.  Mr. Anderson has returned home from  Ryan, where he has been working for the  C :P.R. for a couple of months.  C R. Paulson is making extensive improvements on his meadows ranch under  supervision of Manager Harry Redmile.  Ho has secured a 80 h.p. caterpillar for  ploughing and a 85-ton dragline for the  work of digging drainage ditches.  the   Kootenay-Boundty  institutes'  district.  Sirs. Long reported that since the or-  iginal district has been subdivided in  order to constitute a Slocan-Arrow Lakes-  section, but 17 institutes were represented at Nelson, of which Creston, with 98  members, is the second largest. Along  commercial lines the conference had encouraging reports of practical effort to  develope the crystallized fruit trade and  the work will be followed up with a view  to making the industry commercially  feasible.  The big feature of the get together,  however, was the giving over of one  whole day to discussing Hjjblic health  problems and how best the institutes  could help along with such a good work*  Dr. Young, deputy minister of health,  took a prominent part in these discussion, and among other things strongly  favored establishing a dental clinic. *  Representations being made the loca  institute.executive indicate that there are\  some needy families in the locality and  donations of* bid clothing will ,be cheerfully reegfite^ should be sent to  the president.              .  f-  Coming events include another grandmothers' tea early next month, and the  committee to handle this was named as  follows: Mrs. W. Hendy, Mrs. D. O'Neil  and Mrs, Stevens/ In order to secure  funds to buy the contents of the Christmas hampers a bridge whist will beheld  most likely in December, and Mrs. J. e!  Hayden, Mrs. W. R. Long and Mrs. C.  W. Allah ^were named a committee to  look after this affair. There was the.  usual half hour over the tea cups at the  close. Mrs. C. Moore, Mrs. Wm. Truscott, Mrs. Geo. Young and Mrs. W  Morrow were hostesses, and the collection for the crippled children amounted  to $2.10.  idea generally has met with approval.  Those interested should accept the invitation to the meeting so that an early  start can be made to put these programs  over.  CHICKEN  Encouraging School Music  Considering ways to advance the  young Jmusictans tho Players orchestra  expect to give the public un opportunity  to hear tho school classes in choruses in  cbnjunction with their concerts in the  near future*  A general meeting will he held in the  town hall, Creaton, on jMonday, Nov. 25,  to arrange plans for the completion of n  competition, between schools. Muatc Is  taught ia tho cchools Lwt there has acVci  been an opportunity given tho public to  lind-out just how" successful the youngsters aro in thoir performance.  Sirdar school children have given con.  certs at Sirdar, Canyon chlldron havo  performed at Canyon, and with Mrs.'  Braker instructing at lister there t-hould  be quite a bit of talent unearthed, which  should i.o u long way to make an enjoyable evening.  The boards of ouch school have been  notified of the above mooting nnd the  The   Ladies'  Aid  of Trinity  United Church announce  their annual dinner in the  U81I16Q kSftEsGn H3!i  SIX to EIGHT p.m*  ROAST CHICKEN  PUMPKIN PIE  and all the other delicacies  tho season.  or  Aiuits50G. iMiiiiiren 2Bc.  ALL WELCOME t TTTE    KEVIEW.    'GRESTON,    B.    C.  II grots wlsli tise v@i?y  *sf f^a������������iissi try if*  Englishman  Invents  New Dance Floor  Tins  Better  Age  .. tHie work of a clever cartoonist bas for some time past been syndicated  to newspapers in* America, under the general, title "So This Is Progress,"  wherein he depicts by way of contrast conditions of fifty or more years ago  ���������with those of today, as, for example, a party of present-day tourists in a  high powered motor car speeding at sixty miles an hour along* a highway  on -which at every vantage point unsightly billboards invite you to chew this  gum, smoke-that cigar, or use such and suck a soap. In contrast he presents  the restfulness and beauty cf a^ tramp through the woods, axid by brooks,  and rivers rambling through the countryside. The work of this cartoonist  leads one to wonder sometitrles whether the' vaunted progress of this age of  frenzied speed, amazing machinery, industrialized mass production, insane  speculation is, after all, an advance upon the more leisurely life and enjoyments of the last century. *������������������  Such a picture is, however, one-sided, inasmuch as while it points out  draw-backs of today, it fails to visualize the great aeheivements and ga'ns to  humanity as a whole, and already there is an awakening public opinion to  the need for the preservation of beauty and leisure, and emphasis is laid on  the fact that these need not necessarily toe lost tn order to make advancement in other directions.  Recently another artist presented- two companion pictures in a single  drawing which he labelled "This IS Progress." One picture was a reproduction of the famous painting **The ������>octor," presenting the family physician  by the bedside of a dying child in a workman's humble cottage, tatentiy  -watching tbe child but apparently powerless to stay the ravages of the  disease which was slowly taking the life of the child before the eyes of the  agonized parents. The companion picture revealed the medicalscientistof  today at work in'his laboratory with Ms. scientific instruments locating and  studying those deadly germs and bacilli which, it Is now recognized, are the  causer of disease. Thus is war being waged not on disease after it claims its  victim, but on the causes of diseasea Th������s is progress, and a truer, because  a more lasting picture of the achievements of the twentieth century.  Despite all the"fnoise, the killing pace, even the ugliness of this mechanized age, with, its drawbacks in the merging of the individual artizan into':  the cogs of a huge industrial machine, and the increasing worship of the  almighty  dollar,  the standard of living is. rising higher and higher,  and  beauty lost in one "way  is found   and multiplied iu countless other^ways.  The average workman in our cities and manufacturing towns is now better  pm&, better dressed, better housed,, better led, and, working shorter hours.  under more sanitary conditions, has more time for leisure and recreaticSh  than in any previous period in the world's history. His children are enjoying advantages in education and opportunities in life he never had in his  youth.   ���������  The riches of the world's best literature, formerly reserved for the  favored few, are available at low cost through the modern printing press for  every home. The beauties of the -world's finest music are no longer reserved  for the rich and the gifted, but are broadcast by radio. to be captured in  ���������millions of homes, no -matter how Isolated they may be. In the last century  the man with a horse and buggy for pleasure or business belonged to the  select; today the man without a motor car is the exception, not the rule.  The telephone is on instant call in the humblest home, even the pioneer settler's sod shack, and the radio is Ln the mining prospector's cabin.  Even the toil and drudgery of the farm are disappearing with the  advent of power machinery, and electricity. Soon, .even in this last Great  West, high power transmission lines will carry electricity into the farm  home to bake and cook, chop feed, operate the churn, pump water, and  perform numerous other tasks. Even in advance of this, small gasoline  engines now do the work on many farms. The telephone, the . radio, the  motor car and better roads, have already* well-nigh annihilated the loneliness of farm life, while educational facilities and medical services are no  longer remote.  So, notwithstanding certain drawbacks and losses, tlie world advances,  progress is real and altogether worthwhile, life becomes richer and fuller,  mankind rises higher and higher as God and nature designed that he  should.  Savoy Hotel, London, .England, Has  Only One Of Its Kind In World  A dance' floor that rises up* to the  level pf the tops of the tables-=^at the  touch of a?button���������was "opened" during the dinner and supper entertainments kt the. Savoy Hotel, London,  England. It is said to be the only  floor of its kind In the world: Measuring 44 feet by 2U feet, It rises without a creak In 30 seconds by means of  hydraulic power. Thousands of gallons of water from the four artesian  wells below the Savoy are used.  An official of tlie hotel said: "The  inventor ia an. Englishman, W. J.  -Huggett, and he and our ctilef engineer, F. C. Payn have been working on  It for six months. It has cost over  $50,000, and has been constructed between 2 a.m. and 10 sljsxi. so as not  to interfere with our guests' comfort.  This enables all guests to see the  cabaret without standing.  HOUSEHOLD CARES  Fall Heavily On the Woman Who  Is Run Down���������Thin Blood  the Trouble  To the woman who has her housework to do and her family to attend  to.    illness    is   almost    a   calamity.  Many a woman keeps on with her  household duties when she is feeling  ready to drop.     Her head aches, she  may be breathless at the least exertion ^he  has   little  relish   for  food,  and always feels tired and nervous.  The   trouble  is  poor   blood ������������������ thin,  watery blood,  and  she  badly  needs  the health help that only fDr. Williams' Pink Pills can give her.      The  rich, red blood which comes through  the  use of these pills promptly restores  ?aaaemic   sufferers   to    good  health,   f Among the thousands Who  have ffotxnd new health through the  use of this medicine is Mrs. John W.  Macdonald,-   Cardigan,    P.E.I.,    who  says:���������"I can most strongly recom-.  mend  Dr. Williams'   Pink   Pills.      1  was  so run down���������in  health  that I  Was   unable   to   do   my   housework  alone.     My husband thought I would  never get better, as I had tried different kinds of   medicine,    with    no  benefit whatever.      I was advised to  try fDr.  Williams'^ Pink; Pills,  which  I did,  and to my joy I found  they  were just the thing I needed.     I took  six boxes of the pills and found myself restored to   my    old-time    good  health." .  Try Dr. Williams'. Pink Pills for  anaemia, rheumatism, neuralgia, nervousness: .? Take them as a tonic if  you "are not in the best physical condition and cultivate resistance that  will keep you well and strong. Get  a box from the nearest drug store and  begin this treatment now; or you can  get the pills Jay mail at 50 Cents a box  from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Ont.  WiU Preserve Ok! Fort  or Bridge  Now In Operation  Longest Suspension Bridge In World  Between Canada, and ITnited  -v"*   v-    *���������,���������;.    f States -     '..-...-.a - ....  .."'       ^ a<',^, '  , A.' great tiew link between Canada  and "the United States, the Ambassador Bridge, has come into" operation.  The ever-growing traffic , between  the two countries brings into being  the longest suspension bridge in the  world���������the Ambassador is 1,850 feet  tang between the main towers. The  centre span looms 152 feet above the  waters of the Detroit River and at  the piers is 135 feet above tbfe water;  The total length of the bridge from  the terminal in Sandwich, Ontario to  the terminal in Detroit is nearly two  utiles.  The roadway of the bridge is 47  *������eet wide, providing yfive lanes of.  traffic, flanked by an eight-foot sidewalk. These lanes for traffic will be  used in either direction as circumstances demand. Main towers of the  bridgeware 365 feet in height and of  steel construction.  The magnitude of the structure is  indicated by the quantities of different kinds of material used. Structural steel   and   cable   wire   weight  .C3UIC5 M SS>  '. JAothcrfef ��������� <3ive yoizi* ohitdrerm ������  few Peps tableta to ttucb every day.  Breathing the tsgreenblc medicinal  jfunaes glve-a &ff hy -Peps as Slke  breathing - ��������� invigorating pine, forest  ������ir. Peps soothe the throat mad  delicate ������2r tub-se, ������tressgtfaen the'  rshesttusd keep coughs* cold������ and  bronchial troubles at bay.  25c. box.  approximately 24,000 - tons*:  masonry measures 25,000 cubic feet,  cement used totalled 40,000 barrels;  the roadway pavement 1s 60,000  square yards, sidewalk 8,000 square I  yards. Two' million rivets were  driven during the progress of construction of the steel portions of the  bridge.  . Proposals for some direct connection across the Detroit Rtver have  beenSanade for nearly fifty years.  Work was started on the Canadian  end in June, 1927, and the American  end. a month previous.  Records From Slot Machines  Those who enjoy hearing their  voices, may do so "by dropping a. coin  in a slot machine, which Is to appear  in London' streets. It is operated oa  the phonograph principle. " The voice  is registered on a thin disc of re*d  metal alloy, of secret composition,  which-is delivered five seconds after  the speaking is finished. It can be  used on a phonograph, and with any  fibre needle. . The record is guaranteed to be permanent.  A Cosmopolitan College  At  . When things do not come your .way  it is a sign you ought to be going  after them.  Ontario    Agricultural     College,  Guelph, Has Students From  Many Climes  One of the cosmopolitan' educational institutions, of the worid'is the Ontario Agricultural College, located at  Guelph, Ont. Registration for*- the  present term includes students from  Trinidad, Rhodesia, Bermuda, Mexico,  South -Aafrica,' Holland,- Germany,  Peru, Ukrahia, Japan, Norway, United States, England, Wales, Scotland,  Ireland, Czecho-Slovakia, as well as  manly f rom Canada.   .  The Ontario Agricultural College  has a world-wide reputation as a producer, not only of practical farmers,  but of instructors in agriculture.  Many O.A.C. graduates are found on  the staffs off.agricultural colleges in  the United States.  en1*  L   J     ^  rJati/ tomes  If you cannot nurse film.,  turn "to Eagle Brand, the  leading infant food since .  1857.  - tal* WeiFare"���������<irtilcll..  f������Qf?f?  Befdcn Co., Limited, Montreal  r-***".*& Dept B \Z.\ a  EAGLE  BRAND  CONOeNSSD  MILK  On the completion of the new Canadian National Railways hotel at Halifax, passengers will be able to leave  their trains, enter the hotel and board  A new Danish process for drying  fruit juices, milk, chocolate, rubber  latex, and other liquids is aaid to  work I'apiclly at a low temperature  a trans-Atlantic steamer without once   and to cause no damage to the dried  having to go .out from, under a rpof.     | products.  Japan is said to have had no written language until about 230 A.D.  In  the  flrst  second  of  Its  fall,  body falls 16 feet.  a  PHllUPS:  joyue to MXA  INDlCVBaWOW  *Clf> ���������STOMACH  jM������A������rr������u������������.M  ������4eA������JUCHC  IVjmjmkmm  Changes At Churchill May Necessitate Guard On Fort Prince Of     ���������  Wales  - That it might prove necessary to  place a guard over the ruins of the  two-century-old Fort Prince of Wales  at Churchill, was the statement made  by Hon. Charles Dunning, CanacTian  Minister of Railways, on his return  from a trip of inspection over the  lines of the recently constructed Hudson Bay Railway to Canada's Arctic  port.  ��������� Two hundred years ago, occupants  of this center bf thc Hudson's Bay  Cbmpany'3   activities    carved    their  names on the rock walls. Now with  the steady increase of visitors to Fort  Churchill,  the walla at the old Fort  are being marked up by new names  despite the desire of the Department  of tlae Interior to rtfcsevve the ruins  as tho pioneers of the north left them,  "I imaglno the department will put  guards ovor the fort," Mr. Dunning  aaid.    "It is perhaps thc most Interesting relic left to us of early Canadian history, a history that pro-dated  that of any city .on the prairies or thc  middle "United States. Churchill was  Churchill and tho capital of the western half of tho continent from tlie  Arctic  Sea to Oregon befbre  there  was any Selkirk, or Fort Garry, or  Regina, The Fort atandfi na a monument to tlxe men who built it as a  lllnk with the 18th century in this  country and must bo preserved."  ***g2ig*j)w������*'  Muny people, two bourn alter eating, nutter JndlgeHtlon navthey call It.  It ia uaually excciia acid. Correct it  Willi an alkali. Tho beat way. tlie  quick, tmrmleiiH und efUcUmt way, la  IJhlUl|w������' Milk of Magnuiila. It baa re-  mulned for 50 yeara tho standard with  plsysle.tirt.?. On������ AjVior-frc-l in winter  ncutrullzcn many Umuu its volume in  rstomach acids*, and at once. Tbw t*ym-  lottti diuu^imikr lu filvu minutes.  Vou will novdt ubo orudo methods  when you know thia hotter method.  A.nd you will never suffer from oxco/ia  acid when you prove out thin easy relief. Plcaso do that���������for your own  Hako ���������now.  Bo ouro to got tho genuine Phillips'  Milk <>r MaKncsln proscribed by r>..vnl-  ciitiim i'or CV0 yearn in correcting oxcesa  aeldu. Each bottlo contains full dlrec-  ;lomt���������any drugstore.  Moat peoplo believe In law and  order as long aa they can lay down  the law and give tlio ordcra.  Iron  wan  smelted   to  make   hoon  and Hickloa as far back as 1200 B.C.  Btop falling liatr with Mlnard'a Unt  il  W.    N.    U.    1&12  J?W1������ ������? tl M':-BB- J? ������SP  PainT  People are often tbo patient with pain.  Sufferinc when there i������ no need to Buffer. Shopping with a head that throbs.  Working though tliey ache all over.  And Aaplrln would bring tliem immediate relief! ��������� ��������� ���������.  . Th* boat timo to take Aspirin Is tha  wrjr moment you flrnt-ieel the pain.  Why postpone relief until tlio pain has  reached ita .botfhtf. Why heaitata to  take -anything no hormieBa?  "Rend the proven directiona for eheek-  ine colds, easing u Boro throat; nUieving  headaches and the palnfl ot neuralgia,  neurltltf, rheumatism, etc.  You can always count cm Its quick  comfort). But if pain in ol frequent  recurrence, aee a doctor es fco ita mm*.  ���������ait iiwhihw niMMnmBgnnmn, THE   BEVTEW,   CRESTON,   B.   a  A SHORT UNE  R(H WIN  IOHO0S0NBAY  f Ottawa,"' Ont.-���������The report, *"x>f" the  engineers of th<e Canadian. fNatiqhal  Railways who have been, surveying  a short line from. Winnipeg tq. Hudson  'Bay will be strongly in favor of tlie  extension of the line now running  north between Lakes Winnipeg and  Manitoba to contact with the Hudson  Bay Railway.  This information was" received  from Montreal recently. The report is  not. yet completed and will, not reach  the hands of Hon. C. A. Dunning*,  M Ulster of Railways and Canals, for  several weeks.  The engineers, it is understood,  * will not only favor this central line  to the north because it would cl������p  hundreds of miles off the present~1rail  distance between Winnipeg and  Churchill, but they will point out  another .vital factor-in Winnipeg's  northern railway facilities. - This  "factor will be the desirability of providing an air line from Winnipeg to  the*mining fields of Northern Manitoba.      ' ~~  The central line could be run  ' northward in two ways*. It could  proceed along the shortest possible  line to connect with the Hudson  Bay road, which would carry-it almost due north, or it could ^ proceed  north along the narrow strip of land  between Lake Winnipegosis and  Cedar Lake, finally to make contact  with the Hudson Bay Railway about  opposite the" present branch- lines  running to Flin Flon and Sherritt-  Gordom This would give a shorr  line to the bay and also an air line  to  the "mineral developments.  The cost of extending the central-  road   in   either   direction   would   be  approximately $8,000,000.   It must be  Understood in regard to this report,  that tlie Federal Government is not  committed   to  build  such, a line   of  railway.     This inqu'ry was made because    the_ Manitoba    members    of  parliament   requested   Mr.   Dunning  to assist th���������.m in this matter.-    Mr.  Dunning agreed, on the express condition that it be understood that the  government ���������would'1 not be committed  to  make   any- -expenditures   on   construction, a.  Proposed Alaskan Highway  Representatives " Off "XSv&teS; ' States  -���������V Confer-With ^ Premier King At  Victoria  Victoria, ,BjC.���������Appointment of a  joint committee consisting of two  United States and two Canadian representatives to thoroughly inquire into* the proposed highway through British Columbia and the Yukon territory to Alaska, was snooted at a conference held here between Premier  Mackenzie King, Premier S. F. Tolmie, and "United States representatives, "including Major Malcolm  Elliott, president of the Alaska roads  commission, and members of the  Seattle Chamber of Commerce.  The need for a thorough investigation of all angles of the project  was stressed, and it was felt that  owing to the' size of the undertaking, an international conference  was necessary. >  The proposal is for British Columbia to improve the present highway -between Vancouver and "Hazel-  ton, carrying it on to the Yukon Territory; for the Dominion Government  to build it to the Alaskan boundary  and the United Spates to take it from  there to Fairbanks and thence to Val-  dez at sea level. Following the conference, Premier K"ng intimated he  would need further information before committing himself on the matter, but said he .would give it his full-  est consideration.  L.4.TE MINISTER OF ETNANCE'  Ad vacates Free Trade  With Gfeaf Briiaia  Hon. James A.  Robb, Minister of  Finance in the Dominion Government,  who died at   Toronto,    following,   a-  stroke of apoplexy. Mr. Robb was 70  years off age.  Kvaftsctfe AmnQeeoflAli1  jwa IL&&OU nuiwuooHuv*  To Russia Appointed  Protests Agakst ExeinsiOB  Message From King George  Chinese Consul Would Like -Discrimination Against -^Nationals'  Removed  Brockville, Ont.���������A suggestion,  that the present exclusion of Chinese  immigration to Canada, was humiliating to Ch-'nese national honor and  that the act of 1923 should be amended to permit a small .quota of Chinese  immigrants to enter Canada annually  or else to contract a gentleman's  agreement with China, similar to that  now in force in the case of Japan,  was made before the- Rotary Club*.  Joy Li Tchuin, Ch'nese consul-general  at Ottawa. He expressed a hope that  the Dominion government would, soon  see fts "way' clear to* remote the present discrimination against- Chinese  nationals and predicted that--, with  such restrictions removed, a tremendous impetus would be given the already increasing Canadian export  trade with China.  Sir Edmund Hovey Has Been Transferred From -Mexico  London, Eng.���������Parliament having  approved resumption of diplomatic  relations with .Russia, the government  is losing no time in fully restoring the,  breach caused in 19271 The appointment of Sir Esmond Hovey as British  ambassador to Russia has been announced. A Russian minister will  simultaneously come to London.  Sir Esmond has been British ambassador to Mexico for the last four  years. He became a d"plomalic attache in 1902, and was appointed to  Stockholm in 1904. Shortly afterward  he went to Tangier, and in 1908 to  Paris.  Proposed Resolution To Be Discussed  ���������   At Coming Session Of Parliament  Ottawa.���������Free" trade.'   'with-   Great  Britain within five years' time Is aimed at Jn a proposed, resolution placed  on the .order pjper bf the House of.  Commons by W. R. Fansber, Progressive. Last Mountain. The proposal, which will be discussed at the  coming session of parliament, reads:  "Whereas, Great Britain has for  many years been Canada's best customer for agriculture! products, particularly wheat and wheat products;  and,  "Whereas, the tariffs of other countries are fervently manipulated detrimentally to the export'ng of Canadian products, particularly those of  agriculture; and,  "Whereas, in international trade it  is imperative for any country to buy  as much as possible from the country  to which she sells, thereby reducing  transportation costs to the minimum;  and,  "Whereas, for the general good of  n������������nJn ...,.      ^.a^a      -. tm      -a-J..5 ~ a-t-l -       4 *aj  ^m-r.tt,aAt\a.. vvc ucciii 11. oaav.uscxhm.0 i.xj luster trade with the MotheirCountry tc  the fullest extent, thus keeping- trade  within the Empire;  "Therefore, be it resolved, that in  the opinion of this House that every  handicap placed on the free operation  of the British preference as contained 'in our draft schedule, be removed,  and, further, that the time has come  when the British preference should  | be progressively increased so as to  have free trade with the Mother  Country within a period of seven  years.  BANKflO TAKE  ACTTON TOEASE  TODIT SITUATION  eceipts  Vancouver,    Montreal    and    Quebec  v   Ports Show "Great Reduction  Conveyed Sympathy lo,- Widow Oi  Hon. J. A, Robb  Valley Field, Que.���������The sympathy  of His Majesty . King' George, -was  conveyed to the widow of HOn. J. A.  Robb in a message received by. Lord  Willingdon, Governor-General of Canada and conveyed to-Mrs. Robb.  "The King much regrets to hear  of the death of the finance minister  of the Dominion Government and  asks that you will, convey; the. expression of 'His.i���������1Mj8jeaty*3"syH������paiAyf.'tOa  ''���������Mrs. *tObb.M  * Russians New Budget  Moscow.���������-Soviet- Russia's budget  for the comlng^yearj details of which  have been announced, shows the huge  total of 11,390,000,000 roubles (about  $5,695,000,000)! which is 45 per- cent,  more than last year, and the greatest  in tlie history of the Soviet states.  -Largo part of the state's revenue la  expected to come from direct f'itnd-  indirect taxation. The sum of 945,-  000,000 roubles will be devoted to  education, this beingv. mow than GO  per cent, above laBt year. .  Leaving Diplomatic Service  U.S.  Minister  To   Canada  Has Tendered  His  Resignation  Wosh'ngton.���������William Phillips has  resigned as minister to Canada. Mr.  Phillips, f^fho is one of the leading  United States diplomats, plans to quit  the diplomatic service probably late"  next month and settle with his family ih New England. y  Pirestdeht .Hoover accepted the  resign-Etjfeio������ with great reluctance^ and  sought!'.to ������������������ induce; Mr. Phillips to remain in the 'public service. However,  the minister to Canada, explained that  he desired, to leave office after many  years In order to rear his family in  the United S?taties, .  ,  \ Ottawa.���������A decline of 112,731,253  Later Sir Esmond served in the j bushels of grain is indicated in the  British diplomatic' service in Flor- j rece pts at the ports of Vancouver,  ida, Cuba, Jamaica, and Persia. j Montreal and Quebec for the current  Mexico City.���������Official announce- j year ending Nov. 6, compared, with  ment was made here that John Ed- jtlMS figures for the corresponding per-  mund St. John De Bonnaire Monson ', iod last year*     At *&* same time de'  has been named British, ambassador  to Mexico, succeeding -Sir- Esmond  Hovey, who will beopine' ambassador  to Russia. The new ambassador has  been in diplomatic service in Turkey,  Japan, Franca, Persia and Columbia.  Japan, France, Persia and Colombia.  Apple Shortage In States  Below  Forty-Five    Million    Bushels  Average Is Report  Washington, D.C.���������The apple crop  in the United States this year is short  liveries froan    these    ports    dropped-  102^856,627 bushels.  Total receipts * at these Canadian  ports amounted this year to 155,-  266,157 bushels,' compared with 267,-  997,410 bushels for the same period  of 1928; deliveries amounted to 158,-  698,810 bushels as against 261,556,-  467. V    -'  Montreal.' ��������� Reassuring indication  that in the opinion of the bonks of  Canada, deflation, of stock values on  the~_Canadisa markets has reached its  logical bottom and that the banks are ~  prepared to step in to the breach in  the' interests of stabilizat'on was -  forthcoming when the leading banks,  acting together, announced here that  they would accept 15 per cent, on  can loans to brokers on stocks selling  over $30, and 10 per share on issues  below that price. .  In taking this action to ease the  credit position for the brokers the  banks will be benefitting a large number of naargnal clients, for brokers  generally feel that this will enable  them/ to reduce their marginal requirements and preclude the necessity  in many cases of sending out further  calls.  The moral effect of this construction action it is anticipated will be  even greater in restoring confidence  than the actual aid rendered, great aa  this will be.   ~  Toronto. ��������� Action of Canadian  banks in reducing the required margin of safety for loans on stocks was  interpreted here by leading brokers  and stock:-exchange officials aa a step  frrt   <3*i"i^yv������    ���������������**���������.������.   -irv������**������������#������������������������������������������������������������   +B^-5rf>   r-vP   w������ooe'5i*vt5o���������  tic dump selling and to place the reassuring- hand of hi^h finance on the  shoulders of the stock investing pub-.  lie.  C. E. Abbs, president of Toronto'  Stock Exchange, thought it "a helpful gesture by the bankers, likely to  fulfill its apparent intention^ of inspiring confidence among the public  and of having a general reassuring  effect."  It will have no effect, however,  local opinion felt, toward possible reduction of margin requirements asked of customers by* brokers, and  brokers will continue to ask the  saine margin percentage of clients as  before.  Seeking New Air Record  John H, Mears Will Attempt To Beat  Zeppelin's Time  Chicago.���������John Henry    Mears,    of  and the "apple a day" slogan may-be^ New York> spoakin& here announced  y'Give** ��������� Up?" L'orig'f Soarch'yy v'������*'?  Seattle.���������Refusing vto. believe that  .his w!fo, two littlo girls and his baby  son'txtttA whom lie wna- separated In  tho JStari Franc!scd parthquake, wore  dead; a Vancouver man has Juat ended his 23-yoar aoaich hero Indespair.  The, story waa 'unfolded when the  modern Enoch Arden aaid that he  bad reman led after Searching vainly.  for litis ..wife.'and childrenalong the  PaeJfle eon-it. *     ���������  Stock Judging Competition  Winnipeg, Man.���������Joseph Racine,  Radisson, is one of the six students  choaen. to represent the Manitoba  Agricultural College in stock judging  competitions at, the Toronto, Royal  and .Chicago international Winter  Fairs whieh will open respectively on  November 19 and i30. Five men constitute a team. The others selected  are: '^H;M.}Bo^man,..^e|xandet���������, Man.;  Morgan Brocks, Winnipeg; John Conner, Deloralho, Man.; Walton Fraizer,  Beujah,, Man.{ y tittd Earl Rasmusaori,  'Wu$ue, Alias,.,',.;      '/',, ..?.���������'.  . .��������� [. ...'  suspended temporarily. Compared j  with that -of last year, it is off 23 per  cent, and 45,000,000 bushels below  the average. Scab damage in the east  and worm injury in the west have  resulted in an inferior quality. Prices  have already advanced and promise  to be .25 per cent, above a year'ago.  Keeuhift XIlghwayH Open ,  Brandon, Man- -The ilrat start-foi*;  ttto season to keep the highways in  thia district open for, traveling "was  made by Uio , provincial authorities  last week when a ricyv :*nowptcw waa  aent to clean up tlie road between  hourw ami l^oiHMuvuJu.,  W.   Mr.  ,JJ������'  1813  Foiled To, Open Sate  New, TorIc.^KIght armed men held  up the oflicoi* oC the day and naval  policemen at the navy base.in Brooklyn aud after fur^mattccesaful attempt  to open a Hafo^cobtaining $86,000, os-  oaped. ;-.,.,���������  First To Respond  Geneva.���������Great Britain, the first  country to answer, has accepted an  Invitation from, the League of Nations to attend a conference' for the  establishing of an international-tar-  ifl! truce, Tho United States and other  non-members have been invited to  participate.  plans for a new attempt at the record for circling the earth now held  by the Graf Zeppelin. Mears and the  late Charles Gollyer, held the world's  circling record until the Graf's fl'ght.  The new trip will be stiarted next  June, Mears said. . The Paclfld hop  la to follow the path travelled by  the> Soviet fliers.  Work Baln-ff Slowed tip  London.'���������Rt. Hon. -A* V. Alexander,  first lord of the admiralty announced  in the House of Commons that work  on the naval base at Singapore will  be slowed down as much as possible  pending the result of the five-power  naval conference.  Ftre Damages Seminary  Loss To Quebec Institution Estimated  -   At Half a Million Dollars  Three Rivers, Que.���������Fire swept  through the oldest wing of St.  Joseph's seminary, destroying that  section of the institution which waa  erected in-1870 and was one of the  best "known classical institutions in  tiie province. No lives were lost, although several of those caught in the  building were taken out with difficulty. The damage was estimated at  half a million dollars and the fire was  the most destructive to strike this  city in the last 20 yeara. Numerous  valuable documents and books were  destroyed.  Drums for Highlanders;  dreamier Of Irak Head  Bagdad, Irak.���������81 r Abdul Munsin,  premier of ���������Irak, was. found dead from  bullet wound;** rcently. No oxpliutstlon  of the', shooting1 ban yet been made  pubila.   .;     .   ,.,,,.��������� j ������������������. ���������'��������� a,- ,  Goyernanant railways_J������ JapUHL.IKW  own 4,600; !loc*m6tJyea;.7v .,.  ^tt^a^Mj-^^MI^v^S^^^ii'^BMi^W^^^^fe^^^^^  Bronze Portrait Of Late Hon. -ttfuMk  Jolinson To Be Unveiled In  Iceland  Winnipegt-���������A bronzse portrait of  the late Hon. Thomas H. Johnson/  former attarney-general of Manitoba,  will be unveiled at the celebration  next June, in Iceland, of the 1,000th  anniversary of the "Althingl," tho  national parliament of that country.  The portrait will be presented by  the Manitoba government In recognition of Mr. Johnson's contribution  to the progress and development  made by the large Icelandic population of the province.  Police Holidays Are Cancelled  ; ^oromto.-rr-jWl holidays for membera  of the Toronto- police force have,been  cancelled; beats ln all parts of .the  city shortened and additional med  placed on duty oa a result of the series bf hold-ups which have occurred  here iu the past week, and the solution of tha crime wave la no nearer  tonight. .���������*-������������������  ThiJaThattdaomo set of druma haa been presented to the 48th Highlanders  Regiment, of Toronto, and ia tho gift of Lieutenant V.J&. Rosa, The regiment  to /allied with tho world-famoua "Glay Gordons" aiid upon ita flaga are  Inscribed many battle honora, prominent among them being Yprca, Fcstu-  nert, Somme 1916. Vimy Ridge, Hill 70, Amlena, Canal du Nord, etc.   'tne  rcfflsacsal v/aa organised !^MM, t, .  'flm"cfi'iiniSi "were"'ninde "iii London, Kngland, and were Hhlppod to Uiia  country by One Canadian Pacific I0^pr������������������ Company on S,&. Ducheaa of York.  Awarded Nobel Prlxi**  Stocltholm.���������Profoasor Owon TL  Richardson, of King^s College, London, England, wait awarded the 1028  Nobel prlzo in phyaica. Ho la a fellow  of the Royal Society and la known for  hia research work In the theory ot  etaclrona. Thc 1020 physlco prize was  awarded fco tho Due De Broglle, o������ TH-3E  CBESTOK  BEYIEW  r  ���������^- m. mmm.m. a. a. a..a.a,*.<t.^.A.4,^ .,������.-  Westinghouse Battery Compact.  tSPECIAL OFFER  Limited number at  $100 Complete  With winter just around  tite corner right now is the  time to place your order for  a WESTINGHOUSE BATTERY or BATTERYLESS  BADIO SET a  ���������*. The demand for Westing-  house Radio Sets is so great  that to assure deliueify in  time your order must be  placed early.  Easy terms of 25 per cent.  down and the balance over a  year will make that Christmas set a reality.  The Review, however, does believe that the commissioners  would be well advised in making  a sufficiently large grant from  year to year to keep the library  open, and make it more attractive  than is possible under present  conditions. And in appreciation  of .such consideration the membership might be cut in half to village  residents, and the commissioners  allowed to appoint one or two  members of the library board of  management.  ling firm at^ Astoria, Oregon,  which operates a} modern bakery  and experiments in bread making  are conducted^dlaily.  Recently a sack- of flour made  from wheat grown at Bonners  Ferry reached the Astoria plant  for experiimerital^ purposes, "and  made the best bread of any wheat  received at the Astoria mill."  Along with its superiority as demonstrated at Asjtoria, Kootenay  valley wheat usually sells at a  premium because of its high protein content. <*" ��������� x-  a;  Speed Up Bridge Drives  *  ���������  ���������  ���������  i  ���������>  ���������  ,  La   9b     I ilfllfiy  .a   ^a     iiiiBe^iuiid  ai CRESTON MOTORS  ^Electrical Fixtures and  Supplies.  *  WESTINGHOSE RADIO  and RADIOLIAS  .g.-VV '*���������������*'<*���������  ,v v m, ,yf 'f������'t������������ ���������  FHE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance;  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  The Review again, with deference, of course, arises to remark  that if the aim of those promoting  bridge drives is   to  provide   the  maximum of sociability   and   to  more evenly distribute the inevitable supply of poor partners as  well as the less scientific manipulators of the pasteboards,   it  is  desirable that the   play   at   any  table be limited to two hands, and  a time limit  of   not  more   than 0������  fifteen minntes be fixed for the  play at any one table���������that" is, for  winners, of course.  The enforcing of a time limit  would do much to eliminate the  post mortems, alibis, and explanations that never quite explain,  that are all to frequent between  hands under the present free and  easy style of play.  If some system could be evolv-  whereby all this advice could be  handed out before or during play,  instead of afterwards, slower going might be countenanced���������and  be ever so much more appreciated.  Benefits of Dyking  CRESTON,  B.C.,   FRIDAY, NOV 22  The Orchard Census ~  Bulk Apple%Shipments  supplied  The local assistant provincial  horticulturists has just been instructed to make the usual five-  year orchard survey, which in addition to being a tree census will  also iuclude precise information  as to ranch equipment, valuation  of orchards, and other general  facts and figures.  This work will be undertaken  most likely during the winter and  can be expedited considerably if  the individual orehardists in the  meantime check over their ranches  and prepare a statement as to the  number of trees and varieties.  Where it has been planned to take  According to figures  by the Commiutee of Direction  sales of apples shipped in bulk car  lots is very mueh on the increase.  In the big crop year of 1928 some  3,623,536 pounds of bulk .apples  were moved from British Columbia. In 1929, with about a 15  per cent, lighter crop, the movement of bulk apples is already  6,294,778 pounds.  Naturally, the greatly increased  demand for bulk apples has not  been overlooked by interested  parties and opinion is very much  divided as to whether this plan of  marketing should be seriously encouraged.  Undoubtedly this system  has  'expedited the sale of apples in the  consuming centres, the chain stores  About three years ago when thd  big    sawmill   plant   at   Bonners  Ferry, which employed two shifts  and cut a quarter million feet of  lumber per  day,  shut  down for  keeps, it was thought that town  would suffer at least a 40 per cent,  decline in population and general  -business.      However,    that    was  about the time dyking the lands  Kootenay  valley  was  getting  nicely  under way  and v just how  well these dyked lands cultivation  has saved the day is shown in the  annual   statement   submitted   by  the First National Bank in that  town.    In 1927 the total assets of  the bank were $510,000.    In 1929  they   had  risen  to   $742,644.    In  1927 total deposits were $372,600,  and   these   touch    $633,520   this  year. In the same two year period  savings accounts grew from $104,-  291 to $189,103.   tAnd there has  been no decline in town population^.   Today there is not a vacant  house  in  Bonners  Ferry.       This  very satisfactory state of affairs  is in" great measure due to bringing  some 20,000 acres of bottom lands  into  cultivation.    From these figures some idea may be had of  how Creston woulct-have progressed had Creston Reclamation Company,   Limited,   been   allowed  to  proceed with the dyking  of the.  10,000  acres  conceded it by the  former    provincial     government,  but which the present administration has now priaetically  confiscated.  WHERE IS YESTERDAY'S  DOLLAR?  I' S^ODAY is Tomorrow's Yesterday  X ���������-that loose change., those bills in  your pocket, will still be yours tomorrow if you bank them Today. A handful of silver saved every pay day wiii  amount to many dollars in a year's  .''....������������������'time.'",  Begin today���������or next pay day���������to save.  Open an account in any of our branches  and you will be amazed to see how  quickly it will grow if you save regularly,  Any branch of tke bank will give you painstaking and dependable service..  OF CANADA  Creston Branch :   C.W. AIVLAN, Manager.  Branches at Cranbrook, Fernie. Invermere  As the Public Pays for the Best we  Have Equipped our Shop with  Power   Machinery  and v Hired  Firs^ - Class   Mechanics  The Armistice Rale of poppies  Cranbrook amounted to $208.  at  JLAND ACT  out fillers this work might also be. being heavy buyers and this year  completed so that the tree census i all over "Winnipeg, even Mcintosh  may be accurate in "every detail, have been retailing at five pounds  Now that production of apples' for 25 cents,  has reached a point where there I    The other side of the story is  Notice  of Intention   to Apply  to Purchase Land  In Nelson Land Recording District oft,  WeBt Kodtenay, v and situate West  Creston'S  Take notice that I, Monrad Wigen, ot  Wynndel, B.C,; occupation,rancher; intend to apply for permission to purchaee  the following described lands: Commenc-  appears to be too many of them well stated by the Penticton Her-,ing at a post planted at the southeast  for profitable sale under existing4, aid, which observes that apples ���������cornor of Block 8624* thence 40 ohama  marketing methods, this matter, shipped in bulk carloads and  of taking out the fillers would (by bulk buyers in their own ware-  seem to deserve very serious con- houses, takes away to a c r: ider-  sideration. Their removal un-. able extent, money whic . ight  doubtedly assures a better grade be spent for packing, box making  of fruit, which the selling agencies and mill work in the Okanagan..  and the committee of direction | Too often these apples, after be-  are seriously concerned about.        i wrapped and boxed in the consum-  west; thence 20 chains south; thence 40  chains east; thence 20 chains north, and  containing 80 acres more or less.  MONRAD WIGEN.  Bated Sept. 26,1929.  MINERAL  ACT  SECTJOM SSB  A Library Plebiscite  ing centres, are in open competition with the graded and boxed  apples shipped as such from here.  Thc plebecite it is proposed to  take at the municipal elections in  January as to whether the village  shall become responsible for the  good conduct of the public library  is one that should have careful  consideration.  Unquestionably the library is  something the village needs, but  the "Review is not quite sunt that  it should become the property of  the village. Non-revenue producing utilities have generally y>roven  poor undertaking.) for any munici-  l*;*lili;y to r.pomr.cr, and tho mi>k-  Kootenay Valley Wheat  Due to being produced in a district with a moderate climate the  impression has all along prevailed  that wheat grown on Kootenay  F!ntc, would not provo as attractive  as the old familiar ^'Manitoba  hard," for instance, or some of  the other higher grades of prairie  wheat.  According to direct information  reaching tho Bonners Ferry  Her-  IN THE MATTER OF THE MINERAL  ACT; and in the Matter of a Delinquent Co-Owner; and in .the Matter  of the Belleview Mineral Claim; afld  in the Matter of Rose Mitchell.  To MRS. ROSE MITCHELL,  Boswoll, B.C.  NQTICE   IS   HEREBY GIVEN by  John Desircau of Wynndel, in the Prov-  in&o of Britiflh Columbia, co-owner with  sdd the grain from the Kootenay  gcKtion that under municipal con-j valley ir of superior quality l'or  trol books would ha free to al! j baking purposes. Thi& lias been  village resident* does not holp at demonstrated, tho Herald says, at  library J tho nlnnt; of tho big Pillsbury mil-  11  .1. i  ��������� ii.  <.:.tk.#i_������.jM,j i j  .,;���������  la  Roco Mitchell or any person or.persona  to whom nhe may transferred an interest  in tho Belleview Mineral Claim, situate at  Wynndel. recorded on tho 20th day of  July, 1921, in th������ offlco of the Mining  RecoJder at Nelsoh, B.C., that unless  you, the said Rose Mitcbo.1, or any portion tu.wtac4T. you may have transferred  any intcreat, within the period of ninety  (90) days after thc first publication of thia  notice, pay to me the aum of Ono Hundred Dollars )$100,00), your proportion of  money expended by me in porjtoriwinc  two years' assessment worlc on said  olnlm, together with tho cost of thia advertising, your interest in the Haiti claim  will become vented in me who. hati made  the   required   expenditures in   tho  said  ���������IS of  th" Mlr������*������rnl  ia published   under  ...U4.:i  Cc-clloa  .-..mi. 4  Act.     Thin  notico  Section 48 of thu Mineral Act.  Dated at N������lt.on, Brltlab   Columbia,  thi������ iBt day of October, A.D. 1929.  JOHH DESIREAU.  We are now in a position to do work  in a workmanlike manner both in Acetylene     Welding    and    Gutting,   Tinsmitnitig,  Plumbing,   Heating.    We   have  just   received  complete stock of Pipe and Fittings.    Premier Acetylene    Welding,     Tinsmith    and     Blacksmith    Shop.  a  PR:EMIER   GARAGE  Calmer  &.   maxwell  SERVICE ON ANYTH6NG OPERATED BY GASOLINE  jii'iriLnirur  Have Your Work Done Where  You Get the Best Serylce  BLACKSMITHING and WOODWORK  --.  HORSESHOEING   and   GENERAL REPAIRS  PLUMBING,   HEATING, TINSMITHING*  OXY ACETYLENE "WELDING and CUTTING  All work is done by well trained tradesmen.  All work guaranteed. - .   "���������  We carry a complete stock in Iron and Steel,  Hardwood* Pipes and Fittings, Spring Steel  for Car Springs, etc*  Agency for S.M.P. Ranges and Heaters.  SST E E N ST -R UP  Blacksmith      Plumbing     Tinsmith       Oxy Acetylene Welding  BURNS&COMPANY.Ltd.  MEAT MERCHANTS    - .-    i   ........ ���������.. -'     '  v  I'       ���������������������������������"''���������'"���������"-��������� tm,****^***, i���������  i     ; ! -      ���������   ���������''"     '���������'    i"   ��������� :'    i*T.    i-I   ".'"'*-Vi'i' T"I ���������"���������'���������'"' ui  -ii  -_ 7    ��������� '     '    ���������;     ��������������������������������������������������� ���������������������������-iiy^yw.^^*.^***  TRY OU1-S ".* '  -   .  ��������� SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical dish, easy to Borve.  Shamrock Brana HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTJTER  t-Jovt-rnnient graded. biRbofit. quality.  FREMH nd CURED FISH     \  nil v.irtoliett.  Choicest BE Eh, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMBn  BURNS'IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  inct'onHOH u-kis produnt.lon and produce*- Iwttev pnultiy.    Buy tbo bout.  Printed Butter Wraps at The Review s_*.  THE  CBESTOK BEVIEW  /  #  *3  Local and Personal  Cranbrook Courier: J. Attwbod is going on crutches aa a result of. an accident  he met with while down at "Creston lasV  week. He was Tiding on a truck with R.  S*. Bevan and Jumped off before it .came  to a standstill.   He was shaken up ,con-  fc'.*^a*������***.*.^      ***������������.   ������*W     ... j... -a.-.,  ^f-.." ��������� -..' Iia... ^   a a-������ .  FOR SALE���������Kitchen cabinet, sideboard with mirror, mahogany case organ  and stool, iii good condition; cook stovvs  kitchen table and chairs, 2 beds with  springs and mattresses, almost new;  dishes and kitchen utensils, glass churn,  baby cot and chair.-- VT. Quinn. Maxwell  ranch, Creston.  If eight pupils signify a desire to ha*ve  a pruning school this season E. C. Hunt,  district horticulturist, has advised that  he will arrange for such a course .of instruction,- provided names reach him by  November 30th, accompanied by $1. as  tuition fee. Leave namps with Chas.  . Murrell, secretary of the Farmers'"Institute.  On Wednesday, November 12th, the  ministers of the town organized themselves into ftle Creston Valley Ministerial  Association. Their meetings will be held  monthly on the first Wednesday at "II  a.m. The officers are: President, Rev.  P. McNabb; secretary, Rev. A. Gariick.  The next meeting will be on December  4th. at the home, of Rev. R E, Cribb.  All ministers resident or who may be  visiting in the vicinity will be cordi lly  received.  With a specimen weighting 4 pounds  10 ounces J- Hollm is the winner of th^  first prize for biggest black bass caught"  on tackle bought from Vic. Mawson.  The bass had a length nf 20 inches and  girth measurement of 13 M inches. Second prize went to O.* D. Bliss who exhibited one weighing 4 pounds 8. ounces, 19 J^  inches long, and girth measurement 14J-3  inches. John Handley got the,biggest  rainbow trout taken in  Goat River, a   ___: A f AS_Ar^Ji    '���������-.'������������������: "    '���������/?'���������  sample weighing 2 pounds 1 ounce,- with  a length of i.9 inches, and d inch girth.  Christ Church Ladies' Guild had 23  tables of   players a out a for their. bridge  whist at the Parish Hall "on Friday night,  which proved one of the most enjoyable  -functions of the season, and attracted a  cash intake* of $47.   The high score prizes  were won by Miss Jean Craigie and Mrs.  Jas. Cook, while consolation honors were  awarded Mrs. W. H.��������� Crawford.     Men's  high score was made by John Hall and  P.W. Willis  of Cranbrook,   with   low  score honors going to Geo. Merrison.   A  delightful lunch was served at the conclusion of play.  The Mother Goose bazaar in   Trinity  United Church hall on Saturday afternoon under the auspices of Trinity Sunday   school,   was   quite    a  spectacular  affair, with  those in charge garbed in  costumes appropriate to the   character  they- represented   in   this  well  known  rhyme      Mrs. Frank Bunt was the "Old  woman who lived in the shoe," and was  in charge of the candy sale.   Miss Clara  Morrow as'. 'Mary,Mary,quite contrary"*  disposed pf the plants and flowers.   Miss  Edith Cook as the "Cow that jumped  over the moon," disposed of the novelties, and Mrs. Herb Gobbett as "Queen  of Hearts,"  was   the vendor   of  tarts.  Mrs. Kernaghan operated the fishpond.  As "Mother Goose" Mrs. Hendy had a  busy afternoon at fortune telling.    The  tea was in charge of Mts. W. J. Truscott  and Mrs, A. Comfort, with the s^rviteuis  in fancy caps and white aprons.   The  affair enjoyed quite a liberal patronage,  the afternoon's  business amounting to  $55.  Penticton sohool haa been closed  for ten days due to an outbreak of  scarlet fever;  School attendance at Rossland is  orippled tKese days due to an epidemic of measles:   A\'^f -���������'.:���������:"    ;  Penticton ladies' aid .fed 500 at  the thanksgiving dinger .-.this; lyear  by the United Church.  ,  y    Cranbrook dealers have   sold   al  most 100 new radio sets this season  and the demand still  continues.  pounds   per   plant.-   Avon    Early  25.49, and John Baer 21.07.  9  The .Herald claims that when the  returns are available as to ship  merits of late winter apple3 it will  be found that the Penticton apple  output is much on a. p&r with Vernon and Kelowna.  Gtirist Church, Greston  NEWS OF K60TENAYS  By a vote of  wood -has just  bee*r*v parlors.  102  to  29  Green  voted   in    favor of  ,4j.Jj\.AiijjlftiAiAiJi , <Hh i 4>.4fc..V *.' '"-^a ArAa *.,. a. fr.--*.n4. j%a ^r^iArfi tfr -i AV tf .-hiA-Ai^-AB/-'.Ai/i 4������-i  CANADIAN  r  ���������  ���������  I:  H  I  Eastern Canada  TICKETS ON SALE  "     Nov. 23 - 30.    I>ee. 7 - 14 - 19 - 20 -.21  *" from all stations in British Columbia.  Return limit: Feb. 28, 1930.  THROUGH CARS and THROUGH TRAINS  to Ship's Side for December Sailings  Central Stales  TICKETS OKSSALE:   Nov. 23 - 30.    Dec. 7 - 14 - 19  20-21, from Jail stations in British Columbia.  Return limit* Feb. 28, 1930.  The Ticket Agent will gladly quote fares and arrange your itinerary.   ,  W. B. MARTIN ^ ��������� ���������        T.W. BUNDY  Greston " Erickson  or Vrite G. D. BROPHY, District Passenger Agent, Calgary.  Canadian Pacifie  r Always carry Canadian Pacific Express Travellers' Checks.  Mills in "Ease Kootenay are re=  ported to have turned .out 750,000  ties for the C.P.R. the past year.  Afc Rossland there is considerable  complaint that altogether too much  liquor is consumed at pnblie dances.  In order to accomodate the Qat-  nrday rush tha movie . theatre at  Cranbrook will put on four shows.  So far this year S86 auto licenses  have been issued afc Bonners Ferry.  For all of 1928 the total  was   933,  At Penticton every likely vacant  building!; in the fcowu hae~beei������ rented for storing the bumper dapple  crop.  A substantial cut hast heen made  in electric light rates at Fernie.  The minimum for residences is now  $1 per month.  Up to the end*, of October 2763  tons of Okanag-������an apples had been  moved in bulk. A year ago the  figue������*s were 2271.  Tn his spare time W.   E. % Drake*,  jeweler at   Bonners   Ferry,   makes  [violins,   and has   already   complefc"  ed sixteen of them.      ,    .  The ladies' aid. to the Kelowna  hospital raised. $2198 last year,  practically all of which was spent  in purchasing new linen.  Trail council is advertising for  labbrers tp keep away from that  town as there is considerable unemployment there already,  The Courier estimates that about  500 people from outside points attended the moving picture theatre  afc Cranbrook Saturday last.  The Roman Catholic bazaar afc  Cranbrook netted the church $900.  In one of the drawing contests  Father Choinel w������r������n addressed doll.  SUNDAY, rfVOV. &&  CRESTON���������11 a.m., Matins.  United Church  Rev. R. E. CRIBB, B.A., Minister.  11.00. a.m.-  4.00 p.m.-  7.30 pmta:-  - WYNNDEL.  -CANYON.  -CRESTON.  Jtfew Storo  We invite you to inspect our  new stock of  ByS&nfm. &Bs&&m  ffimWBBSBm&rm  - WarBs BxB&*f���������tm  and  B���������SfcBten ifi&m&������Bs  Full stock.    Priced light.  Shoe and   Harness   Repairing  SB  ^/������l&tll������r!    Will ft rain or snow '    Will.it be   ii in Him i���������miim    frosty t      It's uncertain.      BUT  There's nothing uncertain about our Coal* It's  good* We have it* You need it* Try a ton.  QUICK, BRIGHT FIRE*    NO GAS.  REG. WATSON ALBERT OAVIES  TRUCKING,   DRAYING,   ICE,--COAL*   WOOD  riMnM^^lfMHNPtMrwinpv^^^  m*^^M^mmt^mm^mmm^f*^m^tym^<^mwtt^m  wm^m**mt*^mm^*^m^*^m^mmmtm^mtm  A ski and toboggan?-.slide has  been fixed up for thiei^ohiidren afc  Cranbrook. The slide is oyer 300  feet long, and has 45 per centigrade.  The Courier helieves^thafc of ��������� fc^e  more?than 500 turkeys consumed at  pranbrook's Thantcsgiving, half of  the hirds were raised in East Kootenay. ..-.  At the recent annual meeting of  the Golden district. Conservative  Association a representative of the  Tory Golden Star was, refused admission.  Last year fcheBnlmah evaporator  at Vernon handled 2600 tons of  cull apples. This year at the end  of October, but 1516 tons had heen  Secured.  According to the Bonners Ferry  Herald flonr made from wheat  grown in the ISfcootehay Valley  makes the hest bread of any Pacific  North-west flour.   /-���������    *  i  In a four year period tests  made  in the Okanagan show' tliat  Barli  anna    tomatoes    averaged     25,31  Place your Orders before  the rush starts and thus  be assured of a supply.  We handle the best grade  ���������galt;  Hi  S.   MoQREATH  Transfer, Fuel, Flour, Feed, Grain, Hay  g5  1  J  WOOD  ess  We offer you for the production  * of your Printing requirements, our  many years' ^experience, plus an  up-to-date equipped plant, with  prompt service and right prices.  At least get our prices before  buying from an out-of-town order  taker."   Prices by telephone on all  standard lines of Printing.  GrBB&tSng  ^M> '      m*  Cards  Is good wood for the Kitchen Range  or your Heater. A good, big load for  $2.50 delivered in town; slightly more  outside of town. Phone your orders  early.  CHAS, O. RODGERS  TjJ  in  ^^^g. ^^^^^^      ^^^^u^^     ^^M^h^    ^^g^^^^    ^MTjfltoW     WkmX      HB  Wm SmLJEp SmWW    ^k������ ill I^LB  Ml     gg ���������glraL    MM '^gfc      III      18    JMI mA *__\  mMMifiiiMiAi  Wmmmw   \mm**\     wL Jh O wttl   ^ ^Bffl  Brnggk    Wu *^^^ h^   ^^ ^^^   mutMitM  m   _a ^^m ra ^m __t  _W  IBun W m Bmi W W  COMMERCIAL   PRINTING DEPT.  Now is thfe 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 arc  under no obligation to buy  if they~do not suit.   .  V. MAWSON  uRifiSTGN  .\  !i'jw"H������  Thrift  ' consists   in.   spending ' less  thaia  von earn.  If By careful economy you can  save motley, you have taken a  long step toward contentment*  We pay interest on Savings bal*  iatnce-3 and! shall welcome vour  Recount* sjd  OF COMMERCE  Capital. Paid XJp $20,000*000'  Reserve Fund $20,000*000  Creaton Branch  14. J. forbC8������ Mftfiftfier  mmm THE   -REVIEW.   OVERTON.    B.    G*  STANDARD _  XS^fthE  HAKE  FOR OVER  SO YEARS  mm  i  BETTER  HOME  MADE  BREAD  Russia, whicli led    the    world  wheat exports, before  the war. now  does not produce what it consumes.  Winston. Churchill, former cbancel-  Gas Supply For Saskatchewan  Eagle Butte Oil Company, At Cypress  Hills,'May Solve Problem  Tbe prospect of a natural gas  supply for the cities o������ Regina and  Moose Jaw - and for towns and villages extending* westward as far as  Maple Creek, haa been brought  measurably closer with the announced intention of the E-_*g"Ie Butte Oil  Company to spud in a second well  in the centre of the Cypress Hills  gas field, about 290 miles west of  Regina and close to the Alberta boundary line.    ..���������������������������-.  The development of the Cypress  Hills gas field is being proceeded  with In anticipation of market ng  gas in Saskatchewan. According to  the findings of government engineers  it is believed tliat the Cypress Hills  field offers the closest supply of gas,  which can be transported to this market. A pipe l:ne from the Cypress  Hills would reach the town of Maple  Creek first, and then proceed to  Moose Jaw and Regina, supplying all  towns and cities along intervening  route.  The whole problem has been carefully examined by competent engineers and has been pronounced feasible. Independent engineers who have  heen retained by the City of Regina,  after aii exhaustive examination of  all possible sources of sxipply, pronounce the operations of the Eagle  Butte Oil Company, lamited, as the  most likely to result in the develop-  It is an obstinate cold  indeed that"  can resist the direct double  action of Vicks. Rubbed on  the chest, it acts 2 ways at  once:  (1) Direct to air passages with its healing vapors released by body heat 5  (2> Direct* like a poultice-, it "draws out** the  soreness.  42$������^  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  NOVEMBER 24  THE HIGHER PATRIOTISM!  ��������� Golden Text: "lie made of one  every nation of xnen to dwell on all  the face of the earth."���������Acts-M^G.  Lesson: The Book of Jonah.  Devotional Reading:" Isaiah 55.1-7.  Centrally Heated  In a new settlement near Duisberg,  in Germany, although there afce. 442  houses, there is only one chimney. All  the houses are supplied with heat and  hot water from one house, which occupies tlie middle of the settlement  and all cooking is done by gas. Lighting is electric.  lor of the exchequer, has b^en elect- j ment of ^ adequate supply of gas for  ' "     "     ictor of E-dinbiirerh Univer   ! ������  CU    1U>U  Saskatchewan     markets���������Free  sity, -~ j Press.  Thos. Mann, widely known German"} -       ______ ;..?���������   novelist, whose best known work te        For Automobile Protection  "The   Magic    Mountain,      has    oeen j ���������__   awarded this  year's Nobel prize  tor j OMo    penitelltiary   i^afe   Patents  literature.  The Austrian government will  shortly appoint a consul-general at  Ot������awa, Hon. P. C- Larkin, Canadian  High Comnr-ssioner, was informed by  the Austrian minister in London,  Baron George Franckenstein.  It is reported that a sheep rancher  in Nebraska has bought eighteeen  sections of land at Finnigan, Alberta,  along the river, upon -which, he intends   to   set  out   a   flock   of   sheep j  New Safety Device  An invention by an Ohio penitentiary prisoner may make automobile  theft more difficult than it is at present.  Lawton Hilemann, 22, of Akron,  serving a sentence of from seven to  15 years for burglary, has filed with  a patent attorney an application for a  patent on his dual, auto control ignition.  When the motor is stopped, itfauto-  numbering about 20,000 next spring,   j mat'.cally locks the ignition, steering  Semyon A. Shestakov, chief pilot of ! wheel and starting switch. The mech-  the Russian    'plane    "Land    of    the j anism can be enclosed in a box six  Soviet," which flew frjoon Moscow to   inches  square  and four  inches high  NERVES .WERE  BAD  Could Not Sleep  Tired   ABi    Day  Long  Miss Florence Coutier, Bark Lake,  Ont., writes:-^"! was troubled with  my nerves, could not sleep at night.  and felt tiredf toll day long. ?     ?  "A neighbor came in to see me, one  morning, aiad advised me tot4ke  New Yox*k, announced the Osdaviak-  him, Soviet Aviation Society, had refused to indorse his proposal to fly  across the Atlantic ocean on the  homeward trip.  Seized ^and ^condemned for illegal  fishing in Canadian territorial waters,  on August 2 last, the United States  fishing boat "Olympos" has been reserved for the use of the biological  board of Canada, and will be stationed at Departure Bay, B.C., it was announced by H. W. Goggin, marshal in  the Victoria admiralty district.  The former Kaiser from his exile  at Doom, has instituted a libel suit  against the editor of a Berlin newspaper. The newspaper had sa'd that  the army was supplied exclusively  with Krupp gun3, greatly inferior to  those <ot other firms, because the  Kaiser# was financially Interested in  the former Krupp works.  and mounted beneath the dash board.  Acids in Stomach  Cause Indigestion  Medical authorities state that nearly  nine-tenths of the cases of stomach  trouble, indigestion, sourness, burning',  gas. bloatipR. nausea, etc., aro due to  an excess of hydrochloric acid in the  stomach. The delicate stomach lining  is irritated, digestion ia delayed and  food sours, causing the disagreeable"  symptoms -which every stomach sufferer  lcnows  so* well.  Artlflo4al dipestonts aro not needed in  such cases and may do real harm Try  laying aside . all digestive aids and instead get from any druggist sorrfe  Risurated Magnesia and take a Httle  ln Water right after eating. This sweetens the stomach, prevents the formation of excess acid and there is no sourness, gas or pain. Bismrated Magnesia  (In powder or tablet form���������never liquid  or milk), is harj������ilc3s to the stomach,  inexpensive to tako^ and is the most  efficient form of magnesia for stomach  purposes It is used by thousands or  people who en.loy their meals with no  more fear of indigestion.  "The first box did me good and  after the sixth box I was able to go  back to my work."  Price, 50c. a box at all druggists  and dealers, or mailed direct on receipt of price by The T. Millbuni Co.,  Limited, Toronto, Ont.  ' Classifying the Others  Those who go to church in Canada,  according to Dominion statistics are  Roman      Catholics/     Presbyterians,  Methodists,    Anglicans, f Adventists,  Baptists, Brethren, Buddhists, Christians, . Christian   Scientists,    Confucians, Congregationalists. Disciples of  Christ,   Doukhobors,  Evangelicallsts,  Friends, Greek Catholics, Jews, Lutherans,   Mennonites,   Mormons,   Plymouth   Brethren,   Salvationists   and  "Unitarians. The rest, we presume, go  golfing.  SxpIasMstioiis a*ad-Oonu3_eni������  A Great Command Disobeyed and  Punished, 1.1 to 2. 10.���������The word of  Jehovah came unto Jonah, the son of  Amittai, telling him that he ought to  go i to Nineveh, that great city, and  cry against it. Nineveh, the capital of  Assyria, wtis on the Tigris Riverv 600  miles from the Gulf of Persia.  '-The word of Jehovahy came unto  Jonah. How was:.there .a message  out of the sky? As he -walked,for  slept, or prayed, did .thesey words  shape themselves from silence into  speech ??. Augustine heard a voice under the fig-tree, at Milan; Joan of Arc  heard voices in the fOres������ of Dbm-  remy. We, indeed, have heard no  voices. But fall of us together haves hot  compassed the boundaries of "human  experience. It 1$ not wise, especially  in these days of wonder in which it is  our privilege to live, to deny the possibility of anything. What is impossible!   y. ���������rA.AAy;-A.yy--JSyA,-.:-'.  "This, however; is true, that the  word, of the Lord which came yto  Jonah has come also to a great many  other people besides Jonah. God is all  the time speaking to men. Messages  from on high have in all ages and in  all places been received by men.  Whenever we are conscious of an urgent voice which says to us, over  and over, 'You ought! You ought!* It  is liSiely that we are listening to the  word of God."���������George Hodges.  - Jonah.'disobeyed the voice. "Jonah  says to himse!* the first time. 'I ken  how it'll be. After I've cried mysel'  hoase that Nineveh's to be destroyed,  they'll begin to weep, .and _the Al-  mighty'U change His mind, and no  destroy them a'. It's aye His way  gin folk repent. He's of great kindness and slow to anger, but He should  keep His word. He takes no thought  upon me, and what a fool like I make  o' myser, 'crying? that foik'll be de^  stnbyed when they winna be. It seemS-  as>though the Almighty.didna ken  His ain position to gang back on His  word because folk commence to weep.  But I'm His servant, and I ken my  ain" place; I'll no see Him place Him-  sel' in a wrong position, and I'll no  see Mm place? me in ane, nether'." ���������-  Sandy Scotfs Bible Class.  Instead of obeying the voice, Jonah  went  in.  the   opposite  direction,   the  story tells us.    At Joppa he found a  ship bound for Tarshish   (the Phoenician colony on the southwest coast  of Spain, then regarded as the very  end of the earth), and went aboard._  ^   God sent a violent storm; the sailors concluded that someone had offended his god, and they cast lots to  discover the culprit.   The lot fell up-  oii Jonah,   "who    acknowledged    his  guilt and advised them to throw him  into the sea. Finding the effort to row  back:to land unavailing, the sailors  prayed?to Jehovah ��������� and then relucts  ahtly cast Jonah overboard. The sea  ceased fromyits raging and the sailors  offered sacrifice to Jehovah. A great  fish swallowedfJonah, and after three  days cast him upon dry land.  nOTHtS PUGlFieSHea,  ..v _. .. . - m...   ft ,  The Turk's Clock .  Watches and clocks are rare !n  some parts of Turkey, but the natives  have spa^ ingenious modes of telling  the time. One is by observing the  eyes of a cat. Early in the morning  and evening the pupils are round. At  certain hours they are oval; at noon  they are but a narrow slit.  Dentist���������"Now open your month  wide and I won't hurt you a i5tt."  Patient (a? few minutes later)���������"I  know what Ananias did for a living."  ucfGusr_r<  ,  MIXTURE  A,  Started In  Adolph   Gobel,  Small Way  millionaire frankfurter, laid the foundation of his fortune in a Uttle sausage-shop Jn  Brooklyn, near a public school. He  fostered a taste among the children  for piping hot "pups." The rage  ���������spread to adjacent scatB of learning.  So far into the moneyed row did Herr  Gobel travel that his son can afford to  play around tlie waters of New York  with a luxurious yacht.  Boredom is now regarded as being  as detrimental to results in factories  and workshops as (iji fatigue.  BEEP TRAFFIC MOVING  J*ompeii never had traffic problems  In the human system, ra_ in modern  cities, the great need ia to keep the traffic moving. A Blight obstruction may  cause very serious consequences.  The road to health in the human  body���������-The intestine���������is 32 feet lonff.  Think how easy it is for this long, tube  to become clogged. Think how essential  It i������ talce***** it healthy and active.  * You cannot ahbi by saying "I cannot  ���������jo because I have a eiclc headache."  You cannot plead indigention or bilious?  nesa or constipation. It dm ply isn't  done. You cannot con/ens that you are  a victim of sell poioonina from half  digested food lying in tlie Inteutlneau  decaying and generating jwi-M>n������ which  becloud the eye, blotch the ������Idn and  ���������tupetfy the brain. Don't put oft* or delay.  Trm**-h*t w li.il* fr.omHv ������Ld will do.  CARTER'S LITTLE LIVEK PILL3  E_d I������j_ck_#ea all drugghtta 3S> cents.  Flew 11,500 Hours  Excellent    Work - Accomplished    By  Ontario Protective Air Patrol  To protect the forests of Ontario,  ono of the province's most valuable  assets, the Ontario Government protective air patrol'has tills year flown  850,000 air miles or a total of 11,500'  Hying hours. This is 5,400 more hours  than thc total ln 1928, and was done  without injury to a single member of  the personnel engaged or to any of  the passengers carried in th<j 'planes.  Tho  forest  patrol  service  covered  the  vast area of .Northern Ontario,  from  Tj.nlco  Superior  to Jdmes Bay;  and has many notable exploits to its  credit in carrying relief to stranded  expeditions and convoying injured or  f-Ick persons from outlying posts to  hospitals.    ���������  PATENTS  .   .. t i.i.    rt*     .,-rttmA^.A     Tn������������jt������i  The RAMSAY Cfc %*  A ��������� Mat   Of   "Wanted   3nv������M.6t.l.,���������' an������  Full Information Sent Vtw On n*qu������s*���������  t,       &7a0ANK*TV  OTTAWA, Ont.  Persian Balm the creator aind -preserver of beautiful comple*Hai6ns. Tonic  in effect and wonderfully stimulating.  Safeguards and beautifies   the   most  delicately-textured skirts.    Cools and  relieves all skins flushed, or irritated  fby weather conditions. Magical in results. A little gentle rubbing and a  youthful freshness and daintiness is  instantly created. Invaluable for softening the  hands  and making  them,  flawlessly white.    Truly the perfect  toilet requisite for the woman who  cares.  To Attract Tourists  Yokohama plans an effort to compete with Shanghai for the title of  "Paris of the Orient." As a flrst step  in the scheme to attract more tourist  trade to Japanese port city, Mayor  C. Arlyoshi proposes to construct a  large theatre and cabaret. Othex*  night life attractions would be added.  Tourists nro now prone to stop in  Shanghai, whicli is famed over tlie  world for tho gaiety of Its cafea and  dance halls,, which contribute greatly  to the wealth of that city.  CERTAIN" farmer -wanted  -the facts about clipping cows,  so he wrote us for n^mes of those  owning 'clipping machines.  .He^wrote them.  Now he himself is so pleased with  tlie Stewart Clipping Machine he  sent  us the letters which  made  him decide thc clipping machine  is a good investment.  Here are some of them: .*-  Maxville.  "I have been shipping to Bor-  . den's Milk Plant regularly for 7  years and during that time I have  ntvor Etftdi a c__i ������f eallfe re-.  *C*oame_U ?_I f-get cleaner milk and  find my cows easier to keep clean  so if for that alone I would say a  etfp&tia-g; marine I* ������.-*K������od  iayestanent.?*  *        Billings Bridge  "I always clip -mine in the fall;  Some half up and "others that kre  inclined to be woolly I clip them .  all over; as I find they do better  and. much easier to keep clean,  and it stiee ������_o������s retfue* _fce  bacter&a cqu_,_ and I am sure  w 8*t mo>re ntSIBt mm -well.  I always get Score 1.   I would  ,not be without a- clipping   machine under any consideration."  . - .���������-    Deshoro.  "We have had a power clipper for  years and would ndt do without  one. It is a great hclp.v^ The  milk is easier to keep clean and  pure. Keeping down lice _ur������  -will pffftduee _tto-r������ mUBt.**  HOWTOCUPCOW8  Manure, tlio prlnolpnl ������o-ur<������ of  Viacteila, camiob collect and at  rnilkinsr itma rub oft Into tho pail  if hnlr on widow, underline, flitnka  and. tall Ib kept clipped short all  winter. .  IjIco Hcflm to conicroaAta nlonar the  nplno. which oxplainn why iomi  jturmem clip a elx-Jnch, *width from  mil to earn:  Fnrmern who hn.v������ warm ntable*  and drJnklmr Water innltlo. UBually  clip th������.t cowa rrtU over.-:  ZSG mZjffi&i-  The Canadian National Fxhibitlon  held at Toronto, Ontario, ia now in Jto  51st year. Tho value of land and  buildings c^inectcd with thc cxhibl-.  Uon in $25,000,000.  Wedding ringfl were moclo of agate  and iron In ancient Roman timcow  J^ctnorindc "VJtfu in.,i."!'f*?.t'*'^ i"n tli**. w*v������'  eniocnth century. "***~  Ct������(lT������tt������  P^dp������!"&  Lar^tt Double BooU  ISO Leave* .j  Fineet Vou Can Buy/  -3_  AVOID IMITATION^   V.  W.    N.    U.    1812  .Fent Bore? 17tie Mlnard'a JLlnlment.  Yonr AHtlxma, Too. The efficacy of  T5r, J, T>. KelloKjp'ft Aflthma Remedy  Is not something, that Is' merely to be  hoped for; it ia to be expected. It seldom falls to brinjf relief, and In your  own individual case It will do the  Bame. So .iniversnl liaa been the b������c-  cess of this far-fancied remedy that  every one afflicted with this diaooac  owea it to himself1 to try It,  ������������������ ���������"���������' "  ���������*"      -       ���������      ���������'������������������ ','-|   ���������-fl.   .1 llll  "New Sonnd Flint -i^pparafwi'  Two young: Nca*wog*lanaq imvo in-  vonted a now nound film apparatus  which they say will coat one-fifth of  that of imported machines, nnd equal  the foreign product In every renpect.  A machine for" the production of  sound tllm has olao been invented by  them, and thoy arc prcparlnic to film  rcvueti,  XVtituml'i* IjiiLattv-jtiit mjllavi>~ ntlKm^iw.  Buy a ellpplaiiy rmnchlne and make,  wore money from your co-w*���������wltli  leia -woirk, Staw-M-t No;11 OtlppniK  Machine In enny to -una nnd anyone  rdo # nice Job or ellppintr with  Sti-onn. | Btuj-dy,   ennv>runnln_  ond will tu(������t fox- yem*B. ���������'.������������������*,  At yonr dealer, 115.00.  Satlufuclton or money refunded.  H m������ inj������I���������I*>mum ������mtfilS*a_____^_________A_L 1   V-jT*Wt  ���������*B  FgHE   BETIBW.   CRESTOK,   B.   C.  Every package of Red Rose Tea is prepared wits*  %he same carerras i������ our reputation were to,stand or  73'  fall upon that single package.  RED ROSE ORANGE PEKOE Is extra good  In the best package���������Clean, bright aluminum  r-   The  Singing  Fool  4*  By HUBERT DAIL;  *- Coro-yrfsht,     1928.     Warner    B*oa������  ���������                       Pictures, Inc.                         I  i_^_ : il  SYNOPSIS  Al Stone, singing waiter at Blackie  Jese'9 New York night club, is loved  by Grace Farrel. the cigarette girl,  but he doesn't know it. He marries  Molly Winton, a ballad singer, and  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. She  and Perry take the child which Al  adores and sail for France. Al, completely broken by his tragie loss, disappears from Broadway and becomes  a derelict. One day, as he wanders  down a. back street,^ he sSes Grace  Farrel on the. opposite corner.' He  runs away and Grace hastens .to  Blackie Joe's club to tell him the  news. - "     ' ~      *  CHAPTER XXII.  "I just    saw    someone    we    both  know," Grace began,   with   a   tired,  rather set Htjtle smile. "Al Stone."  "   "No?" Blackie put down his cigar.  "Where?"  ~r   Briefly  Grace  related the circumstances of their encounter.  '   "So   he  ran  away  from  you,   did  he?" said.Blackie, nodding thoughtfully.        "I  can understand  that ���������  Ashamed   to   meet   his   old   friends.  ���������That ��������� always   happens. when   a  man  .begins vto  slip.       .And ...his    clothes  "looked old, did they? Well, well."  Suddenly       Blackie's'     expression  rchanged.  L    "Grace, are you still fond of him ?"  r    "I    don't    know,"    she    answered.  frankly.       "I was    asking    myself  ���������that as I walked along.    Of course  I like him if  you  mean  only  that.  But    if    you meai* love,    well,  you  yknow,,. Blackie,   love    dies    after,    a  ���������Hime.      Or    at ���������iea^t we pretend it  dies, to -..Protect; ourselves..... P'. ......  . I  shall always consider Al one of my  aest and  truest, friends ��������� I  know  f that."  .'.'.'"'  y   Grace's  eyes  were  half-closed   as  ihe spoke, as if sh6 feared the look  4il think Lydia E. Pinkham'a  Vegetable Compound is wondccfull  I have had six children of which fdur  are living and 'my ..youngest Is a bon-  n!c baby ...boy now. eight roosatha old  who weighs 23 pounds. I have taken  your medicine before each of them  was born and .have certainly received, great benefit, {ton. It. ,1 utjgc  my frienda to take it as I am sure  they will receive the same help I did."  ���������Mrs.  Milton McMullcn,  Vanessa,  a lydia; E, Pinkliain's  yl:8������, 8,1311j;Jfi^u:pjfl.p,-pjai|]|i.������  w.-  n.  u.  mia  that memory might bring them. And  a controlled little smile, set her  lips.  "You told me once, Grace, tbat  you'd never fall in love with anyone  else.n  "That's true���������I haven't."  Blackie nodded. He knew that  other men, some of them quite personable, had been attentive to  Grace since Al left. She had gone  to dinner with them, laughed and  talked with them, but���������-they seemed  unable to make a serious impression  on her. The reason -was obvious���������she  had the dream of Al in between her  and these later comers.  During the three years Grace had  developed -from a child into a woman.  She was stiH slender .and lovely, but  there was a quiet dignity about her  and a feeling-of poise that she had  acquired only recently. Blackie -wondered whatAl would think of her if  he saw her closely now.  Then he returned to the subject of  their missing, friend. "You don't  know any way we ean find him?"  "How can we?" Grace made a  gesture of despair. "Everyone has  tried to find him and failed. But at  least we do know he's in New York.  That's something. I should imagine,  from his clothes, that he's living in  some poor quarter of the city."  Grace, following Blackie's idea, was  filled with a sudden determination.  Why not try to find Al? She just  might be successful and, whether she  loved him or not, he was her. good  friend.      He,was worth saving!    *  Grace set out on her journey to find  Al the very, next afternoon, when she  was free from work. Her plan was  simple���������she smply walked the streets'  where she had seen him the day before, combing the neghborhood thoroughly. But at the end of the-first  day's search she hadn't caught a  glimpse of LAm nor. found a single  clue. It was as if he knew she might  try this very thing arid so had made  himself, scarce in that particular  neighborhoods Grace appeared at  Blackie's in the eyening tired out and  disappointed, but not entirely discouraged.      .-"������������������".��������� a ' '  The next day she tried again; for  a week she pursued her quest with  an indomitable spirit. But each day  there, was the same? story to tell���������-  ,p6 trace of Al. Finally Blackie said  to her:-  "You'd better give up that hunt.  This town, is too big���������you simply can't  comb it properly. Al would be able  to dodge and keep" but of sight If one  hundred detectives were after him."  Grace nodded. "I guess you're  right. Blackie���������I'm just wasting* my  time. Still, I'm glad I tried; I never  would have felt satisfied until I made  the effort���������after seeing him. that one  .time." : ������������������'���������������������������     -~-y ''' -;  Meanwhile, Al continued his wandering* lifo, . never dreaming that  Grace was trying to find him. If he  had known it, he .would have stayed  in-his room all day to ayold being  found. But Instead he pursued his  casual way, lolling1 on tho docks, eatings at the cheapest lunch counters.  Aftor his   disappearance   ho   bad  road the papers carefully for news of  Molly and Junior. Ono day a   news  dispatch from Paris caught his eye;  "Mrfl. Al Stone, known to tlio  Broadway   stage as Molly Winton, is one, of a. number of American women who have Mod N������uit  for dlvorco In Uio French courts  recently.    Mrs. Stone alleges extreme cruelty and desertion. It is  understood that Mr. Stone, wj-iose  ���������whereabouts are   unknown, will  not fight the case.  ,, r,Among   the   gossips   of   the  bottlevurda It Is aakj. thjjtt aa soon  on Mrs, Stono'a divorce In granted,- who will marry John Perry,.  well known boa vivont^f Broad-"  &ctJior a groat deal at the Riv-  Jera resorts, where Mrs. Stone's  beauty and chic attire have at-  " tracted "ai great deal of favorable  attention. J Oji the beach she" is  frequently accompanied by her  baby son, Junior Stone.  "Meanwhile"' Al    Stone's    old  friends" frosn. Broadway are won-  \ dertag what has become of"the"  , former successful   song   writer.  . At one tiane' it /was said that he,  ���������' too,   bad   come   to   France,   but   .  * this was denied "by those in the  ' know."  Al had dropped the paper with a  bitter smile. So Molly was charging  him with, cruelty, and desertion! The  terrible irony' of the accusations  dazed him for a moment. JVnd Molly.  was preparing to marry Perry!  Oh, well, it didn't matter; nothing  xnaitei-ed any more! Let Sier snake  any charges she wished to"'get her  f reedomf Yet the picture of Junior, on  the Riviera beach with his mother,  remained wJLth Al for a few days. He  wondered if Junior still chattered and  laughed as he had in the old days and  whether he remembered his daddy?  Al looked down at his shabby  clothes. He certainly wouldn't want  Junior to see him as he appeared  now���������the personification of failure.  No, Junior must never know what  "had,become of his daddy. Al's pride  was strong enough for him to make  that decision. "  After that .AJ. still . studied the  newspapers, for other items concerning his family, but nothing else appeared. Nor did Molly send any let-,  ters. Al had left word that his mail  was to be forwarded care of an <ob-  seure East Side bank, where he had  placed his money. But every time he  called at the * bank for additional  money, and asked for letters, he  found none from Molly. Letters from  Marcus and all his old Broadway  friends drifted in^ but these he quickly tore up without opening them.  Recently,he had ceased to read the.  papers or to ask for letters.   His in-,  terest in life was dwindling, narrowing down to the smallest circle. Even  this interest was passive rather than-  active���������he did not really care about  sleeping,  dressing!  eating, wandemg  through the streets. It was done simply" through habit���������his last hold" on  life.   If that passed from him one of.  these' days- it. meant' dark -.oblivion for  the man who had once a-been- ligbt-  hearted Al Stone.   y; <      ..   .  Seeing Grace on the ��������� street had  proved a terribly disturbing shock to  him. In running away he had followed his first impulse���������but afterward,  his conscience had 'bothered him. He  knew Grace's feelings would be hurt.  After all, Grace had been one of his  best pals back iii tfte old days at  Blackie Joe's. He remembered her  as she had looked "then-*���������a startled  fawn - of a child. She > had certainly  developed into a stunning girl.  "(To Be Continued.)  Newest Use For Airplane  Traced Blackmailer By Following  Carrie**-Pigeon He Sent Out  Aerial photography recently thwa,rt7  ed an attempt at blackmail, in Germany. A wealthy man - received I a  package containing: & carrier pigeou  and a letter, which Stated that if he  did not forward a large sum bf money  by the pigeon within a given time, he  would meet violent death.    The pig:-  GUMA       YY r(_Ua      A X54.w<-U3X5\A    G^mXJL.     J.<VA<*U mW V\i      fJjf       Cwu,  airplane, and an aerial' photograph  taken of the place where the'4iird  landed. The house of the offender  was easily identified. . He was an unemployed miner, from one of the intended victim's mines.  my^m^mmm  mp&^i^X^^f  I *"���������**��������� - <.  WHEN YOUR BABY  CATCHES A COLD  Little Helps For This Week  In spite of all precautions little  ones will take colds���������especially during the changeable days of our Fall  season. When the first symptoms  appear ��������� sneezing, redness of the  eyes, running nose���������Baby's Own  Tablets should be given at once.  They will rapidly break up the cold  and prevent .more serious complications.  Mothers who keep a box of Baby's  Own Tablets in the house always feel  safe. In fact they are like having a  doctor in the house. They are" a gentle but thorough laxative that sweeten the stomach and regulate the  bowels, thus driving out constipation  and indigestion and relieving1 the baby  of the many childhood ailments which  are the directxesult of a clogged condition of the bowels or sour stomach.  They are absolutely safe���������being guaranteed to contain no dm0* *S.t all  harmful to even the youngest babe.  They cannot possibly do harm���������they  always do good.  Baby's Own Tablets are sold by  all medicine dealers or will be sent  by mail at 25 cents a box from The  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  *��������� 'Blessed "is the man whom Thou  chastenest. O Lord, and teachest him  out of Thy law."���������Psalm xciv: 12. '  I>o not cheat thy heart; and tell her,  "Grief will pass away; -  Hope for fairer .things tomorrow.  And Jforget today."  Tell-her, if-.you will, that sorrow.  Need not come in.vain;.  TeUSher that" the lesson taught her  Far outweighs the pain.  -       ���������Adelaide Anne Proctor.  It would be a poor result of all our  anguish and our wrestling, if we won  nothing but our old selves at the .  end of it; if we could "return to the  same "blind Jovep, the_s?iriie -self-confident blame, the same light thoughts  of human suffering^"the saine frivolous gossip over blighted human lives,  the same feeble sense of the Unknown toward which we have sent  forth irrepressible cries in our loneliness. Let us rather be thankful that  our sorrow lives in us as an indestructible force, only changing* ita  form, as forces do, and passing from  pain into sympathy.���������George-Eliot.  Manitoba, Fisheries  The Manitoba Co-operative Fisheries, Ltd., an organization of 400 fishermen, on Lake Winnipeg, began operation on September 1, 1928. Hr-the  first season's operations which "ended  on" April 30, 1929, this new co-operative organization handled 6,100,000  pounds of fish, out of a total'catch of  14,500,000 pounds in Lake'Winnipeg.  Abbreviation Simpler  "S.U.P. 36" --or para-benzoyl-para-  axnino-benzoyl-amino naphthol 3:6 sodium sulpbonate is the latest treatment for influenza, described by Dr..  Raymond M. Pearce, in the "British  Medical Journal.  No matter how deep-rooted " the  corn may be, it must yield to Hollo-  way's Corn Remover if used as dU  rected.  For. a vermicide an excellent preparation is Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator. It has saved the lives of  countless children.  An Oil That Is Famous.���������^Though  Canada wis not the birthplace of Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil, it Is the home  of that famous compound/From here  its good name was spread to Central  and South America, the West Indies,  Australia and I<Tew Zealand. That is  far afield enough to attest its excellence, for in all these countries It is  on sale and in demand.  A  Chicken Cleaning  Machine  A new machine lfas been developed  which draws the entrails out of a  chicken, cuts off the head and the  feet and releases the cleaned carcass  to an attendant. At a demonstration  of this machine before the poultry  trades In New York, only six seconds  were required for the complete operation. The machine is adjustable for  chickens weighing from two to seven  pounds; special machines will have to  be built for smaller birds as well as  for turkeys and geese.  Approximately 2,000,000 acres in  new- agricultural land have been  "broken"- in the ]3ast three years in  those.parts of western Canada served  by the Canadian National Railways,  according ���������to Dr. W. J. Black, the  Company's Director of Colonization.  Catarrh  Heat and inhale Minard's.   ISxr  cellent for colds in head, throat  ..and chest. ..;,.--,'.-..,,,,f,  Has Interesting History  Small Cincana Was Built For Us������ Of  Itoyal Family  Across tho way from the ' Royal  riding school in the labyrinth, of  streets between Buckingham Pal-  aco-Road and Victoria Station is a  small and comparatively new elneina  with an Interesting history. It was  built by Mr. EJ. C. Lascellea, a cousin  of Lord Lascelles, for the use of -members of the Royal Family. Tho cinema Is on tho site of an old ecclesiastical building, and 'construction of a  subterranean passage tyras.commenced so that the cinema would be directly accessible from Buckingham  Palace, but that idea was .abandoned.  Two carloads of "Mcintosh Red"  apples were shipped recently from  the Okanagan Valley, British Columbia, to South Africa, and one carload  to Sweden.  ym**i>MM������JM***y  ;vf ���������.. ^7^"pP-W_fiB>^  f'i"f' y^fi-v'-y^^,'  #fcif&  A British archaeologist states that,  a town of 100,000 inhabitants was a  rarity In tlie Roman Empire, and that  Rome probably had about half a million people.  Miller's Worm Powders work so effectively tliat no troocfl,-of worms can  be found. Thc pesta pass away in the,  Btools without being perceptible. They  make an entlrdi and clean sweep of  tho intestines, and nothing in the  shape of a worm can iind lodgement  there when uho������e p-owciera are in operation. Nothing could bo more thorough or desirable than their action.  Two hundred silvqi' foxes, valued at  $70,000 were recently shipped from  Prince Edward Island fox ranches,  the chief contro of tho 'Cox farming  Industry In Canada, to Sweden.  XIm, MliuM-d's Ltnbnwit in tlie Stabler  Are you prepared to render  first aid and quick comfort": the  moment your yountester Has art  upset of any sort? Could you do  the right thing���������immediately���������  though the emergemcy came w*th-  ntxt warning���������perhaps lo_i,g;l.ii?  Caslorta is a mother's standby at  such times. There is nothing like  it in emergencies, and nothing  better for everyday use. For a  sudden attack of colic, or the  .gentle relief of constipation j to*  allay a fevertoh condition, or to  soothe a fretful baby that can't  sleep. This pure vegetable preparation Js always ready to ease an  ailing" youngster.   It  b just  aa  harness as the recipe on th*  wrapper reads. If you see Chas.  H. Fletcher's signature, it la  -genuine Castoria. It is hannles*  to the smallest Infant; doctors  will tell yoit so.  You can tell from the recipe om  the wrapper how mild tt is, and  how good for little systems. But  continue with Castorla um'xi m  child ia growa. THE  CKESTOK  BEITIEW  ***mml%**t\mA^.*%m A������ &mfor.,.t%nfat*������+*1m\*m%u^*,*%m^m**^mAmm1>*t  ins   !  11U1   1  Local and Personal  FOR SALE��������� Light dray.   Enquire at  Review Office   Are  YOU prepared 1  Have your Battery,  Ignition and Ceiling  System checked*  Fill up with Maple Leaf  Anti'Freeze and  BE SAFE*'  reston Iflotcrs  Main St* at Barton Ave*  Fred Payne left on Saturday for Sirdar  where he is working as C.P.R. yard fireman.  Mrs. J. W. Dow was a visitor at Spokane a few days the latter part of the  week..-; .. "f-..,;  STOVE FOR SALE���������Coal heater, in  ood condition, $10.   John Bird, Camp  iter.... ..  HOUSET~ FOR RENT ��������� Seven-room  house at WynndeU Apply Sam Moon,  Wynndel.  Rev Fr. Choinel will say mass at Holy  Cross Church, Creston on Sunday at  10-30 a.m.  Full Gospel Mission services: Tuesday and Friday at 8 p.m.? Sundays, 11  a,m. and 7.30 p.m.   All welcome.  CABBAGE���������For sale- cabbage, good  stuff, $4 per 100 pounds, delivered in the  village.*  Foot, Fairview ranch, Creston.  LOST���������On Friday night, November  15th, amethyst brooch set with diamond.  Finder plea&a leave at Review office and  receive reward.  Mrs. Hare, sr.,   accompanied  by   the  i Bieumenauer children, left at the end of  the week for Merritt,   where  they  wil  reside in future.  ��������� Vft+.irtv'wm'Y'"  "f't'T'S'l.'y"*''* "*'  F.  JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  Listings solicited.  CRESTON.    B.C.  EGGS-���������We pay the highest fmarket  price for fresh graded eggs and make  prompt payment. Webster's Table  Supply Co., Kimberley.  The high school students have taken  to badminton and are working out at the  Parish Hall Friday afternoons and Tuesday evenings each week.  Notices are up for the annual meeting  of Creston Curling club-to be held at the  town hall on Wednesday evening, November 27th, at 8 o.clock.  Mr. and Mrs. Pk R. Truscott are leaving this week for Bellflower, Calif,  where they will spend the next six months  for the benefit of*the latter's health.  For their musicale on December 11th  the Players orchestra will -submit a  longer and better programme than at  their initial appearance last mouth.  LAND FOR SALE���������Ten acres, splendid location, two acres planted to Mcintosh Red apples, 'easy ter/ns to responsible party; /Bert Boffey,'Creston.  A Phonograph Bargain���������Brunswick  Console Phonograph and Records, in  good order^ snap at $90, on easy terms.  S, G, Timmons, at (Creston Motors.  Creston Farmers' Institute have still  a few sacks 65 potatoes on hand. These  are good potatoes and the price is right.  Also a supply of flour and feed o    hand.  AT STUD���������The fkegistered Toggoen-  burg buckylvanhoe Champion. C.U.fcJ.  451.    Enrolled   at  Victoria  under  tne  T. R.  t~-  *  ������  u>o your business at the old stand and GET THE.  ADVANTAGE OF MY NET GASH PRICES.  I wiU give you 30' DAYS CREDIT on these prices, too  I am carrying a full line of  Groceries,   Candy,   Cigarettes,   Tobaccos  and  a general stock of Hardware, Men's  y  JR.*.  <!���������������������  *"2������S?S  xxx Ajuojuiaafigo,  Ladies' Hose  and a general stock too varied to mention.  Biscuits and Swift's Meats a specialty.  Aiways fresh  toADUR and FEED  FOR SALE���������3 horses, wagon, buggy,  two-wheel cart, cutter, cream separator,  coal heater, etc. Also vegetables, ii.  Nouguier, Canyon.  _.���������, -a> ..������ ^_4.j_.._- OT���������nn*-,*nn 1 Goat Breeders* Protection Act.  The weather stall continues exception-   MaVso    Canyon.  ally bright though .frosty.   Fostfer pre-j  diets a much eolder spell for the last ten  days of the month.  FOR SALE���������MeGlary range, horse,  set light bobsleighs" with box, running  pear of wagon, heavy democrat,_ Going  cheap for cash.   Albert Stewart, creston.)  The Wynndel 'Bon Marche*  E. BDTTERFIBIjD  v' m *t*' "y **y^y*^*���������v^y*^*���������^yy y w*v*"mrm*mm  ���������T't'-l'tTt'T'T1*'*'  ���������?w,<'T'������,r'������',f  t_aa>������iiBi������i������ti������>iii������������������ii>>..i> .������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������.������������������������������������a_������������-������-������������������������������'������*������*������������B  a  WHAT IS  Our   display    of   YARDLEyS  ENGLISH LAVENDER  PREPARA TIONS  will answer this  question t  B  B-  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  THE  REX.4LL  ������TOIRLE  GEO, H. KELLY  The village commissioners have just  notified Howard S. Anion that electric  light and power, must, be supplied by  Decembea 1st," 1929, or his 20-year franchise will be cancelled.  "Jerry" Matkin, who has been doing  electrical work-iand alco on the telephone staff here for the past couple of  years, left on Saturday for Trail, where  he bas secured a position.  At the November session of the village  council: the commissioners decided to  have a plebiscite .vote at the Januany  election as to .whether the village will  take over the public library.  The Ellen Dow Auxiliary of St. Stephen's Presbyterian Church are giving a tea  and sale of home cooking at Mrs, Benin-  ger's on Saturday, November 23rd, at 2  o'clock.   Everybody welcome.  Mrs. P.   Bolton,  who returned from  Seattle last week, has- decided to again 1  make her home in Greston and is re-open- j  ing  the boarding house in the former  F. H. Jackson store on  Wilson  Avenue.  W. K. Esling, M.P., of Rossland, was  a Monday visitor here consulting with  the Conservative executive and renewing acquaintances. He was en route  home from a business  visit   at   Ottawa.  The Ladies' Aid of Trinity United  Church are planning.to serve the best  ever chicken dfrmeT atZtheir annual supper on Thursday_hext, November 28th,  to which the admission is 50 and 25 cents.  Christmas Cake  Plum Pudding  Mince iVieat  Many   of  our customers  plan      to     -make     their  Christmas    Cake,    Plum  Pudding and Mince Meat  early in  the season, and  thus have this item out of  the    way   of   Christmas  rush.     We have kept this  in   mind  and   now y have  ready   for yoiir   requirements  all  ingredients of  choice, fresh quality.  Greston  GRESTON  ��������� a  uo-upe  Two Stores  8  ERICKSON  Assn.  mLm^mm&mmm&mgzmtmmsmmmmmmm  mmmmmmsmmm  Modern Gas Service no Matter  Where You Live I  Gasolene  LAMPS, LANTERNS and HEATERS  Gasolene Lamps and Lanterns bring the  "sunlight of night" to your home with portable gas lights that give you more illumination than 20 oldstyls oil lamps. No greasy  wicks to trim, no dirty chimney to clean, or  filling necessary. In addition to cleanliness  you have many other conveniences. Gasoline Lamps and Lanterns operate for 2 cents  a night���������give over 40 hours brilliant service  per gallon of fuel used. Perfect illumination for sewing or reading���������for anv kind of  work inside or outside the house.  Gasolene Heaters���������You will like the new  American Gasolene They are regular gas-  making and gas-heating plants. They bring  you healthful beaWor eVery room. Ideal  for cold winter mornings when it is too cold  for comfort. You can use them where they  are needed-���������they're portable. Create a  gentle circulation of warmed air that maintains an even temperature from floor to ceiling. They make and burn their own gas at  a final, less than fc. an hour. They operate  safely and economically with any good grade  of clean gasoline.  Ask for a Demonstration*  CRESTQM SiiFiaCANTII F  *4_S>_^&������.^_*? i ^e>_ D������t3b������Huwr:t!������ 5 SsLsS=3  COWIPANY,   LTD.  ^*msz:^simmm������  At the November meeting on Friday  the Women's Institute decided upon  having a bridge whist to raise funds to  stock the Christmas hampers, which,  apparently, will be in considerable demand this Yuletide.  Miss Margaret Downey of Lumberton  was a guest of her brother, Pat, a few  days last week, returning on Saturday in  company with Harley W. Miner of Headquarters, Idaho, to whome she was married the same evening.  Some 75 residents of the Valley remembered friends ir* the Old Country with  a box of apples through the special offer  of the Associated Growers to nnake delivery in time for Christmas. Delicious  were in greatest demand.  C. F. Hayes and S. A. Speers are at  Cranbrook this (Thursday) evening,  where the former as D.D.G.M. is making  his oflleial visit to Cranbrook MaBonic  lodge. Delegations of visitors are expected from Kimberley, Fort Steele and  Windermere.  John Blinco and OlUc Christie and M.  Irving are the first.to get> deer this season, bringing in two fine specimens of  venison at the weekend from Goat mountain and Corn Creole respectively. Paul  Ofner, jr., got one at Kuskanoolr, on thc  Sabbath, too.  The Larson dragline that haa operated  all summer on dyke repairs at tho Reclamation Farm, has been shipped to Kitchener whero it is dyking hi the Poulaon  ^meadows, which are being gob ready fpr  10R0 frain orop. Thfcre is about 1200  acres in that tract.  Much sympathy will bo felt hero for  Rev. J. Herdman of Hew Denver, a former pastor of Trinity, "United Church,  whose wife passed away on Saturdry,  and was buried in that town on Wednesday, muny from CrosBon sending  floral rem embran con aa a last tribute of  TObpcct. Deceased during hor iWiuoHuti  hero from 1A2K to 1028 mado many  frlondu who will deeply regret hor panning  AStmrnA  rxiu^i...  Ladies! Orient  ^^J.^JJ^I a BOlsl  .*,  ���������_  at  per pair  A service-weight Stocking for  practical every day "wear  Has Contour Heel and comes  in   all    the   popular   shades.  The mo&t widely sold  Hose of its kind.  Tlio name ORIENT on a .stocking identities  highest   quality  and   the   greatest   value.  *B  ^%      A      *5L r* W-* IP 1_? ^3L  sl-^ *>      zik ���������*������       *J a.      JB __/ mLmmi H^^ ��������� *%**?  Dry Goods*       Groceries*      Furniture. Hardware  iwt**mmm*mmmmmsimmmm^  ���������limn mm Hiiailiti-_ater-ra_l_������i

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