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Creston Review Nov 29, 1929

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 >%&  mm^     ,���������~)  Pro  vineial Library  ������Pl SO  ���������i:  >.f   ..t'   ���������   .j'  Vol   XXI.  GRESTON. B. C, FBEDAX NOVEMBER 29,  1929  *No.  39  Ee������B&Bf&Gn  Mr. Sanford  arrived  on   Wednesday  froiA Champion, Alberta, and is a guest  Telford.  of his daughter, Mrs. Key  Ray Crisle^*was,.a Cranbrook visitor,  ��������� on Wednesday* makingthe trip by motor  and returning bext day>r -  Miss Wjnnie Palfreyman arrived home  on Thursday from Cranbrook, on a visit  with her parents.  H. Speaker of Vancouver, who has  been here for,about a month on a visit  with his brother, Fred Speaker, left for  home on Friday.  * Miss Charlotte Speaker, who has been  on .the Greston Fruit Exchange apple  packing staff, left for Trail on Saturday.  Basil Pakenham arrived home on Tuesday from Cranbrook, where he underwent an operation for appendicitis, and  is making a satisfactory recovery.  Miss Beth Putnam arrived home on  Sunday after a few days' visit with Cranbrook friends. - y  Edward Martin, Jr., was a weekerid  visitor with friends in Yahk, arriving  home on Tuesday.  - W. V. Jackson returned last week from  the Arrow Lakes district, where he has  been for almost three months on Dominion fruit inspection work.  By a margin of 14 to 10 the Erickson-;.  Creston badminton team triumphed over  Yahk in a series of doubles played in the  C.P.R. hall at that point oa Thursday  night last. Those making the trip were  Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Allan, Mr. and Mrs.  Frank Staples, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Telford, Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Long, Miss  Brown and Principal Stallwood. At the  close of play a Substantia lunch was  served. The duty of expressing appreciation  splendid after-dinner * form and - with  many original witticisms and ' graceful  phrases acknowledged the open-handed  hospitality, the delicious viands, splendid sportsmanship and real badminton  talent displayed by the losers; closing  with a kindly reference to the ezhibition  of skill of a couple bf the budding-novices  amonst the visitors. >  pany, and are moving it into a site next  to the community hall and will fit it up  for a store.  Col.'Mallandaine of Creaton was here  on Tuesday night when, he delivered an  address on "Early Days in* East Koot-  enay/^at the meeting of the young  people's society that evening.  ABBatB &MieB&  over school attendance^ is back  to normal, with an enrollment' close to 30.  Amongst the'lucky deer hunters during  the week are Dick Smith and Jonah Bra-j  bacher who got a eouplo- at Com Creek,  while Harry Webster a^d Edward Clark  bagged a pair at Kusksbfiook.  , 7.    j,        ,,. * *_       ,.      i    & Stewart is busy this" week putting a  durrngmsstayleaseahisranchtoaGer-!^^^^^^^^ of ^ former  Pendry place.   He also plans improve-  death on the threshold of young manhood cuts off agyouth of much promise  To mourn his passing he. leaves mother;  three sisters, Mrs. Ed. Gardener of Creston; Mrs. Martin Byrnes of Allenby;  and Leah at home; and two brothers,  Now that the rush .'bf ranch work is j Dowd and Shermap, both of Kellogg, all  Miss Mary Barractough of Calgary,  Alberta, is a visitorybere at present a  guest of her sister, Mrs^T. Trevelyan. -  WjfmWmtBSlm&B  It is reported a compressor has just  arrived and will be put to work next  week widening out the rock cut on the  Canyon side of the high level bridge.  Geo. Leach was a busin  from Spokane at the end of the week and  man newcomer who has been living in  Creston for the past month, and who has  already taken possession.  At the annual meeting of Canyon  Water Users Community on Saturday  night, Jas. Turner and Jas. Bateman were  elected to the vacancies on the board of  management due the retiring of G. *Ei  VanAekeran and T. R. Mawson. Tbe two  former along with F. Knott, H. Young  and W. G. Wearmouth comprise the executive for this year.  g_B ������������g&B&B2&&-^  Fritz Molander  of  Cranbrook  weekend visitor with his parents  chener.  Mr. Weir of Spokane has just  here and is to spend the winter  Paulson raiieh.  was a  in Kit-  arrived  on   the  ments -to the residency on the Churchill  ranch whieh place ahe; purchased about  four years .ago. - * \1  There were sounds'^ revelry by night,  at the R. Stewart ranch on Wednesday  when a large gathering of friends and  neighbors dropped i������y"unexpectedly to  help Mr.'and Mrs. Stfewart celebrate their1  golden wedding. We������bope to have a full  report of the celebration next week.  rtWTTTL  ^aniirady  Died Saturday  of whom were here for the funeaal, and  4t,o whom is extended the sympathy of all.  Others from outside points .who were  here for the burial were B. R. McMullen  pf Barnwell, Alberta, and Mr. and Mrs.  Tom McMullen of Granum, Alberta, two.  brothers of Mrs. Evans; and William,.  Carrigan, Jas. Cunningham, Ernest and  ��������� Miss Wilson and Mr. and Mrs. Walter  iT^amy of Kellogg.  Those sending flowers were: Mother,  Cannady family, Mr. and Mrs. Edward  Gardener, Mrs. Arrowsmith and Effie,  Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Speirs, Mt. and Mrs.  Jas."Davis; B. R. McMullin and family,  Barnwell ;JM>. and Mrs. Tom McMuHin,  Granum; and from Kellogg flowers were  sent by Kellogg Furniture. Company.  Mr. and Mts. W. B. Scrafford, Mr. and  Mrs. Andy Houge, Mr. and Mrs. Walter  Leamy, L. C Wilson, George Newsome,  Ted Wruble, Claude Bennett, Wm. Carrigan, J. H. Cunningham, Paul Crawford.  Rev. A. Gariick, Anglican rector at  Creston, was a vfsitdr in the Wynndel  district a few-days last week.  Mrs. Dolbom, Mrs. Rudd and G. Ruda  were auto visitors to Belhrue, Alberta,  laat.week. - ���������.  -  G. Payette, who-has been working at  Boswell^ "returned home last week.  s Ole Ringheim was a  Nelson last week.  business visitor at  one  Local and Personal  Mrs.   E. Driffil  was   at   Creston   on  Friday night -for the   L.O.B.A.   bridge  whist, and carried off first prize.  Mr. Geroux, who has been on the sick  list, is now on the mend.  Marcel  Senesael,   who   has   been    in  Cranbrook hospital for .some  time, has  Accidental Gunshot Wound is  Fatal After Teii-Day Fight to  Save Young iMe.���������Burial at  Greston  Cemetery, Tuesday.  FOR'SALE-  Review Office.  Light dray.    Enquire? at  FOR SALE���������Singer  sewing machine,  good as new.    Mrs.J.H.Hayden.Creston.  misa kx. jviaetcie ui -ooswen was a, visitor here for a few days, a guest of -Mrs.-  R. Andestad .  Birth���������On November I6th, at Nelson  to Mr. and Mrs. VanKougnet, a son..  Father Choinel of Cranbrook was hers  for Roman Catholic Church service  morning last week.  The Women's Auxiliary dance on Saturday evening was quite a success. The  elimination waltz was won by Miss E.  Lunt und A. Andestad. The novelty  dance was won by Mr. and Mrs.  Cherryblossom. The picture was won  by Mrs. M. Hagen. The cash intake  at the dance was about ������44=  At Butterfield's store there's now on view  ���������too numerous to mention,  Articles beautiful, useful and nev*���������for  .    " Christmas presentation.  Don't go elsewhere till you have been and  taken a look at what's there to be  seen ��������� ���������  At the WYNNDEL "BON MARCHE."  Gam&on GBty  REWARD���������A substantial reward will  be paid to anyone who will furnish information leading to the conviction of  the party or parties who stole a wet  battery from my Ford truck stored in  barn on the Axel Bergrren ranch, Canyon, on or about November 15th, 1929.  GTJS. OBERG, Erickson.  The Farmers' Institute have their first  meeting of the season at the hall on Saturday evening.  Axel-Berggren and Gordon Vance are  about the only Canyon hunters who have  had any luck with the deer bo far this  season.   They have taken one each.  Canyon Trading Company have secured the building formerly used as a  cookhouse by Canyon City Lumber Corn-  Misses Harrop and" Brown of ~ Creston  pnblic school teaching stafi were motor  visitors to Kitchener on Sunday, and  were guests of Miss McDonald.  SlreBaff*  Mrs. Arthur North returned on Monday after a very pleasant visit with Mrs.  E. J. Brawn and other Cranbrook friends.  Jas. Wilson is a business visitor at  Cranbrook and Kimberley this week.  M. P., and Tony Lombardo, Mr. and  Mrs. S. Pascuzzo, Mrs. Talerico and Mrr.  Parent������ were at Michel for the funeral of  Mrs. Sam Lombardo.  ������������������ Mr. Gillie was combining business  with pleasure on a: visit to Nelson on  Friday.  Mrs. Snell and daughter, Thelma, of  Cashmere, Wash,, are visitors with Mr.  and Mrs. Gillie this week.  Fr Choinel of Cranbrook was here for  Roman Catholic Church service on Saturday morning,  N. Backus got back on Monday from  a visit to Spokane.  After the gamest kuid of fight for life  over a period of ten .days, death at an  early hour on Saturd^r morning claimed  Tom Cannady, at thuehospital at Kellogg,  Idaho, to which ^institution - e was  taken on   Novemher-;;13th,   after being  services:   Tues-  Sundays at  party oi live otners^on" a^suntmg,  pedition in the vicinity- of-Kelioggr'the  fatal bullet "entering the back' and finding  lodgement in the liver. ���������  The remains were brought to Creston  arriving here on Sunday, and the funeral  took place from Trinity 'United Church  on Tuesday afternoon,? with the pastor,  Rev, R, E. Cribb.'.-' conducting the last  sad rites, at the church and Crestrn cem-  etary, where interment took place, with  William���������Carrigan, Jcmes H; Cunningham,  and Earnest Wilson of Kellogg; and  Douglas Speirs, Mike Haptonstall and  Jack O'Neil officiating, as pallbearers,  with many friends of the bereaved out to  pay a last tribute of respect, and many  floral rememberances both from Kellogg,  Creston and other points bearing mute  testimony to the esteem in which deceased and family are held.   "..  The late Tommy >Cannady, who had  but reached his sixteenth year, was the  youngest son of Mr^. A. Stuart Evans  of Camp Lister, and came with his mother  and brothers and sister to reside ln Creston about eight years ago. He was a  boy everyone  liked   and  his   untimely  The   Ladies' .Guild?) of Christ  Church announce their  Annual Bazaar in the  PARISH HALL, GRESTON  SAT., Nov. 3 u  2.30 to 5 p.m.  " Fancy Goods  Plain Sewing  ���������    Home Cooking  C&ridy  AFTERNOON .TEA Served  All arc. Welcome !  Dominic and J^ Lombardo of Revelstoke were visiting with their father, P.  Lombardo, Sunday and Monday.  Sirdar was plunged into gloom on  Monday, November 18th, when word  arrived of the death of Mrs. Sam Lombardo, who died that morning at Michel.  Complications that developed the day  previous necessitated her removal to the  hospital, where she passed away tho clay  following. Deceased was quite a favorite  in Sirdar, where,t*ho came as a bride last  January. She always had a pleasant  smile for everyone and������wUl be missed by  all. Thc sympathy of all gocc out to tho  sorrowing husband and baby daughter  who'are loft to mourn the loaS* of a fond  wife and mother,  j  CARD  OF THANKS  Benefit  Full   Gospel  Mission  day and Friday at 8 p.m  11 a m. and 7.30 p.m.  CABBAGE���������For sale cabbage, good  stuff, $4 per 100 pounds, delivered in the  village.    Foot, Fairview ranch, Creston.  CUTTER FORSALE���������Portland cutter  with pole or shafts,  good, as new.   Willi  take any reasonable offer.   Bert Boffey,  Creston. ������������������ -'%"  ~^t7RK:^^FG^^&^^  bred   Mammoth "fBronze Turkeys, well  grown,   healthy  birds.    Toms  $7������; hens  $5.50".  f'Mrs. J. C/Martin (Alice Siding)  Greston.  An auction sale of the furniture and  effects of the late John T. Elstone is announced for tomorrow morning at 10  at his late ranch (the former Gibbs  place), near the,cemetery. Terms are  cash.  Miss "Peggy" Blinco was taken to St.  Eugene hospital on Thursday morning,  where she is to undergo an Operation for  appendicitis. Her condition was rather  critical and .she was motored to Cranbrook by Dr. Henderson.  Creston Orange Lodge elected officers  for the ensuing year at the November  meeting on Thursday nightlast, and the  following will be iri charge of affairs for  the next twelve months:  I.P.M.���������John Spratt. .  W.M.���������John Sherwood.  D. M.~L. Moberg.  Chap.���������M. Samuelson.  R, S ��������� H. Tooze.  F.S.���������Jas. Downes  Marshal���������Arvid Samuelson.  Lecturers���������E. Olsen, J. Spratt.  Installation of officers will take blace at  the regular meeting in December.  Progress at  Wynndel.  Everyone knows about the steady progress of the Co-Operative Fruit Growers  Association at Wynndel from the day's of  very small things to  its present prominent position amongst co-operative selling  agenciss in  British  Columbia.   But ev-  j������jronej^^ot-so well acquainted,.with the  ^ontmu^^eaHy'dev^dpm^t-of 3ut^r-; '-  fisld's store, now known as'the Wynndel  ���������'Bon Marche.r>   From the time, some 15  years ago, when E. Butterfield started  storekeeping in what was little more than  a big cupboard, with a couple of boards  on some boxes for a counter, and a small  stock of staples amounting to about $50,  until the present time when he is carrying a stock of about $4000, of a most .  varied description���������from a piii to a pickaxe; from a package of cereal to a" stock  of flour and feed of approximately $1000.  From its small beginning to the present/  time Mr. Butterfield's great ambition has  been to serve the. community he lives in  to the best of his ability���������to offer them  the best merchandise at the lowest possible  price and all wish him continued  success in his efforts to cater to the requirements of the people of Wynndel.  FOR SALE���������Buggy, cutter, and one  Lloyd baby carriage. All in good condition, Walter V. Jackson, Box 53, CreB-  ton.  PIPE FOR SALE���������About 1500 feet  one-inch galvanized and iron pipe.  Best offer accepted. Geo. Davie, Canyon.  family    tnko    this  a Bincero apprecia  Mrn.   Evnns   nnd  means of expressing  tion of tho sympathy and marly kindnesses shown them in tho death of their  boh and brother, Tommy Cannady.  FOR SALE���������Lloyd baby carringo.  Also unst-stop baby walker. Mrs. Geo.  Mawflon*" Creaton.  EGGS���������Wo pay tho. highoBt market  jiriit! lor uvnU -gruded vmn una mnko  prompt payment WobAter'i. Tnhlo  Supply Co., Kimberiev.  Under the auspices of Creston.  and  Diatr ct Women's Institute, in the  Parish Hall  Friday, Dec.  CARDS at 8.15  Proceeds to bojised exclusive?  ly to . purchase supplies for  Christmas Hampers to be  given  those needing them.  Admission  Crestonites will be much interested in  the announcement that came last week  of the wedding at Edmonton, Alberta,  earlier in tho month of Miss Lily May,  daughter of Mrs. Jos. Wilson of Olds,  Alberta, and formerly of Creston, to  Warden Browitt of Vegreville, Alberta.  The ceremony was performed in All  Saints Pro Cathedral by Canon Cornish  After a few days visit in Edmonton the  young couple returned to Vegrevill, whoio  they are to *esifle. Tho bride has a host  of friends in Creston and vicinity who  will extend heartiest good wishes to Mr.  and Mrn. Browitt.  Commendable community spirit and  excellent hospitality wero happily combined on Monday night when friends und  neighbors of Mrs. Truscott, sr., to the!  number of about 25 gathered at her  home for a farewell party and preaen-  p.m. Prompt tation prior to her leaving on a holiday  viait with her sotu*. unci gi-audchiidrei. uC  prairie-points. A feature of the evening  was the presentation of a travelling bag  from her friends which was presented by  hor grandsons, Donald and Louis Trun-  cbtt, with T. Goodwhi making a timely  presentation address, which waa gracefully acknowledged by the recipient.  A ^������������rv happy ev^JninR, indeed, wan Kpenfc  with munle, games ehat, and an appetizint  midnight lunch.  St. Stephen's Presbyterian  Church Ladies' Auxiliary announce their annual Bazaar ait  Trinity Church Hall  AT., DEC. 7th  3 to 5.30 p,m. v  ��������� FANCY WORK  APRONS s  HOMB-uCOOKINGMi  NOVELTIES  ���������������������������.,.;.���������'r-:.   CANDY  Afternoon tea Served  Rvery 1 vod v Wei come 1 rn  THE   REVIEW,    CRESTOK,   B=^ ft"'-  t^Ti^eotB^Qpysypy)  Modernizing E.P. Ranch  1111 d  Electric Plants Furnish I/.ght  Pump Water For Ranch  Buildings  The rancb of H.R.H. the Prince of  Wales, has been electrified. Two  large individual electric plants, of  tbe type used by thousands of Canadian farmers, were installed recently  on the E.P. ranch, completely electrifying- the many buildings which  form a small city on the farmstead.  Two electric residence water systems were also installed to supply  drinking* water, so' that ' kerosene  lamps and water from a pump are  as rare at the ranch house as they  are in the Px-ince's home in-.Lorfdon.  Farmers' Marketing Tour  Canadian National Railways' Tour  ' To Great Britain and  Denmark, 1928  (Continued.)  We bade London an early farewell.  being*, on tbe way to Cambridge by  8.30 a.m.. passing* through Waltham  Cross with its~ Abbey of the Holy  Cross, re-founded by King* Harold, in  1080,   Cheshunt,   which,  was   invaded  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Stabilizing Easter  Hoped That International Agreeirur-iit  Will Be   Reached- For Fixed  Dates  The  measure  stablizing  Easter   in  Great Britain and Northern Ireland.  given third  reading" in the  House  of  I Lords  recently,  will not  be  effective  | until an international agreement has  kfoeen reached, it is stated.  ���������"' ~ ' j      The bill provides for observance of  Announcement is made by the min-1 Easter on the Sunday after the sec-  ister of National Revenue, Hon. W. j ond Saturday in April, instead of de-  E>. Kuler, of the coming- into effect  of the trade treaty between Canada  and the Baltic Republic of Latvia.  The British Government will establish agricultural schools to train  idle coal miners to be farmers, preparatory to their migration to the  Dominion to settle upon free land.  -termini ng the date by the phases" of  the moon.  CHOLER/. INFANTUM  Cholera   infantum   is   one   of   the  fatal ailments of childhood.      3t is a  trouble    that     comes    on    suddenly.  Lord Sailsham, Lord Chancellor of i especially during* the summer months  jjuirivv"  delegates from Westminster on the  trans-Canada tour of the British Empire Parliamentary   Association.  Plans undor consideration of the  New York Central Railroad call for  the  co-operation     of    the    Canadian  by the Danes in 893, and Epping  Forest, the former royal game preserve, which is now thc Londoner's  favorite playground.  It would be impossible to describe  the charm of the colleges of Cambridge University, its peaceful setting among the wonderful lawns  through.' which runs the River Cum.  or the beauty of thc time-worn masonry. Nor could one hops to convey  thc sense of atmosphere that tima  has given to ' this ancient seat ot  learning*, something of which we  caught, even in our -Hurried trip  through the grounds. Fortunately,  we hud the opportunity of visiting-  King's College; Chapel. The towering- vaulted roof of this poem in  stone, the softened light mellowing  through tbe stained glass windows,  the dim shadows, tlie beauty of the  organ poised high in the centre ot  this noble building*, spoke to lteart  and mind, and soul, of man's aspiration to Divine things. King's College  Chapel is acoustically, as well as  architecturally, marvellous; an anthem heard in it is unforgetable.  Proceeding: to Cams College we  had lunch in the dining half, the  Vice-Chancellov, Dr. Weeks, sitting  at the head of the table. Again we  felt the sense of privilege, of "atmosphere,'* for surrounding* us were portraits of some of the famous men of  Ca.ius, dating from the Middle Ages,  visible evidence    of    her    continuity  day.    The factory is  the  last word  in efficiency.      The pans in which the  fruit  is boiled are  lined  with silver.  Jam jars  are, filled  by  machines, ac  sthe rate cf 150 to 200 jars pSr machine per minute.      Miniature trains.  carry the products from department  to   department.    Everything   is   kept  moving*. Not a moment is    lost,    yet  there is no hurry, while the workers  were evidently contented and happy,  thanks to  the  personal interest  that I  is taken in their welfare and the in-!  stitution of co-partnership and profit-!  sharing.   What  a  contrast   from,   thej  little   barn,   still   standing,   in  which j  the first boiling was made. i  Before leaving we were entertained  to' tea. in the company's dining hall,  when Mr. J. R. Chivers and Mr. W.  B. Chivers told us something of tho*  history of their famous -firm and presented every one of us Willi two tiny  jars of jam, exactly like those which  were specialty made for the Queen's  Doll's House, exhibited at the glreat  Wembley Exhibition, in 1924. These  Httle jars of jam are the smallest in  the world.  No finer lesson in the marketing of  farm products, and for that matter  in the growing* of them, could have  been given to a party of farmers oi-  more pleasure afforded us in- the  learning of it.  (To Be Continued.)  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  AUGUST 12       y  THE  COUNCIL AT JERUSALEM  t'ld   unless   t>roinr't   action   is   taken  the   little" one" "may   sJon"be" beyond! with an-illustrious past,  aid. Baby's Own Tablets are an ideal;      A   delightful  luncheon was follow  Golden Text:���������If therefore the Son  shall', make you free, ye shall be free  indeed."���������John 8.36.  Lesson: Acts 15.1-35; Galatians 5.  1-15.  Devotional Reading:: Fsafm 133.  When ymr  VllUUlVll  "*XY ���������  for It  medicine* in warding off this trouble. I ed  bv  an  address  of welcome  from   tetter being Gentiles who had receiv    -. . _ - a - .".._.    _ -.   -a a a. A/1 tha ToiTnQh *a.4-^a        ^a.4? r. ....naaaaa. afnlav.  . Baby bas little-upsets at times. All  your care cannot prevent them. But  you *.can be prepared. Then you can  do what any experienced nurse would  do���������what most physicians would tell  you to do���������giVe a feW drops of plain  Castoria. No sooner done than Baby  is, soothed; relief is just a matter o������  moments. Yet you have eased your  child without use of a single doubtful    drug;   Castoria is   vegetable.   So   it's  I safe to use as often as an infant has  Explanations and Comments j any" little pain you cannot pat away.  Trouble-Makers From Jerusalem, I ^n_d_it'! alw*ys rca*dy for the crueller  verse 1. Jewish synagogues were! gf "Bs������f ^������������c> or ~~~" ~" ~" "r  composed of Jews and proselytes, the ! aiarrnea;   effective  They regulate the bowels and sweet  en the stomach and thus prevent the  dreaded summer complaints. They  are an absolute safe medicine, being  guaranteed to contain neiiher opiates  Pacific   Railwav   in   establishing   air: They cannot possibly do harm���������-*hey  mail routes between Minneapolis, St.;  Paul and Winnipeg via Duhtth. 1  Miss Amelia Earhart. the first wo  j  man  to  fly   the  Atlantic   ocean,  has  sent a cheque for    $1,500    to    Com- \  mander Richard E. Byrd as her contribution toward the Byrd Antarctic  expedition.  Believing" that Alfred Lowetistein  might bave been poisoned, the family  of the dead man has requested permission to file suit charging an unnamed persoon with poisoning Low-  enstcin, in the event traces of poison  aro. found in the body.  Sir Austen Chamberlain, foreign  secretary, announced in the House of  Commons that Great Britain had  reached a compromise with France  over the naval disarmament question which would be submitted to  the oilier naval powers and eventually  to  a  disarmament  conference.  The cabinet council has confirmed  the appointment of' the commission  to enquire into the return of the natural resources of Manitoba to the  province. The personel will be Mr.  Justice Turgeon, supreme judg*e of  the Saskatchewan court of appeal;  Hon. T. A. Crerar, and C. M. Bowman of Waterloo, Ont.  nor narcotics or other harmful drugs,  always do good. The Tablets are  sold by medicine dealers or by mail  at 25 cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine  Co..  Brockville,  Ont.  Winnipeg Newspaper Union  c/a/Vo/x'*  the Vice-Chancellor, and a short talk  from Sir Ernest Rutherford, whom  some of us remembered as a onetime professor at McGill University.  ; Repairing tb One of the lecture  hklls of the Animal Nutrition Institute, we listened to Professor T. B.  Wood. General Director and Director  of the Chemical Section, who described the work- of the Institute and  some of the experiments which had  been conducted with a view to finding standard maintenance rations for  hogs,   cattle,   horses  and poultry.  Professor   Sir R. H.  Biffen,  Director of the  Plant Breeding Institute,  ed the Jewish rite of circumcision  Other Gentiles who attended the  synagogue services were called "Godfearing" or "devout," but were not in  "full fellowship" with the rest because they had not been* circumcised.  We have-,seen how Paul and Barnabas preached to the Gentiles and  founded churches among them at  Pisidian, Antioch, Lystra, Iconium  and Derbe on his first missionary  journey, and how he reported to the  church at Antioch of Syria, the  church wjhich had sent them on their  mission, that "God had opened a door  of faith    unto    the    Gentiles."      The  too, "for older  children. Twenty-five million bottles  were bought last year.  The Terror Of Asthma comes like  a thief in the night with its dreadful  throttling, robbing Its victim of  breath. It seems beyond thc power  of human aid to relieve until one trim  i;* made of that remarkable preparation. Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma  Remedy. Then relief comes with a  rush. Life becomes worth living, and,  if the remedy be used persistently,  the disease is put permanently to  rout. Take no substitute.  -SS&&P&&SMM4SPA  Sees Good Market In Canada  then discussed the experiments which] church at Antioch, itself composed  had led to the production of Yeoman ! largely of Gentiles, rejoiced over the  Wheat, a wheat-������f high yield anu | S'������od news, and did not i^eali^f the  possessing some of the qualities or I far-reaching effect of this new depar-  the harder wheats of Canada-. ! ture-   When   the   report   reached   the  Visiting the Forestry Section, wo! church at Jerusalem, however, it was  saw specimens of our own Douglas j n������t so^ welcome. In fact, it aroused  Fir, Bird's-eye Maple, Canadian Pop- ! violent opposition. "Certain mem-  lar ahd one of the finest specimens fbers" of that church, upon their own  of English oak panelling in the world, i responsibility,   went  from   Jerusalem  to Antioch and declared there that  Gentiles .must first become Jewish  proselytes before they "could become  Christians���������must be "circumcised af-  the custom of Moses" in order to be  "saved."  For their stand there is much to  be said. The rite ��������� had been observed  since the days of Abraham, and no  law abrogating it had been voiced.  Who had authority to declare it unnecessary? What right had Paul to  adopt his revolutionary' procedure  and say that "Circumcision is nothing and uncircumcision is nothing?"  Paul had the right   of   a   revelation  The calorimeter with a hog inside  it, the chemistry room and the Low  Temperature Station were examined.  This last was full of interest to us.  Here meat hanging experiments and  tests for discovering the-best -methods of carrying apples and rabbits in  low  temperatures  were    being    con-  Great   Britain   Waking   Up   To   the  Importance    Off    Canada    As  Trade Centre  "In the past two years the British  manufacturer has been waking up to  tbe importance of Canada as a trade  centre,' and for tjhis reason the ..Overseas Trade Department is reorganizing and improving its system in this  country in an effort to bring tbe  necessary facts before the manufacturers of the Old Country," said W.  J. Glenny, Inspector General for the  organization in question, upon his arrival in Montreal. "We are not here  to wave the flag, and ask Canadians  to buy British goods merely because  they are under the Union Jack, but  we want to create an organization  here that will enable the manufacturer in England to become acquainted  with the problems and requirements  of Canadian importers," he stated.  A Cr.iie Frock For the Junior Mtaa  ducted. These and the work of the  station were explained by Sir .William Hardy at a meeting in the University Arms Hotel, after which undergraduates entertained us to a musical programme.  The itinerary for the following day _-, .       .   .     ���������,_,...      .    n    ������������������,'  .  r.^  r>mvirtf.f. fnr a vWt tn    ono    of    the Paul had the rigbt   of   a   revelation  mo^t  remarkable    conce?Ss    ?n    tuf from God' a revelation shown, not by*  world   Chfvers & SonsLtd    Sli1- vision nor b^ word of P���������phet, but by  TonFiftv wars abo    Chivers    were results  which proved God's will  and  o^^ts.^l^^^^^tn^on   ^___f 2������fn^* *������l��������� %2^������l  ������ft _^w_^lg������_?^  but a glut which fiorced them to sen i .    . __,,j��������� ���������rt ,..������,������ j,.^*^., *.������������������,.,..   ..   T������������������n  ���������~ tiie jam manufacturers, changed I 5���������* X?.^S,:KL ?JJLS������^������^ f*^*Cr ^f^T^  eh* whole policy. They determined S^^^^^^f J?^rn f*^  ���������   ._ ���������,.m    .^k,���������.    ...  ^raith.tuOodn8 ���������*������^���������������������*   katcnewa_,  to  raise  English  pheas-  His words to men. i ants of the riag-necked variety. It is  "Thc Jews of tlie first cefttury es- I m,t many    years    since    Hungarian  chew thc-Gentiles,    but   wc    of   the  twentieth  century, eschew the  Jews.  They were wrong, and so are wo."���������  George W. McDaniel.  to  their  lhat they would themselves make  jams. They enlarged their orchards.  Insect pests led them to keep poultry,  The failure of hens to keep down thi*  orchard pests induced them to add  'ducks. Then they went on to cattle,  pigs, sheep and bees. Today Chivers  farm 6,000  acres  of  land  and  raise  Raise English Pheasants  Experiment   Is  Being   Made  To   Introduce   Game   Bird   In  Saskatchewan  An attempt is being made in the  Alsask and Loverna districts in Sas-  Sa'.-U'.ng Information  *j  A witness was being examined,  "My 1-ord," lie said, "you can believe  my statement, for what I have said  is absolutely correct. I've been  woddod to truth since my childhood."  "Quite possible," replied thc Judge,  "hut what the court wants to know  is how long- hnve you been a widower,"  The little one-piece frock shown annually 12,000 chicks, 6,000 ducks,  here is a smart and practical style j and 2,000 pigs. Histon cattle have  for all daytime wear. The skirt has [ won four championships, one reserve,  an inverted plait in the centre trom, sevcn flrsts ancl four sec0nd prizes  and the sleeves are long and gather- at tue laslt Royal Snow of 'England,  cd to narrow wrist-bands, ot* short ond flve championships were includ-  and iinished with shaped cuffs. A nolo  0l3 among the awards won by Chiv-  Stings and Bites.  The ]vatn of im'.ecl  bile;: difiap-  P<n'iih   quickly   Willi   lh������>   appll  cation of.  bottle.  Mimird'H.      Try.   a  of contrast may be introduced in thc  shaped collar and set-under vestce,  and the belt fastens with a buckle tn  front. No. 180S is in sixes Ci, S, 10, 1.2  and 14 years. Size H requires 2Vi  yards :i2-inch, or 2\U* yards .10-inch  material, and 1-3 yard 30-lncLi contrasting (cut crosswise). Price 25  cents the pattern.  ^        .  How To Order Patterns  Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  175  MeDermot  Ave.,  Winnipeg  Pattern No,  Size  ���������  ��������� ������ ������ ������*������ *  Name  Town  W.     K.     U.     1T4S  One  of  the world's  hi'Mt  lionpltal'n  wan  founded  by Princess Macha,   In  j Ireland, .ifjout .������<)<������ n.C  ers at the * 1925 and 1926 Royal  Shows. They have been no less successful with their Yorkshires and  Middle Whites in winning championship awards. Thoy also keep Suffolk sheep and Pei'cherons. "  It was our pleasure to spend halt  a day inspecting as much of the farms  nnd orchards as could bo covered in  that time. Among tlio animals w������ huw  was Histon Wild Queen, champion of  the Royal, Show, whose average milk  yield with her ilrst live calvea was  11,064 lbs. Thc Histon Dairy Shorthorn herd is a genuinely dual purpose herd. Many or the cows ex-  cuod 1,000 gallons annually. There  hi also a Lincoln Red shorthorn hem  of ir>0 females. Their Yorkshires and  Middle Whites aro tho most outHtand-  ing to Vie found anywhere and tt was  an inspiration to see the remarkable  size, smoothness and finish -of these  animals.  But fatuous um tlie concern Is as a  farming organization, it is the combination of farming, manufacturing  and marketing which trial.en thlt. firm  unique. If rom Chivers factory a  wvhuli. Uahiloud <>I i,ood������ leaves every  It Bids Pain Begone.���������When neuralgia racks the nerves or lumbago  cripples the back is the time to test  the virtues of Dr. Thomas' Eclectric  Oil. Well rubbed in it will still thc  pain and produce a sensation of ease  and rest. A trial of it will establish  faith in it.  Wanted the Usual Bonus  "MacGrcgor," said thc hutchbr to  the thrifty one, who v?nsjilnnnfng to  make an exit from the neighborhood,  "I have every 1'feason to believe that  you will nver pay mc the amount  due. It would be ve<ry fooliBh of, me  to sue you nnd you have nothing of  value that I, care to attach, I'll ��������� just  give you a receipt and cull It paid in  full."  "That's awfully nice of you," said  Mac.  A few moments* later thc mere-hunt  noticed that Mas was ������till renting  his pedantic extremities in the store,  "Was there somthing you wished  to Hpeak to mo about?" atdu-d the  merchant.  "Well, not exactly. But Isn't 11  customary to  give tt. fellow  a clgat  Wk.t.tt      1,4.4      ������KJ<L.Ol..i������.   i,      \)������i.l'X      'jLltlCU    .  partridge was introduced into Western Canada. The experiment will  take take some years, it is said, and  if successful will furnish an added  attraction for bird hunters.  SUMMER COMPLAINT  Nearly Lost Hor BJttta <$lrl  Mrs. Theodore Bivett, Anthony, Ont.,  vrritoa:���������''Last Fall I nearly lost my  littlo Rirl aa she was Buffering terribly  from summer complaint, Sho became  very thin and woak; had'no apyotito,  mid could hardly, walk acrowr the room  without foiling down. At laat my  i mot lier iidviaod uio to get a bottle of  _������<*. aftor she had taken a fow do������������o  alio wa.i r^liovod.  I alrw found it a grand remedy for  cmmpi*., and would not bo without a  Wtlo of it ia tho houso for 'anything. ''  Utti. boei. oa tlio market for ovex 80  yoara; put ������p only by Tho T. Milbura  \'Vz* limited, Toronto, Oat. l3EBu_   SSSViifiV*?,   C3SEST0N,   B.   0.  U  lsP>  s  BRITISH MINER!  COMING TO ASSIST  WITH HARVEST  London.���������Arrangements have been  finally concluded for 10,000 men to  go from Britain to Canada to assist  ln this year's harvest, stated Rt.  Hon. L. C. M. S. Amery, Secretary  for the Dominions, in the House of  Commons.  The Dominion Government especially wished that the men be recruited from the mining areas and the  British Government would carry out  these wishes, the minister said. He  concluded amid cheers:  ���������'The British Government is greatly indebted to the Canadian government for the readiness with which  they co-operated in this arrangement."  Ottawa.���������The Canadian Government is hot assuming any financial  responsibility for the movement of  the British harvesters either coming  or going, it was stated at the immigration department recently. The  department, however; has expressed  its willingness to co-operate in every  possible way in placing men who wish  to stay ih Canada after the harvest  is over.  Under the arrangement reached,  men who wish to return will have  the benefit of the reduced rate they  paid westward. But it is assumed  that most of them will wish to "remain  in Canada, and the problem will then  arise of their absorption -without increasing winter unemployment in the  cities. "  Crowds Welcome  Nobile Party  Meet     Train     At     Every     Stop     In  Italian Territory  Rome.���������"Viva Nohile!" was the  slogan of Italy as countrymen of the  Polar explorer -welcomed him and  five other survivors of the dirigible.  Italia to their homeland.  Enormous crowds met the train at  each stop in Italian territory, showering the returning explorers with  flowers and gifts of wine, and shaking rafters of railway stations with  their roars of  encouragement.  The demonstrations constituted a  veritable march of triumph from the  northern frontier.  Premier Mussolini sent tbe prefect  of Bolzano to welcome Nobile and  his men at the Brenner pass in the  name of Fascist Italy. There also  were striking demonstrations at Ren-  to, Verona,  Bologna and Florence.  HEADS RETAIL MERCHANTS  ASSOCIATION  J. T. Crowder, Toronto, was re-  Lieut. Alfred<f Viglieri/ navigator [elected president of the Retail Merchants' Association of Canada at Regina. He was elected over J?. E.  Sansregret,-" Montreal, who was vice-  president last year.  of the dirigible Italia, wbo was in  command of the red tent encamp-  nient on-"the ice after Nobile himself  was rescued, was the ^entre of demonstration all his own. He left the  train soon after passing tiae frontier  and went to his home in the little  town of Borghetto Santo Spirito. En  route, however, he had to stop at  Milan, where the .prefect and an  enormous crowd welcomed him.     *���������  The crowd shouted "Viva Viglieri!"  and "Viva Nobile!" and added:  "Down-with the jackals of the anti-  Italian press\|"  Initial Pool Payment  Statement  Made   Xhat  Payment   On  Current Year's   Crop  Will Be  -y" Same As Last -  Saskatoon.���������The initial payment by  the Wheat Pool on the current year's  crop will be the same as last year,  according to B. Catton, of the Central Selling Agency, representatives  of district nine of the Saskatchewan  Pool. Tb.is means that tbe first  payment on No. 1 Northern wheat  delivered at~ Fort William will be  one dollar per bushel; 97 cents for  No. 2; and 92 for No. 3.  Despite the fail that' wheat has  taken in price during the past few  weeks, the pool is not worrying, Mr.  Catton stated, and it has every hope  of marketing the crop to advantage.  Discussing the cut-off date that is in  demand by so many farmers, he said  that he was' not in favor of it except in the exceptional circumstances  of viibieat falling^ to such a low levei  that the non-pool farmer, sensing  the opportunity; to better himself by  joining the pool, attempted to come  in at the last moment.  . R. REVISED  BRANCH LINE HA  BEEN SANCTIONED  V-HalStoTcl.  t~\4T.1  ?ay  Grant For Glass "B" Fairs  Mine Workmen Killed  Crushed   By  Falling   Steel   Gate   On  Welland Canal  St. Catharines, Ont.���������The crash ot  the steel gate? of lock number six of  the new Welland Canal, at Thorold,  Ont., caused the deaths of at least  nine workmen and injuries, some of  which have proved serious, to about  30 others. -About 40 workmen .were  in the vicinity of the lock when the  disaster occurred, and tnone is believed to have escaped death or injury.  The accident was caused toy the  boom of one of the cranes slipping  ���������when an. effort was being made to  raise a huge 500-ton steel gate into  place on the West side of the lock.  Two cranes were at work at the  time, one handling each end of the  heavy gate. The crane nearest to the  head of the lock held but the boom  of the crane at the lower end slipped.  Tflie huge gate crashed into the  steel gate fabric at the east of  the lock and smashing the steel work  fell to the bottom of the lock, crushing the workmen as it fell.       ',  Will Receive Same Assistance From  Government As Given Last "Kear ?  Ottawa.���������It has been decided by  the government that class "B" fairs  will receive the same grant in 1928  as they did in 1927. This was stated  hy Dr. J. H. Grisdale; deputy minister of agriculture, when asked respecting a report that the government was contemplating giving these  fairs some measure of assistance.  During the last session of Parliament no appropriation was made for  the class-?"B" fairs as had hitherto  been done,; the r entire government  grant in this connection going to the  class "A" expositions. Considerable  opposition to this has developed  among the farmer element; of the  House of Commons and the agricultural estimates were subjected to  severe-criticisih. on this account both  by- friends and opponents of the government.  The deputy minister's announcement restores the former status of the  class "-B" fairs for the current year.  Ottawa Crowds Greet  Lieut Desmond Burke  Rousing .Welcome Given To Member  Off Bisley Team      <  Ottawa.���������With the plaudits of his  fellow citizens ringing in bis ears,  Lieut. Desmond Burke, of the Governor-General's Foo_t Guards, who at  ","   . ������������������?;*rj������,   ~���������������      ��������� ���������a-���������-, a. aaa. aaa ���������  King's Medal, and this year came  within one point of duplicating the  feat, came home.  He. was accorded a spontaneous  welcome by large crowds which  thronged the central station, blockaded his entrance and stretched .several blocks along nearby streets.  Among those on the platform to welcome him in addition to his ^parents  and relatives, were Premier Mackenzie King, Mayor Arthur Ellis, and  members of the board of control and  the city council.  Fewer Leaving Canada  For United States  Figures~For .Year Just Closed Show  11,448 Less  Montreal.���������Emigration   from   Canada into United    States    along    the  eastern section of the boundary  decreased in substantial -manner during  ISie fiscal year ending June 30, 1928.  Figures  for the year are announced  hy H. R. Landis, United States Commissioner of Immigration    at    Montreal,  head of District No.  1, which  extends from Halifax to Kingston. In  this district, which roughly covers the  eastern  boundary,   emigrants   admitted to the United States from Canada  for permanent residence totalled 3_,v  383 during 12 months ending June 30,  1928. For the  previous year the  total  was  45,831  emigrants,  or 11,448  more than in the year just closed.  Must Keep Arctic Rescue Films  Moscow.���������The Russian relief committee approved recently the refusal  of aviator Chukhnovsky, of the Russian ice-breaker Krassin, to hand over  to General Umberto Nobile 01ms he  took when he sighted two men of the  dirigible Italia on the ice off Northeast Land. In refusing to give Nobile the originals of- the film, thc relief committee said Chukhnovsky was  right, for he had been ordered strictly  as had been other Russian rescuers,  to retain all material and dato gathered.  Scores Double Victory  Vartcouver Boy Wins Twice In Olym  pic Sprinting Event  Amsterdam.���������Percy 'Williams, of  Vancouver, sent the Canadian flag to  the top of the Olympic pole for the  secoftd time in three days, in token  of a world * victory in the Olympic  games. The youthful sprinting marvel won the 200 metres final against  some of the finest and most experienced sprinters in the world, including Jackson Scholz, of the U.S., the  title holder. Williams is the Olympic champion at 100 and 200 metres,  the first double sprint winner in the  Olympiad of 1928.  Plans Visit f o Canada  Bisley   Winner   May   Take   Part   In  Dominion Kifie Meet  Montreal.���������Arthur C. Hale, -winner  of the King's Prize    at    Bisley    this!  Civil Service Council  Hon. Peter Heenan Wants "Representatives To . Meet the "-'Government  Ottawa, Ont.���������Hon. Peter Heenan,  minister of labor, stated that he is  year, is coming to Canada according i issuing invitations to civil service  to the eight members of Canada's j organisations to select representa-  1928 Bisley rifle team, who arrived' tives to meet with the government in  here from England. Hale, a 23-year-1 order to draft a constitution f or : a  old gunsmith, of Birmingham, in-: national civil service council. This  tends it is said, to take part ih the; action is in line with the repbrt of  Dominion Rifle meet at Ottawa. He \ the select standing, committee on in-  has  been  shooting*  eight years.   Hisj dustrial   and  international  relations,  judgment approving the route map  showing the revised geneial location  of the Canadian Pacific Railway's  Swift Current Northwesterly branch,  which projects northwesterly in a direction which, it is intended, will ultimately have as its terminus, Willingdon,  Alta.  In delivering the judgment, Hon.'  H. A. McKeown, chief commissioner,  details the history of the construction of the company's-branch lines, _  and notes the objection of the counsel of the Canadian National Rail-:  ways' that this would be really an ex-,  tension of the Cutknife-Whitford  Lake branch, from which, the National lines contend, the Canadian Padifief  has not obtained parliamentary, authority. Counsel for the Canadian National advanced that the terminus of  the Cutknife-Whitford Lake line was  at Willingdon and that the road to  .Strathcona could not ibe built as an  extension of this branch.  <-. It was further; argued that the  Swift Current North-westerly branch  was originally- projected from Swift  Current to . Edmonton viay Empress,;  Cereal, Coronation, Ohaton and Cant-  rose. Of this only the portions between Swift Current and Empress,  and Coronation and Lorraine had  been built.  A revision of the Canadian Pacific  Railway Company's plan was acceded to in 1919, and the Canadian National contends .that the rival com- f  pany is taking" advantage of this  nine-year-old revision to extend the  Cutknife-Whitford Lake line from  Willingdon to Edmonton. Excep- ���������'_'  tion is taken on the grbuiad that this  is an extension of a branch line already constructed.  The chief commissioner reviewed  the matter of branch line construction and recommended the diversions  asked for.  father and brother are crack shots.  It is understood that six members of  Ifae Australian team also will come  to Canada for the  samp meet.  which devoted some considerable time  during the recent parliamentary session to this matter. The minister has  left the capital for Winnipeg.  VVALKING-  The Bear&  Dcatli Of Mrs. W. S. Fielding  Ottawa.���������Mrs. Hester Fielding,  wife oC Right Hon. W. S. Fielding,  former Canadian minister of finance,  . one of thc capital's most distinguished women in social and philanthropic  circles, died at thc family residence  here. Sho had been failing in health  ior nearly four years, and had been  iilmost entirely confined to her hom<s  throughout that period. Mrs, Fielding vvn.H soon to have celebrated her  80th birthday.  ���������ww-w-V     **���������  On Way To Far East  Montreal.���������His Royal Hiprhness,  Prince, George, the King's youngest  mn, will arrive in Quebec Cily on  August 10, aboard the Empress of  Australia. Prlnco George is on his  way to the far east where he Is going to join thc China flugshlp. From  Quebec he will journey by train to  Vancouver,  W.    N.    U.    .17*15  Fire-Kater Burned  London, Ont.���������Essaying to entertain a few companions by igniting  with a match a mouthful of gasoline,  Alex Johnstone, young Irish farm  hand, was badly burned about the  head, chest and arms when the liquid  lighted too suddenly. He was blowing tho gasoline toward the match  flame when the liquid ignited.  Law Suits Total Millions  BiidapuuL, Hungary.���������Lawsuits totalling $300,000,000 have been instituted in the international tribunal at  Thc Hague against the Jugo-Slavian  Government by thc former Archduke  Frederick of Austria and 25 others.  The .suits aro based upon confiscation  of property. Frederick claims a loss  ol   $ IT,000,000.  All-Canadian Phone  Service  Gap Between Sudbury' and Fort William Mas Been Bridged *   '  Toronto.���������An all Canadian telephone line linking Ontario and Que-"  bee with the Twin Cities at the head  of the lake and Manitoba was offi-  ciaaly opened and the necessity of  switching calls through the U.S. will  thereafter be eliminated.  The Canadian Pacific Railway,  Bell Telephone Co., Manitoba Government Telephone system and the  municipal systms of Fort William  and Port Arthur co-operated in the  all Red route. ���������  Thc gap to" be bridged was the  sparsely populated section between  Sudbury and Fort William, and the  connection between existing long distance telephone systems ,was made  via the C.P.R. right-of-way.  Kellogg Going To I'urlH  Paris. - Secretary of State, Frank  B. Kellogg, has sent word to M. Briand, Foreign Minister, that he will  como to Paris to sign the multilateral treaty renouncing war, sailing  from New York on thc French liner  { lie dc France, on August 18.  Master "Kawin" and Miss "Nicn-  in," photographed near the Windsor  Station in Montreal with their mistress, M������. 13. rioncarclli, who to having them .sent to Italy for presentation to Marquis de Pincdo, thc famous Italian round-the-world flier.  They form a "No Good" combination.  "Kavvin" mcantng "No," and **Nleh-  in" meaning "Good," in Indian dialect. Needless to say, thc latter li)  the lady bear cub with a sunny disposition, ond thc    former   a   young  gentlemrm with a rather hnd tcmpc-i  at times. They were obtained by the  General Tourist Department oC Uio  Canadian Pacific Railway from Fred,  Arnott, who captured thorn In the  Lake Temiskaming district. The two  hour cubs are being sent over to  Italy, whore they will be met by de  Plnedo In hl������ plane, and flown ta their  new home.  Message From Lost Aviators  Note   Found   In   Bottle   Signed   By  Names Of Blslev Mackay and  Capt.  Hlnc-lH-lIfEe  London, Eng.���������A bottle washed up  on the shore near Flint, North Walca,  Tuesday, contained a note on which  was written, "Goodbye all." Beneath  the brief message 'was signed thc  names Elsie Mackay and Captain  Hinchcliffe, and beneath tho names  thc words "Down, in log and storm."  Held For Obregon*������ Dealli  Mcjjdco City.���������Sister Conception  Accbdo de la Lata, 32, is under arrest charged with having Induced  ,Torr Toral to aRpiasstnate General Al-  varo Obregon. She is quoted by newspapers as saying: "I hope to be executed. I want to be punished.'" Sho  did not admit influencing Toral to  kill Obregon, but added: "God must  have wanted, otherwise He would not  have permitted the crime."  No Car Hhortnge For Crops.  Winnipeg.���������There is no shortage of  cars for handling of this year's grain  crop, the railway association of Canada hn������ announced, but there was  every possibility that the harvest  will be the heaviest in yean? and all  of the 80,000 car*, now In Western  Canada, probably will lie needed THS������   CRESTON   REVIEW  a-^--���������'-^--^.���������.i^.  -���������.-���������.-������������������-������������������-���������--���������- .���������     A.A,^     A..  i\ Abandon Income School Tax of office wsis about up and that  Ji , ffhf*  liV������rsiTnr   matfor   l-.fi   tnlrp  Westinghouse Battery Compact.  t SPECIAL OFFER  Limited number at  $100 Complete  TAKES HOME A  FIVE TUBE  CONSOLE  RADIO  complete with all New Batteries and New Tubes, balance at the rate of $5.75 for  12 months.  One good thing was accomplished at the big Tory party conference at Kamloops on Saturday.  By a >ery considerable majority  those present decided the government should have nothing to do  with Hon. Joshua Hincliffe's impossible proposition to do away  with levies on land and substitute  a tax of one half of one per cent*  on all incomes to provide the necessary revenues to carry on the  educational affairs of the province.  The one great big drawback to  the new idea is the utter impossibility of collecting income taxes.  In the dominion the income tax is  so successfully evaded that today  just about 98 per cent, of those  in receipt of income either don't  make returns, or have evolved a  system of bookkeeping that enables them to escape income tax  payment.  the library matter be taken up  with the new council. Such a  sudden and unnecessary reversal  of policy .requires an explanation  which I am^irj^ping this letter will  be effective intextracting from the  councii.:y,-0yl"il?'    OBSERVER.  ."    . -��������� ^���������������������������IVLU'UiJA^'- ���������  ritWS GF KOOTEKAYS  Tf.y."'''S.������^<i'. ���������'���������  - Kaaloip^^^l, ,"��������� are    demanding  thatyt^ef^^rj|^^oii be extended at  last 15y:dal^iiiiifff'  : V:*-"-r' '^^^P^P^P^^a- '   '  The; 06|ijB^^eHeyes Cranbrook  alderrneiif|ii^i^|q|?be   paid   at   least  $5 per.-^f6^pS*?  'The:M||p|^5ev^s 25.000 oedar  poles ^a^|||i^shipped from that  point  The Kootenay X-ake General hos  pital   at Nelson went  behind $600  durng Ootober.    Due to so few auto  accidents revenues slumped   badly.  Penticton is to have a   new  auto  tourist   camp   with   with   modern  atucoo cottages, community ki tchen t  laundry,    bath    showers;    etc.    I,  will he located on Lakeshore Drive.  LANO ACT  Notice  of'Intention   to Apply  to Purchase Land  A^r-mjCt.  of  e. e. ti  at CRESTON MOTORS  ^Electrical Fixtures and  Supplies.  WESTINOHOSE RADIO  and RADIOLfAS  About Plebiscites  ���������A-'six ������������������ p|^^flS^C!]he8tra ia now assisting ��������� they^l^^^ Grand Forks  United;-Chiifo|^||f.  While the scarlet fever scare is  on Periti<j$9>ri streets are pretty  well desejpjt^^f children.  Rossland ���������;? has:-v a experienced the  most delightful November weather  in the history of that city.  In the matter of telephones Cran-  hrook leacls Fernie by a margin of  590 t6 345.    Trail has 1141.  ���������*���������* ������������������#"������������������������  .V.^..^ .^i    v.vr.^.. y ^-v-V-V  HE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscriotion: $2.50 a year in advance:  ������3.00 to U.S. points..  C. F. HAYES. Editor and Owner.  CRESTON,   B.C.,   FRIDAY, NOV 29  Review Editorials  Effective  Again we rise to remark that  Review editorials get results occasionally. Lest ye forget let us  remind that this paper was the  only one in the Kootenays to  jump into the fight that the fruit  growers made to have commissioner W. Sanford Evans extend  his enquiry to cover the Kootenays  which he eventually did.  And hardly more than a month  ago we argued that the heavy  rock formation that obstructs the  view of autorists on the Canyon  side of the high level bridge should  have attention, and this week we  are informed that a compressor  has been shipped in and the first  job it will be put at will be to rectify matters at this rather dangerous point on the highway as demanded by the Review.  Editor Review:  Sir^r-What  withTbeing village  commissioner   such   a   thankless  job, and with so few citizens willing  to serve on the council, it is probably just as well that such  little  public criticism has been heard of  the work of the present  board  of  village governors, but, Mr. Editor,  after reading the  report   of   the  November council meeting, I just  can't refrain  from  breaking into  print to express   my   surprise   at  the action the commissioners took  in   connection   with   the    public  .f library.   Not that the move they  made is unsatisfactory, but rather  that  such action   ia*   entirely   at  variance with the stand they took  earilier in the year in   connection  with Mr.   Amon's   electric   light  franchise.  At the time this 20-year franchise was under consideration I  discussed the reasonableness of  submitting the matter to the  people by way of a plebiscite, a d  was quite frankly told by one of  t e commissioners that he was  elected to run the affairs of the  village and he did not require any  plebiscite to guide hi m.  And'prior to that the commissioners were waited upon by some  ladies asking that the village go  on record as being opposed to the  establishment of a liquor store,  which a majority of them decided  not to do, seemingly knowing  what village opinion was without  any plebiscite.  But now the end of their term  is in sight and a request comes  (from a delegation of non resident ) to take over a library  something no other village or  town in B.C. has anything to do  with���������and the commissioners experience a wonderful change of  heart; probably a sort of death  bed repentance following the disastrous experience the council  have had with Mr. A -ion.  I am, Mr. Editor, quite in accord with your editorial of last  week, that the council lend assistance to keep the library open,  but the very fact that the present  library management want to drop  the library ought to convince that  it is likely to be a white elephant  and therefore something the village should hnve nothing to do  with.    And, surely, if  no plobis-  Ferme school"bd'ard will have a  profit of almost $300 on its night  schoo], which has 77 students.  A pi  rusty  wire  service  A piece of rusty wire swinging from a drain pipe under the  sidewalk on the north side of  the Connaught Bridge, Vancouver, came in contact with long  distance telephone lines and put  two of the direct Vancouver-  Seattle circuits out of ord er on  October 14.  , * ��������� ���������  The trouble developed at  11.40 a.m. A telephone repairman was speedily on the scene.  He had to climb over the bridge  railing and underneath the  ^sidewalk and from this precarious position got rid of the  troublesome wire and restored  service.  In Nelson  Land Recording District of  West Kootenay,   and situate West  y  Creston.  Take notice that I, Monrad Wigen, of  Wynndel, B.C,; occupation, rancher; intend to aoply for permission to purchaee  the following described lands: Com.Tien^-  ing at a post planted at the southeast  corner of Block 8624; thence 40 chains *  west; thence 20 chains south; thence 40  chains east; thence 20 chains north, and  containing 80 acres more or less.  MONRAD WIGEN.  .  Dated Sept. 26,1929.  MINERAL*  ACT  &JSOT/ON JSQ  The Hard Winter of 1930 ,  Householders who have not  given their water pipes cold-  weather consideration, as well as  those who are figuring up fuel  costs for the next four or five  months, will be well advised to be  prepared for the worst, or at lea t  something on a par with last winter.  According to F. Napier Denison,  in charge of the observatory in  Victoria, we are to experience a  winter as cold, or colder, than its  immediate predecessor. And Mr.  Denison'& opinion is worthy of  serious attention, as it was he  who predicted that the summer  of 1029 would be the hottest and  dryer.t on rorord. Thc bihle r.ayr.  something about all  signs  failing  in aclry season, and it is devoutly ; cite was needed in the matter of  hoped that holy writ will be! electric light these same comnwj-  vindicated in this particular iiiHt-! Bioners should have been able to  ance. Txeal orchardh are not in face the library delegation in thc  n.iape to .stand a repeat of la.st, ftamo "business" like way they  winter's ternm-ratur".. unless the .scorned*to consult the ratepayers  Valley ir. .'?pe"dily favored with a in the matter of light. Or easier  h:*avy htrmlT't  nf now. Btill, h;w.* p'N>?������<locl Hint thoir term  AH" four hotels at Grand Forks  have been granted heer licenses and  commenced selling early last  week.  Rossland has had an epidemic   of  measles    this    month.    Over    150  casss were reported to   the author  ities.  Penticton public School will be  closed till the end of the month due  to "a severe outbreak of scarlet  fever.  Cranbrook- was unusually law  abiding during: October. Police  couit fines for the month were only  $135.  J. E. Kennet, a New Denver  hunter, killed 'two bear with one  shot one day last week���������a mother  and cub.  The prevailing water shortage is  shutting down mining operations  at points in the Slocan and Kaslo  districts-  While improvements ar������ being  made in the Vernon creamery  huttermaking is being carried on at  En derby.  At November 7th the 1929 aprle  shipment from Okanagan points  were 335,253 boxes less than at the  same date in 1928.  ���������*��������� ���������  Although Cranbrook fall fair was  a money loser to the extent of almost $700. it has been decided to  have an exhibition fti- 1930.  Of the 77 night school pupils at  Fernie 21 are taking dressmaking,  21 take bookkeeping, 11 arithmetic,  12 [English and 12 woodwork.  Last week the Vernon creamery  turned down an order for a carload  of butter figuring the butter oould  he sold locally at a muoh better  price.  Grand Forks Roman Catholic  ladies gathered in $741 at their  bazaar last week, $538 of this  waa from raffles an6J drawing contests.  The Herald figures the 1930 estimates of the provincial government  'should show about $100,000 for a  new government building at Pentioton.  Messrs. Green and Pitner of Nol-  ,son are likely to erect a ctommo  rlmus and Tully raodorn' moving  picture theatre afc Boaslnad in fcho  R prin g.  The balance of the Jonathan  apple orop in tho Okanagan has  just boon sold in bulk to a Winnipeg firm, with no rob a ten to ha  claimed.  Afc Vernon high school students  ovor 17 years of ago who arc nob  showing tho desired advancement  will hH exoused from further* atfcen--  dance ut Christmas.  Kootenay Telephone Go.  LIMITED  IN THE MATTER OF/THE MINERAL  ACT; and in the Matter of a Delinquent Co-Owner; and in the Matter  of the Belleview Mineral Cflaim; and  in the Matter of Rose Mitchell.  To MRS. ROSE MITCHELL,  Boswell, B.C.  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN by  John Desireau of Wynndel, in the Prov-  inse of Britisb Columbia, eorowner with  Roee Mitchell or any person or persons  to whom she may transferred an. interest  in the Belleview Mineral Claim, situate at  Wynndel. recorded on the 20th day of  July, 1921, in the office of the Mining  Recorder at Nelson, B.C., that unless  you, the said Rose Mitchell, or any person to whom you may have transferred  any interest, within the period of ninety  (90) days after the first publication of this  notice, pay to me the sum of One Hund- "���������  red Dollars ) $100,00), your proportion of  money expended by me in performing  two years' assessment work on said  claim, together with the cost of this advertising, your interest in the said claim  will become vested in me'who has made  ���������jjkg required expenditures in. the said  claim under Section 48 of the Mineral  Act. This notice is published under  Section 48 of the Mineral Act.  Dated at Nelson, British   Columbia,  this 1st day of October, A.D. 1929.  ' ���������" tt      JOHN DESIREAU.  ���������Mawtiwmw.ww... -.^.^graagg^agwiBtaaa iK'-ama  Business Accounts-  We have watched many..-small business accounts opened in this Bank  grow. We could cite instances when  the small business has,grown to be  ths; lead'ng. industry in tfo commun-  ityil^^ioh it. is: e$������ab;ish������-dU, The  service of'the ofllceVs of this Bank  may ass'st your business to become  a leading industry.  .-,*>--     ..  ...OF VAJ&AJDtA. ...��������������������������� ._���������'-. AAr-mr' -  CRESTON BRANCH -        - C. W. ALLEN^anager.  - Branches at .vermeie. Cranbrook and Fernie .  Light!        Light!        Light!  The "juice" will soon be hiere. Let us give you an  estimate on wiring your house. We keep a complete  stock   of  material  and   our   workmen   are   the   best.  We are rjow in a position to do work  in a workmanlike manner both in Acetylene     Welding    and     Cutting,   Tinsmithing,  Plumbing,   Heating.    We   have  just   received  complete stock of Pipe and Fittings.    Premier Acetylene     Welding,     Tinsmith     and     Blacksmith    Shop.  a  mmm  P       _______ n_____i        ___ ������������������I ������������������ ^^������������������^        trAab. ���������_-_ -__ aa^^^b-t. _���������_ _��������� ^^^^^^  REMIER   GARAGE  PALMER    A.     MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATtO BY GASOLINE  .fttDBS  To Btimulatc conftrogational fwipc-  \na Uio   TXnild   Church   at  Gmnrl  i.MJ.������i.rt   lr>   iUt. iilf4   <j|jU1   HYIJU.M     ifltOWaJt  on ii   onr.vrtfl with  tho md oP  Ulna  tintod lantern ������.iden.  BURNS&COMPANY.Ltd  __%__<  . IV*.Z1m4a*. fl.    lVfl____&*^nA-W A D  TRY OUH  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE   .  An wnn'ctni.PMl iIIhIu enn-y to nerve.  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE  CREAMERY BUTTER  Government. Ki-ruleri. h'-i^luwt quality.   *  FRESH nd CURED FISH  nil varitttfca.  Choicest BEEJh, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  BURNS' mF.AB, POULTRY FOOD  iiu.r'^tn.iH <*w-HP iM-mln.illon und im-odnwiw but to** ivnitltry.    Buy ilm hm.1,  ���������mmmm THE ^CRES^ON  BEVIEW  /  ipl  s  s  fl  .4>  Local and Personal  FOR SALE���������McClary range, horBO,  set light bobsleighs with box, running  gear of wagon, heavy democrat. Going  cheap for cash.   Albert Stewart, Creston.  Creston  L.O.B.A.  have the   regular  meeting on Thursday night next at which  -officers will be elected for  the ensuing  . year.   Mra.   Sherwood  ia   the   retiring  W. M.  place),  cash.  near the-cemetery.   Terms are  An auction sale of the furniture and  effects of the late John T, JBIatoae is an-  TURKEYS FOR SALE���������-Selling purebred Mammoth Bronze Turkeys, well  grown, healthy birds. Toms $7; hens  $5.50. Mrs. J. C. Martin (Alice Siding)  Creston. ,  AT STUD���������The Registered Toggoen-  burg buck, Ivalnhoe Champion, C.G.S.  451. Enrolled at Victoria under the  Goat Breeders  Act.     T. R.  nounced for  at his  iate  tomorrow morning at 10  ranch   (the former Gibbs  Breeders Protection  Mawson, Canyon.  C. Hamilton is taking full~advantage  of the present frosty weather and is well  away at getting a sheet of ice in the rink  on the fair grounds.   Skating will start  T  *  IS  most essential  this cold weather  HAVE  THAT FURNACE AND HEATER  OVERHAULED BY US.  ALL WORK   GUARANTEE!).  Welding, Cutting,  Plumbing and  Tinsmithlng is our Business   -  "Give us si trial.  L  Blacksmith  STB  Tinsmith       Oxy Acetylene Welding  Prand  H*B   far*..  ** Aneatre  A  UNIVERGAI  PICTURE  ^������-_fc.������-_^A._-lh������A__lk* A������A_A.A������ An,A> * -A*-_>-__----A ._���������---..-_���������_���������_,_.__.������ A-.^h- <l^i- AtiA������iirfriTj^-'A-A_i%.-iArrlV*i A*-_W__ft mikt  PACIFIC  cursion Fares i  early in December ^ if cold weather continues.  Final returns on the sale of -Armistice  poppies shows an intake of about $96 at  all points in the valley. Including the  sale of wreaths Cieston village contribr  uted $61 of this amount.  John Barnes of Kimberley, who is supervising the Full Gospel Mission, in the  Kootenays, was a visitor here on Tuesday, and reports the local work enjoying  increased Sunday attendance from week  to week. ''' l-  Mr. and Mrs; W. \C. McFarland and  children arrived on Thursday last from  Vulcan, Alberta, and are now ^occupying  the Fred Klingensmith house on JBarton  Avenue. Mr. McFarland is in partnership in Creston Motors with Geo. Merrison.  I Sam Steenstrup has been at Kitchener  j the past week where he has the contract  of overhauling the Larson dragline whieh  will start work at once dyking in the  Paulson meadows about four' miles .east  of that town, and whieh embraces about  .f*\rt    , .a.  i.������4\J\J acica.  At the annual meeting of the curling  club on Wednesday evening a new .slate  o������ officers was elected, with M. 5. Boyd,  president; A. 1*. Palmer, vice president;  and p. W. McLaren, secretary. The  club closed- the season with a cash bal-  ance of ;$1.23.;";;f'f^f- '���������?/'*���������  The Premier Garage is this week an-  nounceing an. electric wiring service and  will be pleased i:o give you an estimate  on this class of" work. At present they  are at work wiring"'- the residences of A.  Anderson oh Hillside Road, Victoria. Avenue and Vancouver street.  Word reached Greston on Tuesday of  the-cleath of Geoffre*17- eldest- son of W.  P. Stark, which took place in a hospital  in Victors that morning. Older residents of Creston will recall deceased who  resided for a time with his parents when  .they first located in Creston.  . REWARD���������A substantial reward will  be paid to anyone who will furnish information leading to the conviction of  the party or parties who stole a wet  battery from my Ford truck stored in  barn on the Axel Bergrren ranch, Canyon, oh or about November 15th, 1929,  GUS. OBERG, Erickson.  L,O.B.A. had about a dozen tables of  players *at their bridge in the lodgeroom  on Friday night, at which the high score  prizes were made by Mrs: DriSil and E.  W. Klingensmith, and the consolation  h" oners went ro? Miss Buinstead and Harold Beninger. A delightful lunch was  served at the close of-plsy. '  . To secure funds to purchase supplies  for the Christmas hampers, Creston and  District Women's Institute are having a  bridge whist in the Parish Hall on Friday  night next, December 6th, with cards to  start at 8.15 prompt. The admission is  50 cents. The cause is certainly a good  one and the ladies look for a large  turnout.  Telephone central was shifted at the  middle of the week to new quarters in the  former Reg. Watson residence on Victoria  Avenue, which has been reconstructed to  suit the purpose. The new switchboard"  is modern and capable of handling 105  pairs of wires. All the telephone wires  in the village are now in cable' and it is  the intention of the company to supply  subscribers with a temporary directory,  at which time users will oblige by calling  numbers instead of names.  At Butterfield's store there's now on view  ���������too numerous to mention,  Articles beautiful, useful and new���������for  Christmas presentation*.  Don't go elsewhere till you have been and  taken a look at what's there to be  seen���������  At the WYNNDEL "BON MARCHES  Hard   times   whist    drives    are  proviiij* popular at Fernie.������_  Christ Church, Greston  BUN DAY, Sr_C. i  CRESTON���������8 a.m., Holy Communion;  7.80 p.m., Evensong.  LISTER���������11 a.m., Matins.  I *  UNITED  Rev.-vR. E. CRIBB, B.A., Minister.  11.00 a.m.���������WYNNDEL.  4.00 p.m.���������CANYON.  f.30 p.m.���������CRESTON.  --���������--     ���������     ---��������������������������� -���������---. -..- . *mA*m. -.1     .  LAND FOR SALE OR RENT  Several 10-acre tracts, all with buildings and water. Apply E. NOUGUIER,  Canyon, B.C. , -_  ���������ftfewtr Storm  We invite you to inspect our  new stock of  am  wfrStoC-te  and  H_ie?B8&ffs GtsmsSBmB  Full stock.    Priced right.  Bmsi  Shoe and' Harness   Repairing  "Weather !    Will it rain or snow !    Will it be  - frosty!     It's uncertain.      BUT  __���������_���������_<_���������j___^���������_���������_���������*_���������_���������__������������������_r_~___w_m��������� ^j _  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 DAVIES  TRUCKING,   DRAYING,   ICE,   COAL,   WOOD  ALU P NOW  Place your Orders before  the rush starts and thus  be assured of a supply.  We handle the best grade  ���������GALT.  ���������  Eastern Canada  TICKETS ON SALE  Nov. 23 - 30.    Dec. 7 - 14 - 19'- 20-21  from, all stations in British Columbia.  Return limit: Feb, 28, 1930.  THROUGH CARS and THROUGH TRAINS  io'Ship's Sid*, for December Sailingt,  _Hr^wR ^g_..   *_M___ HH Ml__i __M__.   _��������� ^l____^ _���������__! j_PM__ _���������_��������� __H___ ___~__  ^Lsd* %*0 I 9 Warn  tmmmtM      t_P Bm*CAi Ra^a? "SaP  TICKETS 0N;SALK;  Nov, 23 - 30.   -Dec. 7-14-49  20 - 21, from|all stations in British Columbia.  Return limit, Feb.'2ft, 1930.  The Ticket Agent will gladly quote fares and arrange your itinerary.  W. B. MARTIN  CreHtcm  or write G- D. BR0PIIY, District Paasongor Agent', Calgary.  ,4___^ P H   HI. IrM-Mfeii^ fail \    __* ii  rn.  ___   ju_dM    \W -H    *tj������ffl   ffl   ffl   Hj   jgtp^    )W m __^^^    __a*>^   H  ^   __! I Ta    H   i_f   ^  -���������������������������������������_..,-���������    m*m  ^m      m    ^m     ^* mm     W*    j**���������**    ^m    pw jpw.t.    pi    pr* M Pw  jmm,   mum.     np    rjrav w    Ml      pM    mm     ������m  ^mmmrr.        **mwm    Mrt    **t      tm^rvmmt.     mmmmt     ���������***    '������***��������� mmm*    mm    *m> W-> <*mt0***m     ���������\imV      *** __.      mmi      ��������� warr"  -Tla        WM  cCREATH  Transfer, Fuel, Flour, Feed, Grain, Hay  tL  roroi  T. W. BUNDY  Erickson  PtSBrsamBS������K  mm ��������������� jmiSijSpfmwB/mSSf 'B'_9_ft_9 __������ ffl__  Greeting  Cards  SLAB WOOD  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. r  Alwftyu carry Canadian Pacific Exprcna ^0^0116���������* Chectca.  r^i.^VyW-<|||,W^������'^^*<|gp^  Now is the time to place youi"  order for those Greeting ]  Cards. I have the well- .  known ROYAT-i SERIES to j  choose from. Call in and  look them over. You. are J  under no obligation to buy |  if they do not suit.   , i  CHAS. O. RODGERS  ���������Y  VWk J-ff   __.   "*W"_t **j**������ *_^'m_ Vk V  r.'P'Ti-flTO'NI  '_^ ^*,m- *.~*Ks   -*4.   \_V *m������ M  Thrift  conslaps in spending less thusm.  you earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment*  We pay interest on Savings balances and shall welcome your  account. iM  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund, $20,000,000  aiKCHaOkt   l������taltCL.  1       f     "TT,      *    . >*....      .WWlMII.1l ��������� li<>lilllli������������M|.l|j.,,������ii������l|J||li������������jH|<|IMa������ttl������|lill..������i������IIMn.Wl I  ������*������������MWI������>������������������>������������ll������<i|l.|IWJ.������..ll������.il������il|HMJiililUiHi l|lW.WI������������li������^-l'J.������JiJ������.*>������t'l������������*.MM.  \ ^iinlii������ii>iiiihvn THE   REVIEW,    CRESTOST,   B.   ���������,  ���������%  Modernizing E.P. Ranch  Electric   rranis   Furnish   Light   and  Pump  Water   For  Ranch  s: Buildings  The ranch of H.R.H. the Prince of  Wales, lias been electrified. Tv.*o  large individual electric plants, of  the type used by thousands of Canadian ffarmers, were installed recently-  on the E.P. ranch, completely electrifying the many buildings which  form a small city on the farmstead.  Two electric residence water systems were also installed to supply  drinking* -water, so that kerosene  lamps and water from a pump are  as rare at the ranc'a house as they  are in the Prince's home in London.  Stabilizing Easter  :5\  Farmers'; Marketing Tour  Canadian National Railways' Tour  To Great Britain nnd  ttehwihrlc, 1028  z������>  y( Continued.)  We bade fLbhdOn an early farewell,  being oh the^'ay to Cambridge by  8.30 a.m., passing: through Waltham  Cross withy its Abbey of the Holy  Cross, re-founded by King* Harold, in  1060,   Cheshurit;   which   vVas  invaded  by tlie Danes    in.    893,    and    Epping*            _     __   __  Forest, the,former  royal game  pre-   to teainlhe ^n^nV^dinin"  day. The factory is the "last word  in efficiency. The pans in which the  fruit is boiled are *lined with silver.  Jam jars are filled by machines kl  the Tate of 150 to .200 jars per machine per minute. \Miniature trains  carry the products from department  to department. Everything* is kepi.  moving1. Not a moment is .lost; -yet  there is ho hurry, while the workers  were evidently contented and happy,  thanks to the personal interest that  is taken in their welfare and the institution of co-partnership and profit-  sharing*. What a contrast from the  little barn, still standing', in which  the first boiling* was made.  Before leaving we were entertained  ,      ,      ,..������������������.��������� ten in the company's dining hall,  the  Londonei s - when Mr. J.  R. Chivers and Mr,  W.  the   charm  of ~the  colleges of   Cam-  WORLD HAPPENINGS  RI  w TOLD  serve,   which  is  now  favorite -pleiygrouhd. ..IB. Chivers told us something of tho  It would be itopoassibe to describe. hiBi6ryso������ theU. fam������us firm and pre-  *   rharm   of: th*  r.miPWS of   Cam-! se���������ted every one of us willi two tiny  ictly like i'aose which  made fdr the . Queen's  s      ...     .        ,       ���������  ..      A. _,���������   . Doll's  House,  exhibited at  the great  or the beauty pf the time-worn ma-j Wembley  Exhibition,  in 1921.   These  I sonry. Nor wikUme hop;: to convey } uttle jars of jam, a^ me smallest in  the world. *." ���������    '.���������'-������'  bridge University, its peaceful ������et-] ara of janJ^ exactl  ting among_ ^the wonderful lawns ��������� -ore speci.llly ma^  through which  runs  the River Cam. i r>oll'������ ko n������-e   pviiii  Hoped That International Agreement* I the   sense   of   atmosphere   that   time  Will Be Reached  For Fixed          j has given to    this    ancient    seat    ot  ,,  ,_                                    ! learning,  something  Dates *  i..   I.i._     j_      _.  of    whieh    we  caught even    in    our    hurried    trip  The  measure  stablising-   Easter   in j through    the ... grounds,    Fortunately,  Great Britain and  Northern Ireland, ] we   had   the   opportunity   of   visiting  King's College Chapyi.      The tower-  Announcement is made by the nun- j  aster of National Revenue, Hon. W. i  D. Euler, of tlie coming into effect i  of the trade, treaty between Canada j  and the Baltic Republic of Latvia.       I  The British Government will es- \  tablish agricultural schools to train [  idle coal miners to be farmers, pre-1  paratory to tfeueir migration to the;  Dominion, to settle upon free land.  Lord Sailsham, Lord Chancellor of  Great'Britain,  heads     the     nineteen;  delegates   from   Westminster   on   the  trans-Canada tour of the British Empire   Parliamentary   Association.  :    Plans under consideration    of    the;  ~New  York Central  Railroad call   for  given third reading in the House of  Lords recently, wiii not be effective  I until an international agreement has  1 been reached, it is stated.  i The bill provides for observance of  I Easter on the Sunday after the'sec-  \ ond Saturday in April, instead of <3e-  ; termlning the date by the phases of  i the moon.  CHOLERA INFANTUM  i ct_    o_    ing- vaulted roof of this poem in  stone, the" softened light mellowing  through the stained glass windows,  the dim shadows, the beauty of the  org*an poised high in the centre of  this noble building*, spoke to heart  and mind, and soul, of man's aspiration to Divine things. King's College  Chapel is acoustically, as well as  architecturally, marvellous; an anthem heard in it is uhforgetable.  Proceeding to Gains College we  had lunch in the dining hall, the  Vice-Chancellor, Dr. Weeks, sitting  at the head of the table. Again we  felt the sense of privilege, of "atmosphere," for surrounding: us were portraits of some of the famous men of  Caius, dating* from the Middle Ages,  visible  evidence     of    her    continuity  No finer lesson in the marketing of  farm products, and for that matter  in the growing of them, could have  been given to a party of farmers or  more pleasure affoi'ded us in the  learning* of it.     .  <To Be Continued.)  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  AUGUST 12  THE  COUNCIL. AT JERUSALEM  Cholex*a infantum is one of the  fatal ailments of childhood. It is a  trouble that conies on suddenly,  especially during the summer months  and   unless   prompt   action   is   taken  the little one may soon be beyond j with an illustrious past.  aid. Baby's Own Tablets are an ideal' A delightful luncheon was follow-  medicSne in warding off this trouble, j ed by an address of welcome from  They regulate the bowels and sweet-': the Vice-Chancellor, and a short talk  en the stomach and thus prevent the | from Sir Ernest Rutherford, whom  dreaded summer comp'aints.       They') some   of  us  remembered   as   a   one-  are an absolute  safe medicine, being j time professor at McGill University,  the co-operation    of    the    Canadian   guaranteed to contain nei'.her opiates j     Repairing to one    of    the    lecture  establishing-   air; They cannot possibly do harm-���������they!-halls of the Animal Nutrition Insti  Golden Text:���������If therefore the Son  shall make you free, ye shall be free  indeed."���������John 8.36.  Lesson: Acts 15.1-35; Galatians 5a  1-15.  Devotional Reading: Psafm 133.  Pacific   Railway   in  mail1 routes between Minneapolis. St. ;  Paul and Winnipeg via Duluth.  Miss Amelia Ear hart, the first wo   1  man   to   fly   the   Atlantic   ocean,   has  sent a cheque for    $1,500    to    Com-,  mander Richard E. Byrd as her con-;  tribution toward  the Byrd Antarctic  expedition.  Believing that Alfred Lowenstein  might have been poisoned, the family  of the dead man bas requested permission to file suit charging- an unnamed persoon with poisoning Low-  enstein, in the event traces of poison  are found in the body.  Sir Austen Chamberlain, foreign  secretary, announced in the House of  Commons that Great Britain had  leached a compromise with France  over the naval disarmament question which would be submitted to  the other naval powers and eventually to a  disarmament  conference.  The cabinet council has confirmed  the appointment of the commission  to enquire into the return of the natural resources of Manitoba to the  pi*ovince. The personel will be Mr.  Justice Turgeon, supreme judge of  the Saskatchewan court of appeal;  Hon. T. A. Crerar, and C. M. Bowman of Waterloo, Ont.  nor narcotics or other harmful drug's, j tute, we listened to Professor T. B.  always do good. The Tablets are j Wood, General Director and Director  sold by medicine dealers or by mail j of the Chemical Section, who describ-  at 25 cents a box from The Dr. Wil- ] ed the work o*f^ the Institute and  liams' Medicine Co.. Brockville, Ont. j some of the experiments which had    j been conducted with a view to finding standard maintenance rations for  hogs, cattle, horses and poultry.  _-.'Professor Sir R. H. Biffen, Director  of the Plant  Breeding Institute,  Winnipeg Newspaper Union  O<g?\ior������  The Terror Of .-Ystlin.a comes like  n thief in the night with its dreadful  throttling, robbing its victim of  breath. It seems beyond the power  of human aid to relieve until one trlai  is made of that remarkable preparation, Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma  Remedy. Then relief comes with a  rush. Life becomes worth living, and, \  if the remedy be used persistently, j  the disease is put permanently to j  rout. Take no substitute. I  Explanations and Comments  Trouble-Makers From Jerusalem,  verse 1. Jewish synagogues were  composed of Jews and proselytes, the  latter being Gentiles who had received the Jewish rite of circumcision.  Other Gentiles" who attended the  synagogue services were, called "Godr  fearing-" or "devout," but were not in  "full fellowship" with the rest because they had not been circumcised.  We have seen how Paul and Barnabas preached to the Gentiles and  founded churches among- them at  Pisidian, Antioch, Lystra, Iconium  and Derbe on his first missionary  journey, and how he reported to the  'church at Antioch of Syria, the  church which had sent them on their  mission, that "God had opened a door   o       of faith    unto    the    Gentiles."._    The  thendiscussed the experiments" whicli j church at Antioch, itself composed  had led to the production of Yeoman I largely of Gentiles, rejoiced over ttie  Wheat, a wheat of high yield ano j S'ood news, and did not realize the  possessing some of the qualities of j far-reaching- effect of this new depar-  the harder wheats of Canada. I tl^re-   When   the   report   reached . the  Visiting   the   Forestry   Section,   we   church at Jerusalem, however, it wag  '-?Wh������fft'-#affir  Children Ciy  Ibr It  Baby has little upsets at times. 'All*  your care cannot prevent them. But  you can be prepared. Then; you can  do what any experienced nurse would  do���������what most physicians would tell  you to do���������give a few drops of plain  Castoria. No sooner, done than Baby  is soothed; relief is just a matter oi  moments. Yet you have eased your  child without use of a single 'doubtful  drug; Castoria is vegetable. So it's  safe, to'use as often as an infant has  any little pain you cannot pat away.  And it's -always re&dv for the crueller  pangrs of colic, or constipation, or  diarrhea; effective, too, for older  children. Twenty-five million bottles  were bought last year. .  SMeStSc^iiSeSSiSdPiA  W0m������yRykM.  Sees Good Market In Canada  saw specimens of our own Douglas  Fir, Bird's-eye Maple, Canadian Poplar and one of the finest specimens  of English oak-panelling in the world.  The calorimeter with a hog- inside  it', the chemistry room and the Low  Temperature Station were examined.  This last was full of interest to us.  Here meat hanging experiments and  tests for discovering- the best methods of carrying apples and rabbits in  low temperatures were being conducted. These and the work, of the  station were explained by Sir William Hardy at a meeting in the University Arms Hotel, after which undergraduates entertained us to a musical programme.  The itinerary for the following- day  provided for a visit to one of the  most remarkable concerns in tn-.  world, Chivers & Sons, Ltd., of Histon. Fifty years ago f Chivers "were  orehardists, selling* fresh    fruits    on  not so welcome. In fact, it aroused  violent opposition. "Certain members" of that church, upon their own  responsibility, went from Jerusalem  to Antioch and declared there that  Gentiles must first become Jewish  proselytes before they could "become  Christians���������must be "circumcised af-  the custom of Moses" ih order to be  "saved."  For their stand there is much to  be said. The rite had been observed  since the <iays of Abraham, and no  law abrogating it had been voiced.  Who had authority to declare it unnecessary? What right had Paul to  adopt his revolutionary procedure  and say that "Circumcision is nothing and uncircumcision is nothing*?"  Paul had the right of a revelation  from God, a revelation shown, not by  vision nor by word of prophet, but by  results which proved God's will and  purpose.  God had borne the Gentiles  ���������Great   Britain   Waking   Up   To   the  Importance    Of    Canada    As  Trade Centre  "In the past two years the British  manufacturer has been waking up to  the importance of Canada as a trade  centre, and for this reason the Overseas Trade Department is reorganising and. improving its system in this  country in an    effort    to ^ bring*   the  necessary facts before the manufacturers of the 01<i Country,"/said W.  J. Glenny, Inspector General for the  organization in question, upon his arrival in. Montreal.    "We are not here  to wave the flag*, arid ask Canadians  to buy British goods merely because  they are -under the -Union Jack, but  we  want to  create  an  organization  here that will enable the manufacturer in England to become acquainted  with the problems and requirements*  of Canadian importers," he stated.  ihe London and ^Bmdford mariceE. ^^������������������S^l������e?th^JK^SSl?t  but a glut which forced them to sell I f���������n.bb J***���������^*���������**���������*���������***  to  the  jam  manufacturers,   changed I ^ y^w^^  their whole policy. They determined **df^ij3VZJL*%X'������ JtZL ?neigE  .I���������.   i-\.ov  ������������������..r.     u^m'fiivoa    TY.*.n.a   hy* JaWi.      God s will is shown in His  ways- with  men  as well  as  through  A.  CTiic Frock For Hie Junior M\hh  ScektnK Information  A witness, was being examined,  "My Lord," he said, "you can believe  my statement, for what I have said  Js absolutely correct. I've been  wedded to truth since my childhood."  "Quito posHtble," replied the Judge,  "but what tho court wants to know  i-.. how Ioiir- have you been a widower." *������  that they would themselves malit  jams. They enlarged their orchards.  Insect pests led them to keep poultry.  The failure of hens to keep down thi.  orchard pests induced them to add  ducks. Then they went on to cattle,  pigs, sheep and bees. Today Chivers  farm 6,000 acres of land and raise  annually 12,000 chicks, 6,000 ducks,  and 2,000 pigs. Histon cattlo have  won four championships, one reserve,  seven firsts and four second prizes  at the last Royal Show of England,  and five championships wero  includ  The Uttle one-piece frock shown  here is a smart and px*:ictical style  for all daytime wear. The skirt haa  an inverted plait in the centre front,  and the sleeves are long and gathered   Lo   narrow  wrist-bands,   or   ahort  and finished with shaped cuffs. A note! ed~amoW"thc"*aw^  of contrast may he introduced in thc era at the 11)25 and 1026 Royal  shaped collar and set-under veateo, silowa. They have been no less suc-  ancl the bolt fastens with a buckle in \ cessful wHjh their Yorkshires and  front    No. 3808 is in sizes G, 8, 10,12 i Middle Whites in winning- champlon-  nndJ 1l������yPar.s'    Siz,Q  8 re3ul���������������  2,4<!shtp awards.      Tliey'also Keep Suf-  yards _ 32-inch,  or  2 VA   yards 39-inch   folu shecp und Percherons.  Elis words to men.  "The Jews of thc first century eschew the Gentiles, but we of the  twentieth century eschew the Jews.  They were wrong*, and so are we."���������  Georjre W. McDaniel.  It Kid* 1'ain Boftone.-^When neuralgia racks the nerves or lumbago  crlpplea thc back is the time to test  the virtues of Dr. Thomas' Eclectric  OU. Well rubbed in it will still the  pain and produce a sensation of ease  und rest. A trial of it will establish  faith in lt.  Raise English Pheasants  Experiment  Is  Being   Made  To   Introduce   Game   Bird   In  Saskatchewan  An attempt is being made in, the  Al3ask and Loverna districts in Saskatchewan, to raise English pheasants of the ring-necked variety. It is  not. many years since Hungarian  partridge was introduced into Western Canada. The experiment will  take take some years, it ia said, and  if successful will furnish an added  attraction for bird hunters.  Stings and Bites.  Tho pain of -in,si*cL biU-.i ills appears quickly with Iho application of. Miiuird'*. Try. u  bottle.  ���������Maw  material, and 1-3 yard 30-incii contrasting (cut crosswise). Price 25  cents thc pattern.  How To Order Patterns  W.    N.     U.     17-15  Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  175  McDermot Ave,   Winnipeg  Pattern No Size ..,,���������..  Name  Town  t> * * *  ������������������(������������������  MMM  t*  #  ���������,  One of the world's tirnt honpltalf*  waa founded by PHncenn Mncha, in  Ireland, about 300 B.C.  It was' our pleasure to spend- half  a day inspecting as much of the farms  nnd orchards n.s could be covered in  that timo. Among the animals we saw  was Histon Wild Queen, champion of  the Royal Show, whoae average milk  yield with her first five calves waa  ll.flBd lbs. Thc Histon Dairy Shorthorn herd is a genuinely dual purpose herd. Many or the cews exceed 1,000 gallons annually. There  lu also a Lincoln Red shorthorn hem  of inn fcmalcfj. Thc-lr "YorSinhlrc. and  Middle Whites are the most outwtand-"  Ing to be found anywhere and it was  nn inspiration to see the remarkable  alze, smoothness and finish of theso  animals.  But famoun as tho concern is as a  farming organization, It in the combination of farming-, mnmifacturinf*;  und marketing which makes thin firm  unique. From Chivers factory a  whole trainload of fi-oods leaven every  Wanted the Umml Bonus  "MacGrcgor," said thc butcher to  the thrifty one, who was planning I o  make nti exit from the neighborhood,  "T have every reason to boll eve that  you will nvcr pay me tho amount  due. It would be very foolish of mo  to sua you and you have nothing of  value that I care to attach. I'll just  give you tx, receipt and call it paid in  full,"  " "  "That's-awfully nice of you," ������nid  Mar.  A few moments later thc merchant  noticed that Mas was atill resting  hia pedantic extremities in the* store.  "Was there Bomtlilnjr you wished  to ispeak to mo nbout?" asked the  merchant.  "Well, not exactly. But isn't it  customary to give u follow a <*fgm  when hia nccotmt'a been settled ?"  SUMMER COMPLAINT  Nearly, Lost Hor Little Girl  Mrs. Theocloro Bivott, Anthony. Ont,,  writes!���������"Last Fall I nearly lost my  littlo girl as sho was fluflforing terribly  from Hiimmer complaint. Qhe became  very thin and weak; had no appetite,  mid c.aul-3 hardly walk acroRrt the room  without falling down. At loot my  I mother nd vised me to got u bottlo of  .,.   EXT-OF  .'y V������'wi|_i !���������*������������������������. ������������������.'  'f jr^ ^fc WW- w w^tj| m***^       *.*������'  ^*������JLWAWUt,.ItXWj  ���������tntl after elie had token % fow flos-ai  n]i.i \va������ relieved.  I ttlni /omul it a ifrand remedy for  tramp***, and would not ho without ������  ���������bottle of it in tho Iiouho for nmy-  U'lnpr."  Han boon on the market for ov������r flO  yflart.; put up only by The T. Mllbura  Oo*  Limited, Toronto, Oat.  I  / ���������BECffl   EEVTBTW,   OEESTON,   B.   ���������*.  /<Z  BKIUSH MINERS  COMING TO ASSIST  WITH HARVEST  Crowds Welcome  Nobile Party  Meet     Train    At     Every     Stop     In  Italian Territory  Rome.���������"Viva    Nobile!"    was    the  slogan of Italy as countrymen of the  Polar explorer welcomed    him    and  London.���������Arrangements have been ��������������� Sye  other  survivors of the  dirigible  FIEAKS  RETAIL MERCHANTS  ASSOCIATION  finally concluded for ,10,000 men to  ���������go from Britain to Canada to assist  in this year's harvest, stated Rt.  Hon. I*. C.-M. S. Amery, Secretary  for the Dominions, in the House of  Commons.  The Dominion Government especially wished that the men be recruited from the mining areas and the  British Government would carry out.  these wishes, the minister- said. He  concluded amid cheers:  "The British Government is greatly indebted to>\ the Canadian government  for   the ' readiness  \Vith  which  ���������*mp  they co-operated in this arrangement."  Ottawa.--The Canadian Government is not assuming any financial  responsibility for the movement of  the British harvesters either coming  or going, it was stated at the immigration  department-* recently.        The  "department;, however,- has���������expressed  its willingness to co-operate in every  possible way in placing men who wish  to stay in Canada after the fharfest  '"��������� is over.-.. .'���������������������������.���������:���������,..--'.x  Under the arrangement reached,  men who wish to return will have  the benefit of the reduced rate they  paid westward. But it is assumed  that most of them will wish to remain  , in Canada, and the problem will*then  arise of their absorption without increasing winter unemployment in the  cities.      -  Italia to their homeland.  Enormous crowds "met the train at  each stop in Italian territory, showering the returning explorers with  flowers and gifts of wine, and shaking rafters of railway stations with  their roars of encouragement.  The demonstrations constituted a  veritable march of triumph from the  northern frontier.  Premier Mussolini sent the prefect  of Bolzano to welcome Nobile and  his men at the Brenner pass in the  name of Fascist Italy., There also1  were striking demonstrations at Ren-  to, Verona, Bologna and Florence.  Lieut. Alfredo Viglieri, navigator  of the dirigible Italia, -who was in  command of the red tent encampment on the ice after Nobile himself  was rescued, was the. centre of demonstration all his own. He left the  train soon after passing the frontier  and went to his home in <-- the little  town of Borghetto Santo Spirito. En  route, however, he had to .stop at  Milan,-where the prefect and an  enormous crowd welcomed him.  The .crowd shouted "Viva Viglieri!"  and "Viva Nobile!" and added:  "Down with the jackals of the anti-  Italian press!" ���������"- .^  In Ontario Accident  Crushed   By  Falling   Steel   Gate   On  Welland Canal  St- Catharines, Ont.'���������The crash ot  the steel gate of lock number six of  the new Welland Canal, at Thorold,  Ont., caused the deaths of at least  nine workmen and injuries, some of  which have proved serious,, to about  30 others.? About 40 workmen were  in the vieinity .'of v the lock when the  disaster occurred, and none is believed to have escaped death or injury.  Tae accident was caused by the  boom of one of the cranes slipping  when an effort was being made to  raise a huge 500-ton steel gate into  place on the West side of the lock.  Two cranes were at work at the  time, one handling each end of the  heavy gate. The crane nearest to the  head of the lock held but the boom  of the crane at the lower end slipped.  - The huge gate crashed into the  steel gate fabric at the east, of  the lock and smashing the steel work  fell to the bottom of the lock, crushing the workmen as it fell.  Grant For Class "B" Fairs  Must Keep Arctic Rescue 'Films  Moscow.���������The Russian relief committee approved recently the refusal  of aviator Chukhnovsky, of the Russian ice-breaker Krassin, to handover  to General TJmberto Nohile films he  took when he sighted two men of the  dirigible Italia on the Ice-ofC Northeast Land. In refusing to give Nobile the originals of the film, the relief committee said Chukhnovsky was  right, for he had been ordered strictly  ns had .been other Russian rescuers,  to retain all material and dato gathered.  Will Receive Same Assistance From  Government As Given Last Year  Ottawa.���������It has been decided by  the government that c'ass "B" fairs  will receive the same grant in 1928  as they did in 1927. This was stated  by Dr. J. H. Grisdale, deputy minister of agriculture, -when asked respecting a report that the government was contemplating giving these  fairs some measure of assistance.  During the last session of Parliament no appropriation was made for  the class "B" fairs as had hitherto  been done, the -entire government  grant-in this connection going to the  class "A" expositions. .��������� Considerable  opposition to this has developed  among the farmer element of the  House of Commons and the agricultural estimates were subjected to  severe criticism on this account both  by friends and opponents of the government. A-}'  The deputy minister's announcement restores the former status of the  class "B" fairs for the current year.  J. T. Crowder,. Toronto, was - reelected president of the Retail Mer-  chants\ Association of Canada at Regina. He was elected over J. E.  Sansregret, Montreal, who was vice-  president last year.  Ottawa Crowds Greet  Lieut Desmond Burke  Rousing' Welcome Given  To Member  Of Bisley Team  Ottawa.���������With the plaudits of his  fellow citizens ringing in his ears,  Lieut. Desmond Burke, of the Governor-General's Foot Guards* who at  the Bisley meet in 1924- won . the  King's Medal, and this year -came  within one point of duplicating the  feat * came home.  He -was accorded ^ spontaneous  welcome by large crowds which  thronged the central station, blockaded his entrance- and stretched several blocks "along nearby streets.  Among those oh the platform to welcome him in addition to his parents  and relatives, were Premier Mackenzie King, Mayor Arthur Ellis, and.,  members of the board of control and  the city council. ���������  Initial Pool Payment  Statement  Made  That  Payment   On  Current Year's  Crop  Will Be *  Same As Last  Saskatoon.���������The initial payment by  the Wheat Pool on the current year's  crop will be the same as last year,  according to B. Catton, of the Central Selling Agency, representatives  of district nine of the Saskatchewan  Pool. This means that the first  payment on^No. 1, Northern wheat  delivered at Fort William * will be  one dollar per bushel; v97 cents for  No. 2; ahd 92 for No. 3.  Despite the fall that wheat has  taken in price during the past few  weeks, the pool is not worrying, Mr.  Catton stated, and it'has every hope  of marketing the crop to advantage.  Discussing the cut-off date that is in  demand by so many farmers, he said  that he was not in favor of it ex-  ;cept in the-exceptional circumstances  of w&eat falling to such a**low leve*  that the non-pool a farmer, sensing  the opportunity to better himself by  joining the pool, attempted to come  in at the last moment.  Plans Visit To Canada  Bisley ' Winner   May   Take   Part   In  Dominion Rifle Meet  ���������Montreal.���������Arthur C. Hale, winner  of the King's Prize   -at" Bisley . this i  Fewer Leaving Canada  For United States  Figures For Year Just Closed Show  11,448 Less  Montreal*���������Emigration from Canada into United States along the  eastern section of the boundary decreased in substantial manner during  .She   fiscal   VBar   eriflirtcf  Jiino   SO    1 Q9a  Figures for the year are announced  by H. 1������. Landis, United States Commissioner of Immigration at Montreal, head of District No. 1, which  extends from Halifax to Kingston. In  this district, which roughly covers the  eastern boundary, emigrants admitted to the United States from Canada  for permanent residence totalled 34,-  383 during 12 months ending June 30,  1928. For the previous year the total was 45,831 "emigrants, or 11,443  more than in the year just closed.  " \ ������������������._���������: -���������:..������������������   ' ���������  Civil Service Council  Hon. Peter Heenan-Wants Representatives TO   Meet   the    Govern-  1 ���������-., ment  Ottawa, Ont.���������Hon. Peter Heenan,  minister of labor, stated  that he is  C. P: R. REVISED  BRANCH LINE HAS  BEEN SANCTIONED  Ottawa.���������The Board of Railway  Commissioners has handed down a  judgment approving the route map  showing the revised general location  of the Canadian Pacific Railway's  Swift Current Northwesterly branch,  which projects northwesterly in a direction which, it is intended, will ultimately have as its terminus, Willingdon,  Alta.  In delivering the judgment, Hon.  Ha A. McKeown, chief commissioner,  details the "history of the construction of the company's branch lines,  and notes the objection of the coun- -  sel of the Canadian National Railways that this would be really an extension of the Cutknife-Whitford  Lake branch,, from which, the National lines contend, the Canadian Pacific  bas not obtained parliamentary authority. Counsel for the Canadian. National advanced that the terminus of  the Cutkfoife-Whitford Lake line was  at Willingdon and that the road to  Strathcona could not be "built as an  extension of this branch.  It was further argued that the  Swift Current Northwesterly branch  'was- originally' projected from . Swift  Current to Edmonton via Empress,  Cereal, Coronation, Ohaton and Cam-  rose. Of this only the portions between . Swift Current and KmpressP  and Coronation and Lorraine had  , been built.  A revision of the Canadian Pacific  Railway Company's plan was acceded to in 1919, and the Canadian National contends that the rival company is taking -advantage of this  nine-year-old revision to extend the  Cutknife-Whitford Lake line from  Willingdon to Edmonton. Exception is taken on the ground that this  is an extension of a branch line already constructed...  The chief commissioner reviewed  the matter of branch line construction and recommended the diversions  asked for.  year, is corning to Canada according i issuing invitations to civil service  to the eight members of Canada's j organizations to select representa-  1928 Bisley rifle team, who arrived ��������� tives to meet witfe the government in  here from England. Hale, a 23-year-J order to draft a constitution "for a  old gunsmith, of Birmingham, in- j national civil service council. This  tends it is said, to take part in the; action is in line with  the report  of  Dca.h Of Mrs, W. S. Fielding  Ottawa.-���������Mrs. Hester Fielding,  wife of Right Hon. W. S. Fielding,  former Canadian minister of finance,  one of the capital's most distinguished women in social and philanthropic  circles, died at thc family residence  here. SJip had been failing in health  for nearly four years and had been  -almost entirely conlinod to hcr.homc  throughout that period. Mra. Fielding was soon to have celebrated her  80th birthday.  On Way To Far ICiust  Montreal.���������His Royal Highness,  Prince Gcorpfe, the King's young^f-i-.  eon, will nrrlve in Quebec City on  August 1<5, aboard tho Empress of  Australia. Prince George Is on his  way to the far east whore he is going to join the China ilngahfp. From  Quebec he will journey by train to  . Vancouver.  ,,,,.,���������,.���������.���������.,���������.��������� ������ ���������. ii. .,���������, urn, ,.���������. ��������� i ���������,;���������������  .1. t ������������������������������  Scores Double Victory  Vancouver-Boy Wins Twice In Olympic Sprinting Event  Amsterdam.���������Percy Williams, , of  Vancouver, sent the Canadian flag to  the top of the Olympic pole for the  second time in three days, "in token  of a world victory in the Olympic  games. The youthful sprinting marvel won the 200. metres final against  some of the finest and most experienced sprinters in the world, including Jackson Scholz, of the U.S., the  title holder. Williams is the Olympic champion at 100 and 200 metres,  the first double sprint winner in the  Olympiad 4f 1928.   : .  ������������������ y  ^���������'ire-Eater Burned  London, Ont.���������Essaying to entertain a few companions by igniting  with a match a mouthful of gasoline,  Alex Johnstone, young Irish farm  hnncl, was badly burned about tho  head, chest and arms when the liquid  lighted too suddenly. He was blowing the gasoline toward the match  flame when the liquid ignited.  Law Sul-taTotal Millions  Budapest,- Hungary.���������Lawsuits totalling .f300,000,000 have been instituted in the international tribunal at  Tho Hague against the Jugo-Slavlan  Government by the former Archduke  Frederick of Austria and 25 others.  The suits aro based upon confiscation  of property. Frederick claims a loss  of  $17,000,000.  Kellogg Going To Paris*  Paris.���������Secretary of State, Frnnic  B. Kellogg, has sent word to M, Briand, Foreign Minister, that ho will  come to Paris to sign the multilateral treaty, renouncing war, sailing  from New York on the French liner  Tlo d*  Vrnnr>o( r.������f   AvjJ'l^t   18,  Dominion Rifle meet at Ottawa. He  has been shooting eight years. His  father and brother are crack shots.  It "is understood that six; members of  the Australian tearn also will come  to Canada for the same meet.  the select standing committee on industrial and international relations,  which devoted some considerable time  during the recent parliamentary session to this matter. The minister has  left the capital for Winnipeg.  The Bears*,  -Canadian Phone  Service  Gap Between Sudbury and Fort William  Has Been Bridged  Toronto.-���������An all Canadian telephone line linking Ontario and Quebec with the Twin Cities at the head  of the lake and Manitoba was bffi-  ciaaly opened and the necessity of  switching calls through the U.S. will  thereafter be eliminated.  The Canadian Pacific Railway,  Eell Telephone Co., Manitoba Government Telephone system and the  municipal systms of Fort William  and Port Arthur co-operated in the  all Red route.  The gap to be bridged was the  sparsely populated section between  Sudbury and Fort William, and the  connection between existing long distance telephone systems was made  via the C.P.R. right-of-way.  Message From Lost Aviators  Note   Found   In   Bottle    Signed   By  Names Of .Elsie  Mackay and  Capt. IHnelicliJte  London, Eng.���������A bottle washed up  on ihe shore near Flint, North Wales,  Tuesday,  contained a note on which  was written,  "Goodbye all." Beneath  the   brief   message    was    signed the  names  Elsie  Mackay    and    Captain  Hinchcliffe,   and  beneath  the   names  thc words "Down in tog and storm."  Master "Kawin" and Mias "Nica-  in," photographed near the "Windsor  Station in Montreal with their mistress, Mrs. Id. Roncarelh, who is having them sent to Italy for presentation to Marquis, de Plnedo, the famous Italian round-the-world flier.  They form a "No Good" combination.  "Kawln" meaning "No," and "Nich-  In" moaning "Good," In Indian dialect. Needless to say, the latter Is  tho lady bear cub with a ������unhy dls-  y  **a  *>������j������    K>#%r������v������'vr    n     ������������������rrt'j.n"'  *.,       .a.aaa       ia-w -.    **   --.-..<��������� . ' ^% ^m  m    ,������������������<!  ^*4t*,*.4U  gentleman with a rather bad temper  at times. Thoy were obtained hy the  General Tourist Department of the  Canadian Pacific Railway from Fred.  Arnott, who captured thorn In the  Lake TernIskaming district. The two  bear cubs are being sent over to  Italy, whore they will he met: hy <!������  Plnedo In hia plane, and flown to their  Held For Ob re Ron's Death  Mexico City.���������Sister Conception  Acohdo de la Lata, 32, is under arrest charged with having induced  Jose Toral to. assassinate General Al-  varo Obregon. She is quoted by news-  pEipers as Maying: "I hope to bo executed. I want to he punished." She  did not admit influencing Toral to  kill Obregon, but added: "God must  have wanted, otherwise He would not  have permitted thc. crime,"  No Car Shortage For Crops  Winnipeg. There ia no shortage of  earn for handling of this year's grain  crop, thc railway association of Canada haa announced, but there wan  every ponwlblllty that the hnrvent  will he the heavlewl In yearn nnd nil  of  the 80,000  cars  now  In  Western  4**4*���������V*������*.t     |j>ii 1/l^u������> J^'       * * m 4 i     */<*,-    , 1 t������ *.. %4 fc* 1* THE  CBESTON  REVIEW  ***** *%*. A i A *m*\*m*Am**% m th** *% *m1km*A^J**S*tmSm&^**^tmm*L*-mt**m.Jk n#  TRY OUR SERVICE; YOU'LL LIKE IT  iver  i^e ore reotc? giving  Special Prices on  Overhauls brought  in from December  1st   to   March   1st.  These jobs are guaranteed  for^three months from  the time they leave our  shop.  We have the equipment.  We have the experience.  Come in and talk it over.  5       ttm^m. ^*\ A-***.  3       ,*-** ������a.rrr������ ****&       \\\^m*Wjt*m*^*.*m\\m%m\\\* ^**.^A& 0% Eft  FOR SALE-  Review Office.  Light dray.   Enquire at  Rev. A. Gariick was a visitor at Fernie  this week, leaving on Tuesday.  LOST���������On Friday night, November  15th, amethyst brooch set with diamond.  Finder please leave at Review office and  receive reward.  of  FURNITURE  and EFFECTS  a  visitor  Mrs.  W.  at  5.  were renewing  at the end of  j Oreston Motors  . Main St. at Barton Ave.  1  ��������� y.jy.,)..^.. ^.T.  t-rn'm"*' v* *y *-*���������-  of the late  John T. Elstone  on  F. H. JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  Listings solicited.  CRESTON,    S=C  at TEN a.m.  SALE at ELSTONE FARM  (former  Gibbs ranch)  near  the cemeterv, Cieston.  TERMS OF SA LE:    CASH  M.RHARPEE, Official Ad  STOVE FOR SALE���������Coal heater, in  gooa condition, $10. John Bird, Camp  Lister.  Cecil Jackson ol Langrouth, Manitoba,  is here on a visit with his uncle, F. H.  Jackson.  HOUSE FOR RENT ��������� Seven-room  house at Wynndel; Apply Sam Moon,  Wynndel.  ,       *". ^>;  Mrs. Waltpnof Nelson is  present -mimse??aawghter,  McAlpinK*"^  Mr. an3^afa<>jra!rassaTd  acquaintanjate ^Nelson  the -week.  ���������������._".'' .3 y  R. W. Mttkv^eii^and Frank Romano,  jr., were mbtWrsi^tors at Cranbrook on  Thursday IftSt.^ /"',.  Official estimates $re to the effect that  n ten carsle*3-tha of the 1929 apple crop  are unshipped,   f ��������� -  Frank Rbmaaos sr,, spent a few days at  Cranbrook last week, a guest of his son,  Charlie Romano. "*" .  FOR SALE���������Lloyd baby carriage.  Also first-step baby walker. Mrs. Geo.  Mawson, ureston.  Full Gospel; Mission services:* Tuesday and Friday at 8 Pain. Sundays at  11 a m, and 7.30 p.m.  C. B. Twigg left on Friday last for  Vancouver, where he is one of the judges  at the winter fair in tbat city.  CABBAGE���������For sale cabbage, good  stuff,. $4 per 10O"pounds, delivered in the  village.   Foot, Fairview ranch, Creston.  FOR SALE���������-Buggy, cutter, and one  Lloyd baby carriage. All in good condition, Walter V. Jackson, Box 53, Creston. "*���������"'  PIPE. FOR SALE���������About 1500 feet  jft .mmm.m. *,. ^..^.A-A-A-a-^.-a-a-a-a.^..,^- ^.a .^..-j^,^,-a _a.a .a., a , A.A.*.A.ili.A.*.A.Ait.*.A  I cannot begin to describe the varied assortment of  Christmas Goods ;  now on view at  I m wvnnrfp.S "WIN M  SBE  a hb%#    ii ieiei%i^i     s&  S *S S H    B ta  B T^   E9 VB>  I  CANDIES from a lc. Sucker to $2 box Chocolates  Artistic China Articles from Japan.  Charming Tea Pots  Ladies' Silk Hose. **  Men's Ties and other Furnishings.  TOYS and FANCY GOODS are among  some of the more attractive.   .  BUT COME AND SEE  FOR YOURSELF���������  and COME EARLY and GET THE BEST.  The Wynodei cBon Marche'  E. BUTTERFIELD  m-m * ���������*>"���������*> ���������>** fy?������i -rryr't ���������  ���������vwvmt-f  ���������mmv*>' ^"V -tT' *���������  *���������*���������*'*  /.  mimstracor ana Auctioneer  >**f3  a  GREATLY REDUCED  SEE  OUR WINDOW!  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  THE  KLEXA.JL.L  STORE  %  GEO. H. JSMTJIX  El  j^38IIS!BHs398teasii:ii=*^HRteii;  Modern Gas Service no Matter  Where You Live !  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 illumina  tion foi  work inside or  sewing or  reading���������for anv kind of  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 heat for 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 cost leas than Jc. an hour. They operate  safely and economically with any good grade  of clean gasoline.  Ask for a Demonstration*  CmW**%^   W&Sm*%    *m\Wm\\k.   Wm\t\\***\  _&S&*\h.  rtBL3>. B \*9  COMPANY,   LTD.  ������������mic;:2������������*^  uSJ&&&im4*Si fl'tlSift8^'''*"?  I one-ittCh   galvanized    and _iron     pipe.  "~'~ i ������5est otter accepted,   ueo.  uavie. Canyon. ' .?���������?-;. a- f ���������  CUTTER FORSAX.E���������Portland cutter  with pole or shafts, good as new. Will  take any reasonable offer. Bert Boffey,  Creston.  The annual meeting of Creston Reclamation Company, "Limited, is called for  Monday night. Dr. Henderson is the  retiring president.  FOR SALE���������3 horses, wagon, buggy,  two-wheel cart,"cutter, cream separator,  coal heater, etc. Also vegetables. E.  Nouguier, Canyon.  K. Whimster, managor of Creston sub-  central of the Associated Growers, left at  the f irst of the weeitc on a visit at his  home in Penticton.  Mrs. Geo. Nichols returned at the end  of the week from an extended visit with  relatives and friends at Br cebridge, and  other Ontario points. f:  Art Reed, who is in charge of the  Steenstrup plumbing and tinsmithing  department, has just returned from a  business trip to Trail;  EGGS���������We pay the highest market  price for fresh graded eggs and make  prompt payment Webster's Table  Supply Co., Kimberley.  Mrs. Westman (nee Stella Herdman)  of Kimberley, was renewing acquaintances .in town at the end of the week, a  guest of Miss Edith Cook.  Government vendor H. W. McLaren  has been on the sick list the past week  and in his absence the store is in charge  of Mr. Harrison of Cranbrook.  Christ Church Ladies' Guild have their  annual sale of work w^th serving of tea  at the Parish Hall tomorrow afternoon^  November 30th, from 8.30 io 5.  According to official announcement  the public works department will operate  a snow plough in this district to keep the  roads open to traffic this winter.  LAND FOR SALE���������-Ten acres, splendid location, two acres planted to Mcintosh Red apples, easy terms to responsible party.   Bert Boffey* Creston.  The deer shooting season ia due to close  at sundown on Saturday. Tnls years  take of venison at all points in tfto district is about thc lightest on record.  "Up to the end of November apple  shipments from points in Creaton Valley  are just a fow over 200 c&rloada���������about  70 short of the , otnl outgo for 1928.  A Phonograph Bargain���������Brunswick  Console  Phonograph   and   Records,   in  Siood order, snap at $00, on easy terms.  D, G, Timmons, at Creaton Motors.  The weather still continues comparatively mild and with a considerabls display of sunshina. The cold spell predicted hy Foster did not materialize here.  J. P, McDonald, local forestry official,  made a trip into the Continental mine  territory at tha end of the week, winding  up the Hoason's forest fire fighting affairs.  A. Brady is ono of tbe fow village hunters to cet a deer this season. Ho bagged  quite n fine doe while hunting along  Goat mountain the fore part of tho week.  F. C. Rodgcro left on Sunday for Cml-  gary, Alberta, and on hte return is, ex-  select lot of film������ for winter preuenttition  mt tho Grand.  There is no such thing  "luek"  in   Baking  I  It is merely the effect-that follows the use of the  best flour, the best ingredients, and the proper  methods. .'���������_������������������  - For Christmas, particularly, everything in the  culinary line must be the very best, and for the  Pies, Cakes, Puddings, etc.,  this store can not only serve  you best, but can save you  real money.  CITRON CAKE  2 eggs.  23^ cups brown sugar.  1 cup (heaping) butter and lard  mixed.  1 cup sour milk.  1 cup citron.  1J^ cups currants.  1J^ cups raisins.  A little lemon peel.  Pinch of salt.  1 teaspotm cinnamon.  1 teaspoon nutmeg.  1 teaspoon soda.  4 cups flour.  This season our lines of  Christmas Groceries is the  best we have ever been able  to offer, ? In all the "n^ede������qly  lines, as well as Fancy Groc-  ceries, nothing has been overlooked. We invite your most  careful inspection.  Creston Valley Co-Operative Assn.  CRESTON  Two Stores  ERICKSON  Ladies9 Orient  bOCKi-fi  at  $1������90 per pair  A service-weight Stocking for  practical every day "wear  Has Contour Heel and comes  in   all   the   popular   shades.  The most widely sold  Hose of its kind*  The name ORIENT on a stocking identifies  highest' quality  aiad   the   greatest   value.  S/k t^r   |LJ������ [j���������^   1~������4   Ib   CL  ���������     r%* o     4iL? 1    L-4 Sumi ff^ ^7  Dry Goods.       Groceries*      turniture*      Hardware

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