BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Creston Review Nov 8, 1929

Item Metadata


JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0175431.json
JSON-LD: xcrestonrev-1.0175431-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcrestonrev-1.0175431-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0175431-rdf.json
Turtle: xcrestonrev-1.0175431-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcrestonrev-1.0175431-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcrestonrev-1.0175431-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 Ps"ovlaeSsS L������bs*aaw ~���������*������ ���������������������  /  s  ?s?  \  \-������3&mA  .mmWLm.    J*\%mJ*%*.,  f*J* K  Vol  XXI.  KjSJ*jXU*3 -S. V>X.**4 ,  . 17.t>TTV A'-'V     "WA*������rTl-*������TT������ TCtl    Q  JL* JSmJL.jl.s>js.+.^._,    i'JU' *������* J^JLVXJL^JUjiXC    O,  < Ann  j10j60  l***-***.  Hector Stewart-left at the end of the  week oh a holiday visit with friends at  ��������� Wasa.  George Willis got back last week from  Alberta, where he hajd been for a couple  of months helping with the harvest.  Hallowe'en passed off unusually quiet  in this section^  -Hardly sfffftfe  dly s. "Ste was mis-  sing. .  Miss Helen Moore ot Nelson spent a  few. da*y������ last week with herf parents, Mr.  and Mrs. Oeorge Moore.  Miss Annie Parkin, who has been on  the boarding house staff atfat Sirdar the  past three months, has returned to Cres-  . ton and is again with the Creston -Cafe.  Ole Ringheim,-who has been off work  for a few weeks due 4;o injuries to liis  hand susfiained at gravel haul work, is  able to be on the job again commencing  this week.  Jack Barr&elough -was a business visitor  at Nelson the latter-part of the week.  The long stretch of indian summer  weather is enabling the farmers to do a  lot of fall ploughing this season.  The government road crew and trucks  are busy this week  doing   a' stretch of  .gravelling from the school toward Wynn-,  ^tta, getting the .gravel   from   the  Jt*  Stewart pit..  Principal Lukas has issued the October  report of Alice Sining school as follows:  Highest standings: Grade "8���������Bessie  McDougall, Betty Ostrensky. Grade?--���������  Betty Smith, Harry f&ather.^ Grade 6���������  Charles Ostrensky. .Grade g���������Jessie  . McDougall, Bobby Parkin. ~ Grade 4-r  Hszel Miller. ',_���������*.,  now the owner of' former Conquest and  John Davis farms, each of 20 acres. Herman Sommerfeld has bought the former  Fred Bagshaw place along with 20 acres  of improved land anjoining, on which  latter there is no house.' Paul Lutzsrhas  purchased the former John Johnston  .farm of 20 acres  .  ^  The October report of Lister school  shows'tho following taking highest standings; Grade t>���������Douglas McKee, Frank  Yerbury. Grade "4-r-Douglas. Sinclair,  Ruby Ross, KiirkBeard. Graded���������Cyril  Bird, Gladys McCullough, Raym'ond  McKee, Manhing Powers, Kitty Beard.  -Grade 2���������Vivian Ross, Alice WelfepjHng,  Margaret pent, Erank ' McCullough,  Eric Jacks, Margaret Sinclair, Millie  Beard. Perfect attendance���������pyril Bird,  Kitty ^Beard, Millie Beard, Frank Mo  Cullough, Gilbert McCullough, Raymond  McCullough, Douglas Sinclair, Margaret  Sinclair, Alice Wellspring. The per  centage of attendance was .96 for the  month.  sSs-BmmSt  'V.--Jata-Ma-;^  _fpmS&&i_^*>i;..  ���������L-.J--*^1  fS. H. Smith has 'esrmusenoed -the erection of a'hew residence on his property  in the Huscroft area. Building is in  charge of it R. House and G. H. Priest.  W. H. Dobspn of Calgary, the Ogilvie  firm representative, was a business visitor on-M^nday.  Hallowe'en passed off very quietly in  Lister district.  Rev, A. Gariick was here from Creston on Sunday morning for Church of  England service and was favored with  the usual large congregation.  Of the numerous land sales here seven  of the purchasers are now residing on  their properties and all of the others will  arrive between now and spring. With  few exceptions all the improved place's  that,have houses on them are now  sold.  Since last report Bales of Lister farms  have been made to Otto Hoehne, who  has purchased the former Gus. Charleson  place of 20 acres along with 40 acres of  unimproved land near old sawmill. Otto  Wovries has secured the former A, R.  Webb ahd Fraser places which are of 20  acres each.   Paul Meyer  of Nelson is  ��������� Messrs. Krouse and Ellensburg' of  Idaho were business visitors at Crestwood  last week. >-  S Bell of Tulmes, California, was 3  -visitor at Olpverdale ranch last week.  E. Larson has been in Spokane the last  few days on a business visit.  The dragline Is operating in tlie vicinity of Porthili, having cut into the dig  lake at that point, and it i&rapidly drain,  ing out. This will spoil *a lot of good?  duck shooting, but wheat growing Is the  more important now. ^yy - f   ���������",  Mrs. Ted Smith ahd MrjC Shoop have  returned to Bonners Ferry lor the winter.  -;f^*T*ip*^Eb������f������^ iaL ^loug&has. at-.the, Davis  shed area and expects to seed consider-,  able land therein she .spring.  Miss B. Geliettey Leonard and Jim  Gellette, accompanied by their aunt,  Mrs. Lester* left last week for Nelson.  , Miss M. Joy is -home from Nelson,  where she has been j visiting for a few  days.-   ",-.;._-.s-".\~.  ;''���������-'.  Wi-,Gre.g left last week for Calgary,  Alberta, where he will spend the winter.  Elmer Rfaghfeini left last week for  Trail.'.  ._.     '.--v ;*_  Mrs. Hook and'children of Spokane  a������e visitors withr^e-'fJaiTaierTs parents,  M*, and Mrs. Ji$:J&t_������y.  Birth���������At Trail, p,n j gctober 30th, to  Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Ringheim, a son.  . The usual hallowe'en party for the  children was held in/jjhfs schoolhouse on  Thursday evening,i''tioaqt^ of .Whom were  fancy dress. The costume prizewinners  were Nesta Huscroft a^s Piorette, and  Sidney Davidge asyjLn4-lan-  The November *flaee*^3ig of the, W.As  will be h^id at the hoBfte of Mrs. Hulme  on Wednesday, IJo^mher 13th. The  sale of work is on Hqvember 16th at the  old schoolhouse.    -  PJ  C. O; Rodgers was at Nelson' on Mon-.  day for a meeting of the Associated  Boards of Trade of Eastern B.C., of  which he is vice-president.  it    ��������� ���������      ���������   ���������   . . . .      .  In connection with the Mother Goose  bazaar the United Church school is having on th* 16th, there will be the usual  tea and light refreshments served.  Fred Lewis- jr., of Yahk was a weekend visitors with his  parents,. Mr. and  \/f**a    TJVaV-I  *.-**.*&*   .a.  *-1mf%+  nn.m.  J. AM..  fi*OD .  is still in operation at that point.  ...  Sa*ivjuulu  au  . Services have.been withdrawn in  the local churches on Sunday evening, as  'the ministers will be taking part in the  Armistice thanksgiving service at_ the  Grand theatre at 7.30.  Jock McRobb, who has been at Cranbrook for the past six months, relieving  on the city police force, returned home  at the first of the week. "  *P  Percy Boffey of - Creston has been in  this section the past few days pushing  the sale of-the "Richarded5* Delicious'  apple and other B.C. Nursery Company  mrni. 1.. ^  A. D��������� Pochin of Nelson arrived at the  end of the week and is looking after fall  work on his ranch at Canyon.  Bible Society Meeting  Messrs. Hblben and'Bishop have begn  in Spokane" for the past week. - -  E. Bishop has about 100 acres already  ploughed for spring seeding, and expects  to put "on three shifts at once to hurry up  proceedings while the good weather lasts.  Roses, hollyhocks, Sweet Williams ahd  evening primroses are still blooming.at  Clo erdale Ranch.  It 5s reported that a very valuable lead  of ^ galena ore has been located on the  middle point of Lizard mountain immediately back of Crestwood by Walter  Thomas and Art Hurry. We understand  four claims have been located on this  lead owned co-jointly by R. S. Bevan,  Angus Currie, W- Thomas and Art  Hurry, who expect to build a trail up to  same in the early spring and do extensive  development work.  The local branch "fif the British "and  Foreign "Bible Socief-|r held their annual  meeting on October'SOthin the Presbyterian Church. /Thejre was a good attendance, representatives of all the denominations heing.ff present. In' the  absence of Rev. A^Ctarlick, president,  Rev. R. fi-. CribVJ>r^r*4ded. . Rev. P.  -McNabb read ^fthe -scriptare lesson and  led in prayer:' fDr^Lillie, treasurer, pra-  se'nted a hi-gHy.;^iti^actoryfreport of the  finahciaXcjtmdili^r^^ Rev������-  Nelson- Harknesa��������������� *gene)?^:>-^iecretary .of  the society m-Srsffeh Cohim^ti, delivered  an illustrated lecture, on "Open Doors,*'  showing what marvellous work lias been  done by the society ih the last 125 years,  and th& opportunities presenting themselves for the circulation of the word of  God. The same officers were appointed  for the ensuing year.. .They are: Presfi-  dehl, Rev. A. Gariick; vice-presidents,  Kev. R. E. Cribb, Rev. Pv McNabb;  treasurer. Dr. Liilie; secretary, Mrs. M.  J. Boyd. The amount forwarded last  year from Creston was $170, all of which  went for the translation,.publication and  distribution Of the scriptures without  note or comment.  Fred Smith is in charge of construction  of a new six-room residence; that John  Garfield is building on the Pearce ranch  on Goat River bottom, which he purcha������>,  ed about two years ago.  FOR SALE���������Toggenburg goats, good  milking strain. One 6-year old, gave 4  quarts milk sat freshening, $20. One 214  years old, $10. One 1 \/% years old, $10.  Appiy John Blinco, Creston. "  Since the posters were issued for the  Lib.ral rally this Friday evening; .a wire  been received that Gordon Ross, M.P.,  for Moosejaw, Sask., will be here and  address the meeting," .which will afford  an excellent opportunity for ail to get the  prairie viewpoint; on federal affairs.  . -W. E. Searle left a~few days ago for  Bellvue, Alberta, where he has secured  winter employment as engineer in one of  ���������the mines.   * - "  MnfordSarrnuelson has been appointed secretary df CfiSiyon Farmers* Institute, succeeding W. H. Kolthammer.  ,The institute have now just taken delivery \>f another shipment of stumping  powder. ,s~7  George Hewitt, who has been working  at carpenter work* in "Calgary, Alberta,  for the past eighteen months, has arrived  home and-will spend the winter here.  A. G. Samuelson and L Moberg are at  present employing a crew of fourteen  men cutting poles, posts and ties on the  former J. B. Winlaw limit; on Goat River,  bottom. , ������  ,  SOME IMPRESSIONS OF CRESTON  v BY F. J. SBEXTH    ���������  ���������- (Written for The Creston Beview)  -  ���������1  ���������  ���������-  P J  *m^^m**^n.^*im^mfmi**^****i&  Chicken  SBrsBrnp  The Presbyterian Ladies Aux-  ��������� iliary are having the Annual  Thanksgiving   Dinner  in  Trinity Church Basomeat  6.1S to S p.m*  All   the   Delicacies  of  the  Seasort attractively served*  Ernest M cCabe, who has boen a patient  in the Cranbrook hospital, returned  home on Sunday.  Mibs Williams has returned from Calgary, Alberta, and is again in charge of  the C.P.R. boarding house.  Mr. Pakol and sister, who havo been  in charge of tho C.P.R. boarding house  the past few months, left on Thursday  for Kimberley.  P. Chorbo and his mother are Kimberley visitors this week, making tho trip in  Mr. Packol's car.  Miss Janet Smith arrived on Wednesday and is on the boarding houso staff.  Mrs. Sam Lombardo loft on Tuesday  on. an extended viait with her pnrentfl in  Michel.  . Jas. Wilson returned on Sunday from  a business trip to Cranbrook.  J. Jitfvis.C.P.R. yard fireman, returned  on Saturday from a few days' visit at  Cranbrook.  A very aucccafiful concert' wxu. glvt-n in  tho community hall on Wednesday by  the Girl Guides and Boy Scouts. Great  credit is duo tViem for tho excellent manner in which they played thoir parts, and  also to C. Price of Cranbrook, who had  trained them so well. Tho intak for the  evening was $28.  "'.. ��������� -. .<*>,. ���������'������������������..  Local and' Personal  t)r. and Mrs. Lille are Blairmore,  Albertajvisitors this week.  WANTED���������Bahy sulky, in good  shape.   Mrs. Bert Boffey, Creston.  COW FOR SALE���������Jersdy cow, will  milk all winter,   Bert Boffey, Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. Hurack iand family'were  motor visitors to Bonners Ferry on Sunday. \      '  STOVE FOR SALB-Coal heater, in  good condition, $10. John Bird, Camp  Lister.  The local school went on the winter  schedule*on Fridry morning, opening at  9.80 a.m.  S. A. Speers was a business visitor at  Nelson a couple of days at the first of  the week.  Sour car.   Maple  reston  Drug  &  Cold weather and  Leaf Antl-Freezo at  Book Store.  MiHS Laura Holmes left Friday for  Vancouver/ whwe b e is taking a course  in a business college in that city,  Vital statistics for October show six  births, ono  marriage  and  two   ecaths.  OI tho increased population four were  girls.  Mrs. George Morrison left on Sunday  for WinnlpeiH.. Man., whero she will spend  the next few monthB on a visit. with relatives and frienda.  Tho Premier Garago haa just been advised of substantial reductions in Ford  prices effective immediately. Watch for  announcement next week.  Thoro will bo tho usual Armtatlce rem-  CRESTON is quite an industrious spot 1 crates and boxes is made right in the  Must at present?.*-Triie picking, grad- plant.   During the small fruit season  ��������� ���������    * -    . - .    some fifteen girls are employed Tunning  the stapling machines and putting on  the tin tops.-Besides supplying the  home demand, boxes- aa������ crates sxe  -shipped' to Kaslo, -Procter and other  points in the Kootenays, and-as far  east as Taber, Alberta. Most of the  lumber turned out at the' mill is shipped to the prairies, a great deal of it  being used in the oil fields near Calgary. Last summer quite a large order  for barrel heads came in from a lime  quarry near Lethbridge. A^ little readjustment of the machinery made it  possible to fill the order, and promptly  at that. This plant is* a valuable asset  to Creston, giving employment to quite  a large number of men and women  during the busy season- The monthly  payroll now runs around $4,000, but  during the summer months it runs  close to $7,000.  Fine Opera House ���������""  Mr. Rodgers also runs the electric  lighting system for the town and is the  owner of the three storey opera house.  An additional lighting plant is in course  pf construction by another company,  and this should be operating before  very long. For some reason unknown  to the writer the streets are" miserably  lighted, and at night strangers have to  feel their way and grope around In  the darkness. Visitors comment on  this, and there does seem to be a short  sighted policy in vogue somewhere.  Apple Pocking  The packing and shipping of apples  is now ta full swing. A trip through  one of these sorting and packing  plants is full of interest. Truckloods of  apples come in from the orchards Just  as they are picked. A box at a time  Is dumped on the conveyor belt and as  the apples travel along girls sort out  the different grades. The better grades  are wrappefl and packed in boxes. A  box holds from 60 to 160 apples, according to size,; and so expert have  these girls become that they con wrap  n box of apples in about four minutes.  Covers are put on and the boxes skidded down a chute and are ready for  shipping. Tho Oreston. Co-Operatlve  Fruit Exchange has already shipped  40 cars or 30.000 boxes, and shipments  from the packing plant of the Oreston  Fruit Growax-** 'A&socUatSoai will run  about the same. The first named act  as selling agents only. Both Institutions handle a large variety of pears,  plums and other fruits as well. Owing  to ihe dry season this year's crop Is  not as heavy as usual, but prices are  better and the growers will come out  well on the right aide of the ledger.  Creston has made meteoric strides  since i lira I. know the place, in Jjlurcl*.,  IHO.), I walked through Oreston on  ing, sorting and shipping of this  seasozi&'ap^e"crop/is-m^lP-*swing at  the time this isf being1 writteit \Not  only/ apples and other fruit, but a lot  of wheat has been shipped out of there  also. One can look around Creston and  see plenty of ^ activity. The place is  growing and the people seem prosperous. Then there is talk of bigger and  better things. Not only talk, but things  are being accomplished.  Big Irrigation Project  One of the big projects now under  way- is the installing of an irrigation  system for East Creston. The water  will be taken from Arrow Creek and  the ditch, is eight miles in length. It  is a gravity system and the water will  come through a 21-inch concrete pipe  for the maan line. The system when  completed will cost close to $150,000,  taut it is estimated that it will just  about double the production of the area  served. Not only will it insure an' increased yearly fruit production, but it  will make possible the growing of potatoes and all other varieties of  vegetables.  Reclamation Works  Around Creston-when they talk of  reclamation it is not in acres but in  thousands of acres. The possibilities  of the Kootenay flats are unlimited.  As an instance, this season two farmers  from the United States, Lawrence  Bishop, of Pullman, Wash., ahd M. C.  Holben, of Oenessce, Idaho, sowed BOO  acres to wheat on the old reclamation  farm across the Koptenay River. It  was new ground and the work was done  hurriedly, but their crop averaged about  25 bushels'to the acre. The wheat was  hauled to Creston and shipped to the  elevators "at Vancouver, The wheat  was hauled in bulk by trucks from the  farm ahd was loaded ln box cars by a  blower arrangement driven by an engine taken from an old model T. Pord  car, but it did the work perfectly. Next  year these same two men will have  close to 6,000 acres in wheat, as this  additional ground is being reclaimed  and put in shape for a crop. Two  combine harvesters were used this season in cutting and threshing the crop.  Howard 8. Amon, an engineer and  promoter, is in charge of the reclamation work. A movement is on toot for  thc reclamation of 8,000 or 10,000 more  acres of land on these flats.  Just across the line In Idaho several  thousand acres of land have been reclaimed with wonderful success. It is  stated that next year some of these  farmers will also market their wheat  ln Vancouver. Tho wheat will bo,loaded 011 barges aiid brought down the  Kootenay river to Nelson to bi> loaded  ln cars and Bl\lppcd to the coast.,  my  Box Factory way from Kuskanook to Moyie.   Then  I was shown through the sawmill *h,eTe w������50 ������ *<w straggling buildings  plant of Chas. O. Rodgers. The plant,b^ow whore the railway was to run.  is located close to town and It turns out w"d there was little thought that the  a varied and wonderful assortment of P^f would ever become an important  stuff.   To   dato   thlty  season   It   has >n<J  prosperous, fruit growing centre  Adults 50c. GhiWrfln 25c  Everybody Welcome !        , omce.  LOST���������About October 10, at Wynndel  bridge, ateol tope in   leather   caw,  i name on case, Toward.   Leave at Review  turned out approximately 130,000 apple  boxes, 35,670  strawberry crates,  13,022  UokC^.   SS.'JEB   nliim   sr������t������f.   ������*ir������  ew.V'TfT-*" fMruwlivj. ab tho monument on  TOtSJMond^r morning commencing pr^selyjft-   ^^^Sf^^nnSS  tftvicw! *t11 o.clock with tlie two ralnutca silence- \ district  alone   toole  2S.0Q0   strawberry  Rov. R. E. Cribb will be th������ speaker.  boxes.   The  veneer  for   these ginollor  Among tho first settlers were Fred O.  Little, afterwards given the titlo of  "mayor." Jack Dow, John Arrowsmith,  aeorgc iiuscroic. o, <u, *resicii, hi. Jf.  r*ong.   Ixmg  ran the  first hotel, and  \ ICont.nued on Pnge 5 TKE   REVIEW,   CRESTON.   B.    a  ^  0V���������*T illty million p^#fe-  m&m������ are sei^. @a@ii ^aair<  Canada Among tlie Nations  Canadians of all classes can hardly fail to feel a-thrilling pride, in the  ���������rapid-strides forward made by their Dominion in the realm, of international  affairs. Since that fateful day in 1914, when the world was plunged Into  war, and Canada at once, and without the slightest hesitation, took its place  in the front rank of the Allied hosts? the growth of tbis country in worm  estimation and influence, has been one of the remarkable features ox the  international situation.   . . -.���������  Hardly "&year has passed without witnessing some new advance step  taken, or sonde noteworthy achievement' added to the record, revealing  Canada's new and higher status in the councils of .the nations.  Concisely, but eloquently, Sir Robert Borden outlined the Dominion's  growth in international stature within the short space of the last twOayears  in a memorandum prepared and submitted by him to the Institute of  Pacific Relations now in session at Kyoto, Japan. Since 1927, when the  Institute last assembled, Canada had adhered to the multilateral pact for the  renunciation of war, has given adherence to the optional clause in the  statutes of the Permanent Court of international Justice, has exchanged  ministers -with France and Japan. ,.    '  Canada, too-has aligned itself whole-heartedly with Premier Ramsay  MacDonald and president Hoover in their fine effort to promote mutual  understanding and goodwill between all sections of the 3Kaglish-speaking  world, thus paving the way for a larger measure of world disarmament, and  making an immensely .important advance "toward* the goal of permanent  world peace. ^  Nor has Canada confined its efforts to the-.signing of treaties and the  making of gestures.' When the unfortunate incident of' the 4Tm Alone"  arftse,���������a happening which in days gone "by might have precipitated almost  immediate war, and certainty-a feeling of^hostility containing the seeds of  future trouble^ Canada kept cool, and through the medium of diplomatic  correspondence between Ottawa and Washington, a basis of arbitration was  quickly and mutually arranged to the satisfaction of both nations. Speaking  of this correspondence, Sir Robert says:  "The diplomatic correspondence on the subject between Canada and thc  United States is admirable in tone, and the questions of fact and law presented-are set out lucidly and temperately on each side."  In the Assembly and Council of the Hieague of Nations, Canada's voice  is always heard in support of all measures calculated to make for peace.  This Dominion is a real leader at Geneva in all efforts to promote international understanding and goodwill, and ir^-the devising of ways and means to  remove causes of suspicion and irritation.  Co-incident with the rise of Canada, as a factor in intemationeii affairs,  the foreign trade of the Dominion has increasde by leaps and bounds until  now this country can boast of the second largest world trade per head of  population. Canada's .ministers at Washington, Paris and Tokio, are  reinforced in this work of creating international goodwill and prestige for  Canada by a large and steadily increasing number of trade commissioners in  all parts of the globe.  Canada's strong position can be made stronger through the united  sympathy ,and effort of the Canadian people. Sir Robert Borden, while  voicing unqualified praise of the anti-war pact, declared that the peace of  the world cannot be secured by treaties alone, nor can it be maintained by  force. The same foundation which assures ordered liberty and justice in a  modern civilized state must be created on an international scale if peace- is  to endure.  The education and idealism of the people, their inherited respect for law,  and their determination to-maintain order and'justice against crime and  lawlessness," Sir Robert said, "are the real foundations upon which stable  government rests. In the world there must be an international public opinion  upon which will be"established between the nations the enthronement ofj  public right and justice."  Canada, no less than other countries, has everything to gain through tlie  development of such an international public opinion. Only by the maintenance of peace can Canada's great foreign trade continue to prosper and  grow. The development of an international public opinion must begin  within each national unit and spread through the whole body of humanity.  Canada has tliat international viewpoint. It is growing stronger, and  every true Canadian will exert himself or herself to foster it. It is one of  the greatest things in the nation and in the world today.  England Hot So Slow  When   .Necessary   Can   Show   Other  .. Countries What Speed Is  . .Tke distance between Faddington  and .Swindon, In England, is^ seventy-  six, ������nd^one quarter miles. The Great  Wes\eriil Railway of that country has  announced that it has cut the time  of ^ cs."s" e������. .Us passenger trains between these stations to seventy minutes. That looks as if these Englsih  trains aro operating at about sixty-  six miles aju hour.  Sometimes we think that we are  masters,of all the speed on this side  of t&"e~water. When our trains average fifty miles an hour we consider  that we are not letting any grass  grow under our feet.  Not long agio a British aviator went  out and flew a seaplane at a speed of  368 miles an hour. That was the fastest; time ever made by any kind of  vehicle capable of carrying a human  being,   -^f  It roust be admitted that when the  Old Country people set out to make  fast time they are in a hurry. It Is  quite erroneous to harbor the opinion"  that they-aro slow. They have a leisurely way in certain affairs, but in  others they are speedy.  "7 /*  are upset  NERVE TORTURES  Baby ills and ailments ^eetn  twice as serious at mghit. - A- sudden cry. may. mean colic.-Or a-  eudden attack ot,diarrhea--a condition it is' always important to'  check quickly. How would you'  meet this emergfency-^���������tonight?  Have you a bottle of Casioria  aready? There is nothing that can  take the place of this harmless  5>u? effective remedy for children;  nothing that acts quite the same,  or has quite, the same comforting  effect on them. .   ���������  For the protection of your wee  one���������for. *vouf own peace ,of mind  , ���������keep this old, reliable prepara-  /  tion always oh hand. But don't  keep it just ior emergencies; let  it be an everyday aid. -,Its .gentle  .influence" will easeahd soothe* the  infant who cannot sleep." Its mild  regulation will help^an older child  whose tongue is coated because of  sluggish bowels.. AH druggists  have Castoria;'the genuine bears  Chas. H, Fle*tcher's signature on  the wrapper,   -.���������������.. ���������.  -. .  Commands Atlantic Liner  A Condition From Which Both  Men and Women Suffer  Hardly "any condition of ill health  causes more real suffering    than    a  shattered nervous system. And often,  unfortunately, but little sympathy is,  shown   for  the  sufferer,    from    -the  mistaken notion that the nerves can  be controlled.     Men and women with  nerves out of gear often become irri-  tablefand are blamed for -ill temper,  When' it is  not their fault.       Their  poor health is the cause.     The tired,  -over-busy* Wife   and mother,   whose  household cares have worn her thin;  the     breadwinner    whose     anxieties  have worried him until he is really  ill, are among    the    nerve sufferers  who become run-down.   Their nerves,  like all bodily organs, need rich, red  blood. In all such cases the best and  simplest treatment is a course of Dr.  Williams'" Pink Pills, which enriches  the blood- and builds up the. nervous  system, and  brings  good  health and  cheerfulness. t   Mrs.  M.  Cross,  Richmond^ Que., "tells how this medicine  ended   her    mfirvous    troubles.   - She  says.'T���������"I 'have   suffered    from    nervousness, .and   dizzy   spells,   and tlie  hundred/and one -,   things    which    in  such a condition make life a'misery**.  The   first   thing  I   found to lielp me  was Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.    Under  the use of this'��������� medicine I found my  nerves grew steadier, the dizzy spells  grew   less. frequent,   and   I   became  brighter and more cheerful.     I took  the  pills  for  some  thhe  and found  tliat they enrich theblood, -tfuild. up  the nerves and  are & fine medicine  bor both old and young."  You can get these .pills through  any medicine dealer or by mail at  50c. a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Ronald  Stuart  Was Mrst Canadian  To Win the Victoria Cross In  British Navy  - At least one Canadian holder of the  coveted Victoria Cross ^'worked his  way" to England for the Prince "of  Wales" dinner on "Nov. 9, andjaqne can  deny that he earned his passage. This  is Commander Ronald Stuart, V.C.7  captain of the Cainadian Pacinfc liner,  "Duchess .of York," the first Canadian  to win the Victoria Cross in the British^ Navy.  Commander Stuart brought the  C.P.R. steamer "Princess Elaine". to  the Pacific, coast on her maiden voyage last year and was later elevated  to corftmand of the crack Atlantic liner which he now sails.    *"x.    ���������/  ''Made In Turkey'. Week  Owing to the success of the first  exhibition in Constantinople Of Turkish national a products, it- has beesf  decided to fix a*, -week in August  every year -and to exhibit and .sell  only articles produced in Turkey.  Mother���������"Shall we Invite the*^ boy  next door to your birthday party?"  Little Lottie���������"I don't think so ���������  he's ������o good, nobody likes him."  Another Titled Fanner  Sir Sandeman &Uen, British Jj������Iemr  ber of Parliament, has bought a  farm in the Prince Albert district, to  which he returned following his trip  to the Pacificcoast..'with Lady Alien  and their son.  Count   Ferdinand   vOh     Zeppelin,  noted inventor of dirigibles, was an  Officer in the balloon   ^corps   of   the  United States Army during the Civil  War.-- ������������������        , '-%���������'���������������������������. .-..'   ���������  Women areysaying: "Pinkham*:  Compound keeps me" fit to do my.  -work." "I was nervous and all run  down. Now I eat better and sleep  better���������". "It helped iay thirteen  year old daughter."���������"Itook it before and after my baby was born."  >mr"l am^gaining every day."  |fc|pyi|iL|^  Poultry Pool ���������Grows -y  Membership in  the^ ^Manitoba Cooperative poidtryfMarketing Associa-'  tion Ltd., Kartney, Man., has increased during its se\Ten years of life frosra  1,000 to 11,000; y  Safer To Stand  Both thc Mediterranean and the  Gulf Stream which flows like an individual sea ln the Atlantic, arc very  salty and of a deep and beautiful blue  in color.  Newspapers wore the only material used for tlie whole of a house, with  tlie exception of the frame worlc, the  windows and tho floors, built in Massachusetts by a married couple.  fttf  ^mWmm,\^^\^rW,'  ,������<*>'"<���������  Jj ffptPHlUIPS  ^   >*������������%  An* to Acta  iMtMoejrnow-  MrKAHffaURM  mcXdacm������  Mussolini  Had .Amusing   Experience  At Theatre-In Italy  You   don't have   to   believe   this,  but a gentleman Returned from������abroad  says that an American girl studying  Italy went    into    a    moving-picture  theatre   and   suddenly   realized   that  she was sitting just behind none other  than II Duce Mussol'ni himself.    His  visit was incognito, and successfully  so, for no ono recognized htm in the  half light of the cinema. He was enjoying everything hugely until, in the  midst  of  a newsreel,  a  portrait  oi;  himself in heroic pose was thrown on  the screen. Tho spectators of course,  all  arose,   cheering  wildly,   all   save  Mussolini himself, who   sat   through  the demonstration, fidgeting. His hnd  been, obviously, a rather nico point���������  whether to stand up and risk being,  recognized honoring himself, or to remain modestly seated. Aftor tho excitement was over an old Italian lady  who had  tho scat jiext him leaned  over and sa'.d: "Signer, that's h.ovv we  all feci, but it's safer to stand up."  !C*xce������3 acid la the common cause of  Indigestion. It renultn In pain and  ���������ournesj* about two hours aftor eating.  Tho quick corrective* Ih an allcali  which ueutratlzeu acid. Tho bent corrective is PhUl.pa" Mtllc of Magnesia,  It host remained standard with physl-  elant. lu thtt 60 years since its Invan-  One   ftponnftil  of Phillips'   Milk   of.  times its volume in acid. It !������ harmless and tasteless and Its action ln  quick, You will never rely on crudo  methods, novor continue to suffer,  when you loarn how quickly, how  pleasantly this premier mothod acta.  Pleano lot it show you���������now.  Bo surft to Bret the genuine Phillips'  Milk of Magnenlpi prescribed by phy*  *l<.iut.M for Jin yearn In. correctlnft* ex-  ccmh. n<*i(l.->.  Kaeli  bottlo  contalnu full  fefaguetrliM n������utri. lister* instantly many \ directions-   uny drugstore.  Watch "the Imntontfl  . The Farmer's Advocate says: An  the days shorten the lantern comes  into use in chorlng, night and morning. Plenty of.hboHls should be provided, and wires tus well, along which thc  Itintflm mny alMe, Cnj-eleRnneisB with  the lantern has resulted in many clle-  oatNous flreo."  The Union of South Africa, in 1021,  had a whito population of 1,500,000  against 5,000,000 blacks.  IToot Soro? Who Mlnurd'M liniment.  W.    N.    U.    1810  The next time a headache make.*  you stay at homo���������  Or some other ache or pain prevents your keeping an engragemenb-r-  Bemcmhcr Aspirin! Por there lo  Bcarcely any sort of pnln It cannot  relieve, and relievo promptly.  Those tablet*1! ������jivo real relief, or  millions would not continue to toko  them. They are quite harmless, or  the medical profession would not  constantly prescribe them.  Don't be a martyr to ttonecoflaary  patn. To cblda that m&ht so  wn!!y bo -cheeked* wewrlth, neuralgia; to thoso pains peculiar to  women; or any suffering: for which  Aspirin ta such an effective antidote.  *ttou need not hesitate to take  Aspirin. * It it safe. It "i* tAmnyn  the aamo. It never doproaseo the  heart, so uso it as often na needed)  but the cause of any pain can h#  treated only by a doctor.  l &, "^ B    "JS _\ '���������_{   __ _\  VN^DB MAltK RH������������ .y>..  \  "TTTT?       T^-fr-l7T-G*"Ur        f-*T>i3*f3������fO'Sr        *B        G  /  Toronto.���������Premier G. Howard Fer-  ������**.*������*������������������������-���������������   ������~**4.'u   xc*jr^"^ff^tj-v%^������A't,T������*44-SVfj*������   cy-n-v^rii*  ment Intact and a greatly increased  army of supporters,"is Ttiow more solidly entrenched as the'dominant pol't-  Ical force in the prov: nee of Ontario.*  Their ranks shattered by the defeats inflicted by the Conservatives in  sural strongholds they regarded as  invulnerable, .only a corporal's guard  ������f opposition strength will face the  government when the legislative assembly, the l"8th in the history "of the  province^ convenes to enact athe legislation for a greater Ontario, on which  Premier Ferguson based h's appeal to"  the people.  In giving the. Ferguson .government  a mandate--to administer the affairs  for a third successive term, the people of Ontario gave the administration "the strongest legislative representation ever accorded    a    govern-  Received Stews Bj Bailie  And -fV.C. Solder la. Isolated Settle-  -  ment Win Attend Prince's Xtfnner  Winnipeg!���������Word*:of the Prince of  Wsias^ dinner-'to fee given -November  9, in honor'of all those who won the  yictor'a* Cross, trickled into a little  settlement"-100 miles from. Salmon  Amx, B.C.,' recently. Major J. McGregor, stationed hx the little settlement, received the news over the  radao.       .. -   ^^  Major McGregor, whose valor on  the field of battle while serving with  the 2nd\ Canadian Rifles, earned him  the V.C., lost no time in setting out  on a' hurried trip to New York -from  where he sa led on the.S.S. Olympic  for London. He raced 100 miles by  auto to- the railway station* at Salmon Arm, where he arrived only fifteen mniutes before his train left, a  "FAMOUS WOMAN EXPLOBEK  Immigrant Out Of Work Broke Window To Get Jail Term  Saskatoon, Sask.���������Failing in his  search for emplymerat during the past  month and being without friends in  May Aklisli  ] ~ .'    Capital Punishment  Question Is Now An Issue In British  -���������-   'House Of Commows  X<ondon,''E5^.���������-The House of Commons adopted ah amendment; for appointment "of a committee ~to report  on the possibility of "abolition of cap-  S  M STATUS  m pammmvn  _?_* ��������� ^^lr9-a?������f^&ll&*)������i^  Lady Richmond Brown, distinguished woman explorer, who has arrived  in New York from. England. In Jan-  When debate opened* on a private  member's resolution - for abolition  of- - the death penalty, Right Hon.  John R. Clynes, secretary for home  affairs, expressed government .sympathy with the idea, but said the  question of an alterntalve to such  punishment was the rock on which  all projects for .abolition had split.  He agreed with the amendment  finally adopted for study of the  matter, which he hoped might lead  to some practical result. In the  course of the discussion Lady Astor  expressed "great disappointment in  the attitude of the minister. She  had broken a ten-year- custom earlier  today by appearing at the after--,  noon session without a hat as most  uary she leaves for the wilds again,  ment in the province. tMa coimtry> tToseph G, Jackson, im.  'in������ sweeping viCvory wiuCi* excess-   __, m.   _..���������,_., ... . *. ^..    *_.-  ed the hopes of the most optimistic  government supporters was a ringing  answer to the prime minister's  declaration that he was willing to  ���������stake his" political life oh the government's policy of control and sale of  liquor by the government���������the issue  ���������on which he was returned to power  in the 1926 general election.   -  The standing as" compared with the  1926 election fpllows:  Party 1929 1926  93  77  9  3  ?1  11  %J ���������      -������?    ���������       \mmf *       %      ���������      *,*,***      ���������������������������������������������������������  *     1  13  Ind.Conservatives ......  1  0  Liberal-Progressives ...  1  0  Deferred ,   1  0  3  0  migrant, solved his part of the unem  ployment problem by throwing a  brick through 1������ie plate glass window  of the ^government liquor store on  Third Avenue.  The crash of the glass evidently  went unnoticed* at the time so Jackson hunted up a sergeant of the police.  and told h s story, and w^s taken to  the cells. In police court he admitted  his guilt and stated that he fully expected to go to jail,'and was not disappointed for Magistrate Brown sentenced him to six months in Prince  Albert.  *at the head of -an American-Indian  expedition, with,which Mr. M. Mitchell Hedges, famous explorer, will be  connnected. She was with Mr. Hedges  when his party discovered the Chu-  canaque-Indians.in-a hitherto'totally  unknown part of Panama.  ularly.  of the other women have done reg-j-  Writ Has Been Issued  Total .'.   112 112  The landslide that swept the Fer  guson government into power with  at least 93 supporters in-a house of  112 members carried clown to defeat  with it J- G. "Lethferidge^ the"fd-year-  old Progressive^ "party->.lejader who  waged a- hard "fight tif West Middle-  eex, ������������������ which- he had .represented since  1919. .He lost--.the seat, in- a three-  cornered contest to Dr. L. W. Freele,  the Conservative candidate by the  islinj minority of 39 votes.  W. FJ. N. Sinclair, K.C., the Libearl  leader, saw his forces, which numbered 21 in the last 'house, dwindle to  nine. He was���������re-elected in Onatrio  South, but his majority of more than  2,000 in the 19 2G election was. cut  down to a bare 1,000. ^  Will Erect  Modern  *   Elevators For Crop   j <r  France To  Have TTp-To-J������ate Facil-.  ities For Handling "Wheat  Coulommiers.JFrance.���������France iSaJ.o  have a modern system of grain eel-  vators. Strange as it may seem, there  "are but few "elevators in France, and  most of; those that are modern- are  at the ports.       "   r'  '"'  France's wheat cnop is stored rather haphazardly. Jean Hennessy, Minister of Agriculture, told a congress  of farmers here that* the government  would help to build enough up-to-date  elevators to handle 30,000 bushels, a  tenth of this year's harvest.  Food Fr������mv Every Province Will Be  Feature At 'Winter Fair  Ottawa.���������A menu   featuring  foods j Bramwell _Booth has been issued  General   Higgins   Asks   Transfer  Of  Salvation Army Property  London, Eng.���������A writ on behalf of  General Higgins, the new commander-in-chief of. the Salvation Army,  asking for transfer to himself of  army property now held in the names  ' of the* executors of the late General  gathered-from coast to coast will beN  a feature, arranged by the ariculture  department  for   the   opening  of   the  National Winter Fair at Toronto, on  November 20.  .There will be ojjsters from Prince  Edward" Island, fish from Nova  Scotia, maple- syrup from Quebec,  beef from/ the . west, fruit from  Ontario and. British Columbia ��������� a  little something from each and  every province to suit the epicurean  tastes of the cattlemen.  The writ was served immediately  on General Booth's executors, Mrs.  Booth, Commissioner Catherine  Booth, his daughter and a solicitor,  Sneath. The situation at present* is  that while all property of the army  in Great Britain is controlled by. General Higgins, its ownership remains in  the hands of General EoWs execu-  tors. .    . '   P  London,, Eng.���������A London newspaper published, what purports to be  a summary of- the, report of the Indian central committee, appointed  under .Sir Nankaran Mair, " from  members of the Indian legislature, to "  work in co-operation with the Simon  commission op statutory, reform. The  commission has concluded its work  after & month in London, and is  ready to submit a unanimous report  to the viceroy of India, with -whom  lies discretion rt-garding publication.  The newspaper report, however,  suggests the committee practically  recommends - some-thing Ifke Dominion status for India and full autonomy for the provinces.  The newspaper continues that the  report recommends formation of an  Indian**privy council under the chah>  maaship of the viceroy. It .demands  that the Indian parliament be given  greater control of the army votes,  and expresses the opinion that India,  if left free, would desire to recruit  its police service largely from**Bng-  land. but that India would be able  to maintain her own judicial service.  DeihiK India.���������Viceroy Lord Leroy  was said today to intend to issue a  proclamation which will cleal with the -  question' of -Dominion status for -India, and announce the summoning of  'a conference in London, to.discuss the-  future, constitutional development of  India.  It .was assumed that pending the  decision of the British government In  ; regard to recommendations that may  be made by the- Simon commission,  the proclamation will make no distinct promise that will indicate the  policy of Great Britain.  i'sr  Plan Pacific Air liners  Edmonton Students  Hear Unusual Lecture  Former Geri������<an Officer Gives Address  At Edmonton Military Afcadcsnay  Edmonton, Alta.-���������With ay former  commander in tlie Imperial German  navy relating his own experiences in  the battle of Jutland, famous naval  encounter of the world war, the Edmonton military academy heard* an  unusual lecture here.  Erich Alloweldt,; who fought as. a  German officer in all the major naval  engagements ^of the war, and to  whose address the academy 1'stoned,  came to Alberta two. years ago* and  is now a p-, ogress! ve farmer in the  Brlghtbank district. ,        y  Canadians Are Defined  Dominion Statistician Settles Controversy Of Long Standing  Ottawa, Ont.���������Every one -of Canadian nationality is a Canadian; every  one born in the* Dominion is of Canadian birth; and every one whose family  has   been   of   three-generations*  residence*.'dr'more' in Canada   Is   a  Canadian   "in,., a  special   sense,"   according to a report' issued by R.-H.  Coates, Dominion statistician.  y The yrepor^  a controversy of long duration asr  to just what constitutes "a Canadian;^ .   '*������������������:':     '���������"'���������'-..���������;  New Position F*fer I>r. Gunn  - Victoria.���������Drf.W/K Guray at present identified with the health of animal section of the Federal Department of Agriculture with headquar^  ters in Toronto, has been appointed  livestock commissioner for . British  Columbia, according to announcement  of the provincial minister of agriculture, Hon. W. Atkinson. Dr. Gunn  will assume his new duties on* December 1. -  William 1*. McXellar Came To Lake  Head In 186S  Fort William, Ont.���������Founder-of the  city-of Fort William, Peter McKellar,  is dead,"at the age of 91 years. He  was the last of the McKellar brothers  who came to the lake head 66 years  ago and formed the nucleus of the  first settleir-oent. McKellar. was the  first to discover gold, silver, copper,  iron and lead in the Fort William  area. He was a member of London  and American Geological Societies.  Favorite Star Goes C.P.IL  Monster  Dirigibles   To  Operate  Between California and tlie  Philippines  Akron. Ohio:���������Two* monster dirigibles^ the. largest in the world, are to  be constructed and placed in regular  operation between Southern California and the- Philippines, In 1933, by  ,  the  Pacific  Zeppelin Transport  Co.,  according  to    Paul    W.     Litchfield,  chairman of the  board. The Pacific  liners will carry 80 passengers and  ten tons of mall, express and freight.  They will  cut in half  the  crossing  time now made by the fastest boats.  Albertnn Wins Huge Sum ���������  Quobec. ���������- George:' Kownlchuk, of  Hackett, Alberta, and James Woot-  cott, of Sprlngvalo, Mass., won tho  first two prizes oach amounting to  $79,399.50 hi the Army and Navy  Veterans" sweepstake on tho Cam-  brldgoHhlro raco at NeWmarlcot, England. The sweep waa arranged so tliat  each horse was drawn by two tlcltot  holders. Both of those men drew Double Life. ;. f, ',' ,  Dttnnihg Will Come Wept  Ottawa, Out., , Hoji. ChiM-lei- Dunning, Minister of Railways, will join  Premlor Mackenzie King, on the latter  part of his western tour .jand return  with him bo Ottawa. Mr. Dunning will  meet Mr. King at IHogina, when tho  prima minister is returning, and will  be present at tho various meetings  held on the eastward Journey,  *""'J"rJJ*kirirTnirTiirir"i���������r���������nm-'ni---.-'-)i--i-'^irffiinirJ-i" " ry-T"i���������-"-"--r������--��������� n ���������������������������������������������"  W,    N.    U.    1810  Is Protecting Employees  Chairman Of Chicago Firm Guarantees Stock Market Account  Chicago, Ills.-~-In a copyr'ghted ar-  tlclo, the Herald Examiner said that  Julius RpQipnwald, chairman of tho  Board of Sears-Roebuck nnd Cmpany  has guaranteed tho stock market accounts of the more than 40,000 employees of the company .  ' He 'has. pledged his personal fortune of millions of dollars to prevent  any,.employee facing the danger fof  having his savings swept away, the  story said.  Arab Boyco.*i In Jerusalem*.  Jelaisalerti.���������Two hundred Jewish  shopkeepers of tho old city submitted  a Memorandum to the high commissioner, S'r John Chancellor, declaring  that fin or'jyan.-wd Arab -boycott of  Jews was still going on. Arab pickets wero said to be watching, tlio entrance of Jewish shops destroying all  goods purfch-asod there by Arabs.  Submarine Sets Depth Mark*.  Spezia, Italy.���������The Italian submarine "Tito Sperl," 830 tons,' Submerg- "  ed to the extraordinary depth of 343  feet in tests and remained th6re 20  minutes. Experimental hydro-phonic  communication was carried on fromi f  the depth with tlie submarine "Selesa"'  on the surface. *  Sir Alan Cobham haa juat completed another trip of 00,000 mile*. Ho la  by all odds the king of the mlr, although that fact la seldom mentioned.  Travelling from Winnipeg to Montreal by Imperial* Limited, crack  Canadian Pacific Flyer, Colleen Moore, smiling Irish actrosa, opened her eyes  to.more than average wldenoss as she got her first glimpse of the prairies  ancl the East from.' tho luxurious compartment of a Canadian Pacific train do  iuxo. She. told IntcrvIewcrK that she had been In a condition of amazement  all through her trip and tho word "wonderful" waa continually on harilpg-:  She Is shown hero stepping from the train at the Windsor Street station,  Montreal, Junt before receiving an. ovation* /rom U������?* uuuuUit.-.u atl������Mh'������j������i. '**.������>  gathered nt tlie depot and later at the theatre whore sho appeared In person.  Stratford Players Coming  _     _    ,.   Y...i ".  i -i. ' '.     ��������� '       - ,    ..���������!**  Famous Festival Company Is Again  Appearing, In "Western Canada,  Regina.---Fro an engagement of.  three nights, beginning on Monday,  Nov. 11th, the famous Stratford-Up-  on-Avon Festival Company, from the  Memorial Theatre at Shakespeare's,  birth-place, will appear at tlie Grand  Theatre, Regina, presenting in tho order named, "Much'Ado About Nothing," "Romeo and. Juliet," I'Julius  Caesar," and "Twelfth )N(ight<M  The   splendid  arfistlc  qualities  of  this organization are well known to  playgoers through the appearance of  the company hero lost iaeason. when  an  entirely different  repertory was  presented. The plays on the present*  list are those tliat Were revived at the  Memorial Theatre Iftst summer. Tho  company la (almost the same as last  season,   with only such  changes  In  personnel as have been necessitated  lay tlie altered repertory^ Among tho  players, are:   George Hayes,- Wilfrid  Wiiltei-,   Roy   Byford,;  Eric  Maxon.  Gordon Baltey, William Calvert, Oliver Cjromble, Kenneth Wicksteed, Elrh-'  est Hare,  K,  Eric Lee, Jaek Bllgh,  Geoffrey Wilklnaon, C. Rivera Gadaby,  Noel, IUff, Joyce Bland, Fabla Drake,  Mary Holdor, Olive Walter/Miriam.  Adams, Dorothy Francis and Maudl  Garth.   Monday evening, "Much Ada  About Nothing";   Tuesday   evening,,'  "Romeo   and   Juliet";      Wednesday!  matin.ee  "*aT"C!li'.!**��������� C*,.'**i'r,,**n* tv^rf^f���������"<������**  ���������evening, "Twelfth Night,'*' THE  CEE8TON  REVIEW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance;  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and 6*Wner.  CBESTON,   B.C.,   FRIDAY, NOV-  8  At the August conference of  Valley school trustees to discuss  the erection of a consolidated high  school at Caestona now-forgotten  adjournment was taken in order to  definitely ascernain whether the  School Act had been amended  making it compulsory for each  trustee board to pay the fees of  students attending high st some with  other point. Information obtained by the Fernie trustees would  indicate that such an amendment  has been made, but only as effecting, high school pupils under  fifteen years of age. Wher������ a  student is in his Or her sixteenth*  year it is still up to the parent to  Hqmdate for any such higher education provided.  A story that is fully entitled to  a place under the "Believe -it-or-  iiot"- heading comes from New  Denver where,* according to the  Leaser, Postmaster Thompson has  Just suffered the loss of his artificial eye due to an explosion while  he was taking a nap one day last  week. People with glass eyes  should, apparently, be very careful what brand they indulge in,  or else see to it that they do not  doze off while under the influence.  The price of boose is reputed to  be plenty high enough, without  having to foot a medical bill for  repairs for the after effects of see-  is an indianbrave who is fired with  a great ambition to serve his  people.  He goes into seclusion where he  wrestles with the powers of nature.  Through his victory he is empowered by. the Great Spirit to  give to his people the.^rults o������  agriculture, represented by corn.  The legend breathes of the spirit  of sacrifice and portrays the hard  toil of reaping the blessings of the  harvest.  In the nature-myth of Ceres,  the goddess of vegetation of the  ancient Greeks, we have the story  of a mother's persistent love for  her daughter, Persephonel Persephone is stolen by Hades to be  his wife and rule the lower regions  him. Ceres is so brokenhearted that the earth refuses to  bear its fruits for mankind.  So woeful are the prayers of  men that finally Jupiter decrees  that Persephone be restored to  her mother, certain months of  each year. Springtime, to the  Greeks, was the time of Ceres' joy  over the coming of her daughter,  winter was the time of Persephone's sojourn in Hades.  These two legends, in common  with many others, coutain what  are called instinctive and natural  ideas of mankind. The American  Indian, living inarigerous climate,  saw that the harvest entailed sac-  ifice and toil on the part of n^an;  the Greek, blessed with fertile  valleys and ideal weather, felt the  gods almost altogether were re-  sponible for the harvest.  In-the first, man's share is emphasized ; in the second, the beneficence of the deity. Due to  that peculiar insight of the  Hebrew, we find in 4he bible  many references to both these  factors   of  the   harvest.   Man's  that God will also grant peace  unto us.  Local amct Persona!  W.   Fraser  left  on  J\.uiiue?iey  r -where   the  the thrill.  THANKSGIVING  By REV. R. E. CRIBB  Man has always viewed the  harvest season with a sense of  awe and reverence. Whether we  turn to the legends of primitive  peoples, or to the nature-myths of  ancient Greece, or to the Semetic  literature, we find a stirring of the  heart of man brought about by  the harvest occasion.  There have always been those,  in ancient as well as in modern times, who have been "born  Blind" to this sense of awe. But  the great individuals of all peoples  have been prone to pause at this  season, and in pausing have felt  their hearts moved to "thank  whatever gods there be."  Even in these days of scientific  agriculture, growth is one of the  unsolved mysteries of life. We  may well marvel at that paradox  of nature, whiche causes a slender  stalk of wheat to draw up  many hundredweight of moisture  against the attraction of the whole  earth.  The building of cell upon cell,  each with its own function, must  seemingly ever remain a mystery.  What it ia that lies in the nucleus  of "a seed, what is life, are questions not yet answered by mar������  We have called the processes of  growth by certain names, which  w*> describe as laws. But as Janet  pointed outr to speak of laws, is  to merely cloak our ignorance.  Spencer in his last book says "We  are obliged to confese that life in  itB essence cannot he conceived in  phyfiieo-dhemical ten���������."  In fche legendh of Hiawatha, we  have a splendid example of what  tlie primitive American Indian  thought of tlio harvest. Hiawatha  ing double, particularly when one  is too sound asleep to fully enjoy j toil is lifted to a high nioral plane  and the deity is regarded as one  of mercy and lovingkindness.  At the harvest time we are reminded that we have partaken of  the spirit of Hiawatha. There  has been the sacrifice of toil, of  weary limbs and aching back.  There have been long Jiours of  laber entailing  a   self-denial   of  many fleeting hours of pleasure  or idleness*   Patient study of and  obedience to the laws of growth  in nature have been an axacting  price in the field and   orchard.  But when we have said all this  in regard to man's share in production, we must also admit that  God's   share   has    been    great.  "Beware," said one of the most  aggressive and successful  men of  biblical times, "lest thou  say of  my own hand have I gotten me  these things."   For without the  sunshine and the rain  which "He  sends upon the just and the unjust" our efforts are futile.  To our modern minds comes the  realization of the value of orderly  processes of growth in the world.  We did not invent these processes.  Indeed, whence cometh thisability  of man to discover, analyze and  use these laws?  We are reminded of another  significant scriptural saying "I  have given thee the power to  make wealth." Harvest time reminds us of our dependence upon  God. We are thankful that He  has not allowed us to toil in vain,  our sacrifice and toil have been  vindicated by Him. Once again  God has met his self-made obligations to the sons of men.  Since the war, we have felt that  peace is a greater blessing than  an abund ant harvest. Th e thought  comes that even aa we are learning how to work with God in the  field and orchard. ao perhaps we  are also learning to work with  Him in our desire for "Peace on  earth, good will to men." We  can be usaured oi ihin. Untl wlicu  we earnestly seek peace and labor  for it, as we labor for the harvest,  C F. Hayes and  Wednesday  for  former as Masonic D.D.G.M. for East  Kootenay, is making an official visit - to  Selkirk Lodge that evening.  At the annual meeting of Creston  branch of the Bible Society on Wednesday last all the old officers were re-6lect-  ecL The treasurer's Teport showed $170  nett collected at Creston a year ago.  Almost half the cars using Creston  View tourist camp were from Alberta.  One-fifth were from British Columbia  points, and one-fifth from points in the  United States. About ten were from  Ontario.  There will be no evening service in the  Presbyterian Church on Sabbath, November 10th. There will he spenial reference made at the morning service to  "What the Presbyterian Church in Canada is Doing."  Mr. and Mrs. Livingstone returned to  Vancouver at the "find of the week. They  have been residents of Creston the past  six months, Mr. Livingstone having had  charge of the grounds at the W. M.  Archibald residence.  AH are reminded of the Liberal rally in  the Grand theatre this Friday evening,  Sth, which will he addressed by Hon. J.  H. King, minister of fhealnh, and D. D.  McLean, of Nelson, the Liberal candidate in West Kootenay.  Due to the editor leaving for Kimberley on Wednesday the? Review makes its  appearance a day earlier than usual,  which accounts for the absence Of the  October school report and budgets of  news from Erickson and Kitchener.  Creston Knights of Pythias are~looking'  for a big turn out. at the meeting this  Thursday evening, 7th, when Grand  Chancellor Lampert of Idaho, and members of the fraternity from Idaho and  Washington, will pay=Wild Rose Lodge a.  fraternal visit. . ���������. y  W. M- Archibald made a flying visit  to. Creston from Trail on Monday morning, coming over in his DeHavilahd  moth plane and making a perfect landing  on the flats about opposite the Presbyterian Church. He left for the east the  same afternooa.   ;* y ..���������������������������w---!  L. A. Campbell of Rossland, president  of the West Kootenay Power & Light  Company, was a visitor here on Friday,  returning from Bonners Ferry, and was  accompanied by Mr. Crowe,, solicitor, for  the .Consolidated Mining & Smelting  Company, Trail.  The feature of th������ November jtneeting  of Creston ancl Ejistrict Women's Institute on Frid|^ lStH^ywill be the report  offtne 1929 Kootenay-Boundary Institute  conference at NelsQn last month. The  repart will he-given" ?by the secretary,  Mrs. W. R. ;������ohg. "'}P y.'S  The November session of the village  council will Ipe PA Tuesday evening, due  to Thanksgiving Day falling on the  regular-meeting night. The commissioners  are looking for visits from two delegations, one of whc*m will discuss the  matter of the village taking over the  public library.,       ?      ~    ���������  Sanford Evans, who is making -an; enquiry into; the fruit 'industry in B.C. for  th(e,|)Toviihii;ial govei^iment, will be at  Creston Thursday afternoon and Friday  up till 4 p.m. Ranchers ahd organizations who wish to discuss fruit growing  and marketing problems should make it  a point to look Mr, Evans up. So far as  we know no public meeting if held.  According to the official records the  Valley was favored with jhst a little over  an inch of rain during Octobor;--1.14 to  be exact. The warmest spell'was on the  14th and 15th when the mercury got up  to 73 in the shade, and the coldest was  the 81st when 23 above aero was recorded. Only on. six mornings last month  did the mercury go"fy 82 or lower.  Irt tho recent i2*-montW 'egg-laying  contest at Grand Fbrlts a pen of Barred  Rocka from tho McAlpine poultry farm  came sixth in a class of about 50. First  prize went to a pen of White Leghorn a  with a,total pen lay? of 87& eggs, while  the McAlpine pullets accounted for 803.  Tho best single bird- lay wus 232 eggs.  One of the McAlpine pullets had a record,  of 210, sixth in honor roll.  Co!. MnUandalne won at Bonners Ferry  on WednoHday where ho was attending a  sitting of tho International Waterways  Commission, which heard tho application  of West Kootonay Pctwor and Light Company for permission ts erect u dam below  Nelson, which it la otfttcd will ralBO the  level oE tho Kootenay Lake nix feet.  Tho application was objodted to hy all  tli������ owm.nr, ol dykud !i*k������iL on thc Idaho  oidc.  ported at the first of the month when  Messrs. Rose & Timmons disposed of the  garage business at the corner of Canyon  Street and Barton Avenue, khown-as  Creston Motors, to Geo. Merrison and  L. C. McFarland, who have taken possession. Mr. Merrison was in charge of  the Kootenay garage here up till early  in August, and Mr.f. McFarland eomes  Vulcan, Alberta, and will be moving here  to take up residence before the end of  the month. They are ^retaining the  Chrysler and Plymouth sales andservice  and will do a general garage repair business, for which latter Mr. Merrison has  splendid reputation aa a warkmia.  Arrangements are now comeleted for  the observance of Armistice Day, and  as last year, the observance will include  a thanksgiving service at the Grand  theatre on Sunday night, commencing  at 7.30, in which all the local clergy wiii  take part, with Rev. A. Gariick delivering the address and the Players orchestra  will lead the music. On Monday there  will be the exercises at the monument  commencing precisely .at 11 o'clock, at  which Rev. R. E. Cribb -will be the  speaker. All returned men are asked to  gather at the Lamont building t  10.45 so that the march can commence  sharp at 10.50. There will be the usual  place in the service for the placing of  wreaths on the monument* and the Last  Post will conclude proceedings. As  Monday is also Thanksgiving Day ? a  large turnont is looked for.  M������W StOT*9  We invite you to inspect our  new stock of  MWM.mm.Sm.    *  W������ff*fe BSBowGim  and  ^Vateti  HBtchen UB&mmBBm  Full stock.    Priced right.  Am ������ffl������8*������8&������SM  Shoe arid  Harness  zrmg  MINERAL AOT  SSGTION SB--  I have placed in stockBan  assortment of Watch Crys-  tals and^ can repair^ aii  broken crya^tals on any  make of watch from sizes  12 to 18.  MAWSON  CRESTON  IN THE MATTER OF THE MINERAL  ACT; and in the Matter of a Delin-  -"'"'��������� quent Co-Owner; and in the Matter  of the Belleview Mineral Claim; and  in the Matter of Rdse Mitchell.  To MRS. ROSE MITCHELL";  Boswell, B.C.  NOTICE  IS  HEREBY GIVEN by  John Desireau of Wynndel, in the Prov-  inse of British Columbia, co-owner with  Roee Mitchell or any person or persons  to whom she may transferred an interest  in the Belleview Mineral Claim, situate at  Wynndel. recorded on the 20th day of  July, 1921, in the office of the Mining  Recorder at Nelson, B.C, that unless  ybu, the said Kose Mitchell, or any person to whom you may have transferred  any interest, within the period of ninety  (90) days after the first publication of this  notice, pay to me the sum -of One Hundred Dollars ) $1.00j00), your proportion of  money expended by me in performing  two years'   assessment  work   "on said  claim, together with the cost of this advertising, your interest in the said claim  will become vested in me who, has made  the   required  expenditures in.  the  said  claim under Section 48 of the Mineral  Act. :   This  notice  is published  under  Section 4& of the'Minerai Act.  Dated at Nelson, British   Columbia,  this 1st day of October, A.D. 1929.  '  ���������     , JOHN DESIREAU.  _  LASUmO AGT  Notice  of Intention   fo Apply  to Purchase Land  In Nelson Land Recording District of  West Kootenay, and situate West  Creston.  Take hotice������*hat I, Monrad Wigen, of  Wynndel, B.C.; occupation, rancher; intend to apply for permission to purchaee  the following described lands: Commencing at a post planted at the southeast  corner of Block 8624; thence 40 chains  west; thence 20 chains south; thence 40  chains east; thence 20 chains north, and  containing 80 acres more ot less.  MONRAD WIGEN.  Dated Sept. 2G, 1929. ���������  SEALED TENDERS addressed to the undersigned, and endorsed "Tender for Wharf Replacement, Johnson's Landing, B.C.," will be  received, until 12 aiclaci ������oo������. ThnnJay. Novmbtr  28.1929. for the replacement of the wharf afc  Johnson's Landing, Kootenay West District,  B.C.  -������������������'���������  Plana and form of contract can be seen, and  specifications and forms of tender obtained at  this Department, at the offices' of the District  Engineer, US Baker- Street, Nelson, B.C.: Victoria Builders' Exchange. *2509 Prior Street,  Victoria, B.C.; and the Buildlngaud Construe-  tion Industries Exchange, 615 VVes'c Hastings  Street, Vancouver, B.O.; also at the Post Office  Kaslo, B.C.; Nakusp, B.C.; and Johnson's  Landing, B.C.  Tenders will .not he considered unless m ade  pn printed forms supplied by the Depavtm ont,  ana in accordance with conditions contai ned  Cherein.  Each tender must bo~accompanied by an accepted cheque on a chartered bank, payable to  tho order of the Minister of Publlo Works,  equal to 10 per cent, of the amount of the tender. Bond ������ of the Dominion of Canada or bonds  of tho Canadian National Rail-way Company  will also be accepted as security, or bonds ana  a cheque if required to make *up an odd  amount.  Note:   Blue prints can be obtained at this  Department by dopositinc an accopted cheque  for tho sum of $10.00. payable to the order of  the Minister of Public Works, whioh will big'  for tho sum ot $10.00. payable to the order  nblio Works, whioh will  the intending? bidder  submit a  roturnod if  rogular bid.  By order, ,   8. & O'BRIEN  Department of Public Works,  Ottawa, October 81,1929.  yocrotary  The most important part  about a printing job is th^  speed, the accuracy and the  quality of work a printer tan  offer. A printing job delayed  is always a lp������s"T:6 a business  establishment. Place your  printing with us and you will  be assured ot prompt delivery  and of a quality of workmanship   that   will   bring  results.  An important buBinesa change in rc~  mmm        ^^     ^^   Pvm^m<  SnrnN  COMMTMiOIAT, -"PRINTING   DEPT. THE  CBESTOH  BEVIBW  **nf  mS"  .**"  As the Pijiblic Pays for the^ Best we  H&vV E;q dipped hur Shop with  Power   Machinery and  Hired  Iwfl A^VfeS v*1im*c  *vS.S&**immm.u.tmS,%*.S5  Some  " We are now ia a position to do work  in a -worl&nasalike manner both in Acetylene    Welding    and    Cutting,   Tin smithing,  Plumbing,   Heating^    We   have just   received  . complete stock of Pipe and Sittings.    Premier Acetylene*   Welding,     Tinsmith    and *  Blacksmith    Shop.  a  PREMIER   GARAGE  PALMER    &    MAXWELL  SERVSCE. ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY GASOLINE  MVrflHrcrflflB  I  Have Your Work Done Where  You Get the Best Service  BLACKSMITHING and WOODWORK  HORSESHOEING   and   GENERAL REPAIRS  PLUMBING,   HEATING, TINSMITHING  OXY ACETYLENE WELDING and CUTTING  All work is done by weii trained tradesmen,,  All work guaranteed.  We carry a complete stock in Iron and Steel*  Hardwood, Pipes and Fittings, Spring Steel ���������  for Car Springs* etc*  Agency for S.M.P. flanges and Heaters.  TEERiSTRUP  Blacksmith    . Plumbing     Tinsmith       Gsy Acetylene Welding  fgBBmsBOBS&aE&aB  ���������asrsasESBaisss!  Sale   ,  Notes  Every Branch ol this Bank  undertakes to handle sale notes-  "You may discount^ the notes or  leave them for safety, and whichever you do the Bank will notify ,  the makers and make collection.  Your banking business will re-'  .'" ceive^ every attention here.     3Br  IMPERIAL  OF CANADA  GRESTON BRANCH        -        -        C W* ALLEN, Manager.  ���������   < Branches at I veiraere, Cranbrook and Fernie        ������������������    \    ���������   ���������  a������BWII1WllnlllW*fflllM)llllllilllllllMIMW  . 4ti<*.*.&.6.m������t.m*.*,**,.Ait.V.' ^n..* a*,.mY���������>, m\u*im',*t.*��������� A.*K*.Jtt^m..A, A.m\ .A.A.A,A.A ,,A.^ .*,*������L*J*  *  *  CANADIAN!  r^Tir^^!ffW"^gl',tlt^^w,W^^^^**  xcursion  ressions  .       of Creston  y      ,-������������������-.'������������������._���������-    A ,   .  fpontihued from Page 2  soon afterwards iDljas Faas and W. TH..  Crawford came over from Slocan City  and started a store,, which later bios-  somed inio tne ������uuucui> wicouuu a������g."  cantile company. As early as 1895 C.  C. French helped to drive a bunch of  cattle through, the Crow's Nest Pass  from, the prairies:to the old reclamation farm on the Kootenay flats. The  reclamation farm was . then being  handled by a company headed by  George Alexander. Now, after all these  years, this project seems to be coming  into its own.  Waterpower Possibilities  There are enormous water power  possibilities close on- hand in the Goat  River canyon. It-sWill'be an easy matter  to dam the water in this deep narrow  ��������� gorge and harness sufficient power for  Creston and all the country surrounding. - '   '���������  ��������� The Imperial Bank of Canada and  the Canadian Bank of Commerce have  branches there, and both institutions  seem to be busy handling the financial  affairs of the, community.  Business Section Moved  Almost the entire business section  of Creston is now on the upper side  of the railway, as well as all the  churches and the.larger portion of the  residential district. It afforded me  pleasure to see several of my old timo  friends there, prospering. I knew W.  H. Crowford thh-ty-rthree years ago, at  Slocan City when he and his partner,  Chas. ��������� Faas., were - 'developing the  Crusader and Alpine groups of mineral  claims- Money realized from the sale  of these properties gave them their  start in business in Creston. Faas sold  out some years ago and is now "making  his home in Alberta.  "When I walked into S. A. Speers'  magnificent store my mind wandered  back to the days when I knew him as  a clerk in R. Campbell's store in Moyie  and later when he opened a little store  of "his own, at Curzon Junction, near  Yahk, duririg the construction of.the  Spokane-Iriternational railway.) Fate  has been kind to Sam, and I'm mighty  glad of it.  The drug store where the late P. I>.  Hope once held forth is now rim by  George H. Kelly. It,is a-nifty and up-  ; to-date place. The' Burns meat market  is another place that attracts the eye  of the stranger, equipped with frigid-  aire and precooling systems. Vases of  flowers stand on the different show  cases, and don't forget that flowers  add to ,the attractiveness of even a  meat market. Frank .Putman "ran this  shop in the early Jaays; when it was  open only two days* a week. Putman  quit cutting T-bone steaks.) and making  sausage several xga-rs*. ago, and is now  one of the leading fruit-growers in the  .valley. R. J.Iiong^who ran the^first  hotel, is also a prosperous orchardist  H. S. McCreath. started in the dray-  ing business when the town was small.  He has kept pace with the times and  now operates four; trucks and conducts  a large feed and fuel business.  Wm. FTaser conducts a * prosperous  bakery business, and Rdbt. .Walmsley  is still the old reliable accountant and  >real estate insurance; agent that he  was in the pioneer days of the town.  Frank Jackson handles real estate, is  a heavy property holder, and is a  valued member of the'town council.  Col. Ed. Mallandaine is the waterworks magnate, and is one of the oldest  residents there. Hef, was one of the  engineers in the building of the Crow's  Nest Pass railway, and showed good  judgment when he located in Creston.  He has a fine home just under the  brow of the hill.  Dr. G. B. Henderson, pioneer physician there, stayed with the town during good times and bad times, and now  has a good practice and has one of the  finest homes in the place.  J. Atwood, former C,P. R. agent al  Moyie but now retired; has a fine orchard not far from town; and although  his permanent home is in Cranbrook  he and Mrs. Atwood spend considerable time at the farm.  R. S. Bevan, Guy Constable and  Frank Rose are among other old timers  still there.  .    I  Nights are getting colder.    You need\a coal fire now.  ��������� Let us fill your bin .with the best coal. .  v .. Quick fire.    No gas.  REG. WATSON ALBERT DAVIES  TRUCKING*  GRAYING,   ICE,    COAL,   WOOD  COAL UP  Place your Orders before  the rush starts and thus  be assured of a supply.  We handle the best grade  ���������GALT.  Transfer, Fue\, Flour, Feed, Grain, Hay  S A '       '.'  -  \ ���������".    -..:��������� ..���������: ������������������        ������������������-?.. .   .  BWO  Is good wood for*the Kitchen Range  or ypu v Heater. _ A good, big load for  $2.50 delivered in town; slightly more  outside of town. Phond your orders  early. ��������� "  S. O.  ir. ���������.������������������**���������  ^stem Canada  TICKETS ON SALE DAIL Y  Nov 23 - 30.    Bee. 7 i 14 - 19 - 20- 21  from all stations in British Columbia.  v Return limit: Feb, 28,1030.  THROUGH CARS and'THROUGH TRAINS  to Ship's Side for December Sailings  TICKETS ONJSALE:   Nov. 28 - 30.    Dec. 7-14-10  *20 - 211 ft om Ball stations in British Columbia.  -Heturn limit, Feb. 28, 1030.  The Ticket Agent will gladly quote fares and arrange your itinerary.  W. B. MARTIN T. W. BUNDY  . Creston Erickson  or write G. D. BJtOPHY, DiBtrict Pasaenger Agent, Calgary.s  **^k *rs  ZTm\ ~"3 ������*2 - *2 Wm      fr* ���������"���������  -**8*1 m M*m mm,  Ail cg.ijgici.li   a   ai>iiiu  Alwaya casrry Canadian Pncitlc Kxpr������HH Travellers' Chocka.  Thrift  ���������T0m'-~-^rr-^i*-<timr*'Um'mt^''*-mm'iM'^m *tmm *~Mtfmi^uivw0*-^-n\mi *^������..im^ ^ fflTMp'^'^'ly"'"^"111 Hj^'���������> '���������^MK ���������*��������� nrfp V'f**"mMfH')ifm'r^fwtM'r''^0 ,ir"M^'">������Myiriigi ������f^yi������ r^ ��������� ^m i-w-fM",.  Well Kept Hotel  The Creston Hotel is well conducted  by M. J. Beninger and his wife. It is  one of the best kept small hotels I  have ever stopped at., t cannot say as  much for the restaurant service hr the  town. Good food seemed to be spoiled  by poor cooking, ahd although in the  centre of an apple . district tlae res-  . taurant at which 1 boarded did not  have an apple on the table at any  meal. But I am told this is characteristic of fruit growing districts.  Archibald's Wise Choice  An indication of the favorable  opinion mei������ of large affairs - have of  Creston as a place of residence is evidenced in the locating there of W. M.  Archibald, general mine manager of  the Consolidated company. Mr. Archibald has a thirty-acre - orchard tract  close to town and has just completed  tho ��������� building of a palatial brick residence, with large . garage and other  buildings. His work takes him far and  wide, for his field of action embraces  western Canada. Bui.. when ...he cornea  home for a rest from*, his Jafeors he  wants a place where flowers and fruit  grow, whero tlie scenery |s peaceful and  refreshing and tho clljttiftto unexcelled.  Ho is a man of moans and could havo  selected any place between Vancouver  and Winnipeg, but he picked on Creston  and Is to bo congratulated on his wise  choice.  Creston has a good exhibition building, baseball parte and curling rinic.  The town and wholo surrounding  country hn������ an air of prosperity and  permanency.  consists in spending less than  you earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings bal*  ances and shall welcome your  account, ^  THE C&NADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000*000  Crcetcm Branch     _\ ������. R. J. Forbes, Manager  tl^M^^i-^^^  BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  MEAT MERCHANTS  ���������TRY OUK  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE     ,  An econontlcul dish, easy to sovvo. f  .Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALEm CREAMERY BUTTER  Govern men t -gr-iided. hi rIicb!. quality.  FRESH nd CURE& FISH  all varieties.  Choicest BEE*, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  SbRNS* IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  ii.ct'tt..H..i4 i'gg production ancl pioducew 'better pnultt-y.    Buy tht* IwnI. A  TH Hi       XL J^i V JLIli VV .  ' *^->T������������V^-������lC' r" **wr  tJltJliCa.'iVarA'N,  JaJ������.  n  Marie, of Rouniania, most uncon-  ventional and perhaps loveliest and  loneliest of Europe's queens, celebrated her 51st birthday on October 29.  It is announced that E. W. Bdatty,  K.C., president of the Canadian Pacific Railway, has accepted appointment to the Canadian Olympic committee.  During September, the first month  of the apple-shipping season, 89,476  barrels left Halifax for the overseas  markets. This was -more than double  the exports of September, 1928.  Kaye -Don, noted racing* car driver,  announces that an automobile in  which he will seek a world's speed |  record, at Daytona Beach, Florida, j  has been nearly completed.  During his speech to the Canadian |  Club, while in Quebec, Premier Ram- \  say MacDonald confided to his audi- ]  ence that* he proposed to make a trip |  to Hudson Bay, no. matter who at-1  tempted to deter him  Six m.en,    jumping-  Caught Him Off Guard .  Plaintiff !Lo&& Damage Case Through  Cleverness ��������������������� lawyer-STor  A legal friend of mine told me the  other  day a good  story illustrating  rthe value a of cross-examination in the  hands of an expert a?t the game. At  the time when the present Lord Birkenhead was plain Mr- F. 13. Smith,*  he was retained by a tramway company in a running-down case.      The  plaintiff, a man of the laboring ci&sg,  had had his    arm    injured, and   he  claimed that the injury was permanent and prevented him from, working. If his case were correct, it was  a case for heavy damages. Mr. Smith,  however, was convinced that the man  was exaggerating. The difficulty was  to prove it. After several more or less  irrelevant questions had been put and  answered, Mr.    Smith   said    to    the  plaintiff quite casually:  "Would you  mind showing the jury how high you  can lift your arm    since    the    accident?"    The man,    apparently   with  some difficulty, raised it to his shoulder.    "Now," said Mr.  Smith in the  same casual tone of voice, "show us  how high you could lift it before the  accident."       Up shot the    plaintiff's  arm, well above his head! The future  L.oreS Birkenhead's insight    into    the  man's mentality had won the, tramway oompany their case.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  'NOVEMBER 10  WOULD     PEACE     THROUGH  MUTUAL UNDERSTANDING  "ON THE  ISiE'NSKMte  ^^    C01S-  entases ���������  ���������ones���������oorhs  puis - pinnies ��������� tcztHA'i  fttUUMATISM " SCIATICA ��������� ������������ ���������������������/  SOBt HtAOS * 0*CH*'  CMAPftP MAN09  AM  ^^iirTrddfBiij>ify������������s  ,JIitiflls  Golden Text: "They shall not hurt  nor destroy in,all,My hol^.mpuntainj  for the earth shall be full* of the  knowledge of Jehovah as the waters  cover the sea."���������Isaiah 11.9.  - LiessGii;" IsaiSai -2.2-4;-'11.8-10; 19.  23-25; Acts 17.22-28; Ephesians 4.4-6,  18-19; John 4.20, 21.  /Devotional Beading: PsatajC 98.1-S.  Canada's Sound Position  mothering Spells  Couldn't  Walk Far  Gasped   For  Breath  Mrs.  T.  W.  Roth,  Kelptfraa,   B.C.,  writes .-���������"For over    a   year    I   was  i troubled with smothering spells, and  imuitaneously!*^'^s���������?^   ���������    t0    Walk*  from a 19-passenger airplane, demonstrated the possibility of safe descent  from a disabled 'plane. The demonstration was made at Roosevelt Field,  New York.  even a short distance, on account  having to gasp for breath.  " A friend told me to try  Pleased With Trial Shipments  Crood Market Created In Dutch East  Indies For B.C. Apples  From trial shipments of apples  made in 1928,. it has been definitely  ascertained that there exists a market for British Columbia apples in  Malaya and Dutch Ea-st Indies;. During the three years a steady increase  is shown in the number of boxes en-  tering Java���������nearly 50 per cent, since  1926, and the prospects are that 1929  will see a still further increase. Australia, the nearest, is naturally the  chief source of supply, followed by  the United States Pacific coast.  of  which  I did,  and in a short  time I  felt much better.  "I can now recommend    them    to  everyone."  j     Price,  50c.  a box at all druggists  j and dealers,  or mailed direct on re-  ! ceipt of price by The T. Milburn Co.,  I Limited, Toronto, Ont.  Prosperity Due In Ijarge Measure To  Agricultural Development  "We are all primarily conscious of  the fact that this cotmtry, measured  by any of the yardsticks by which  the prosperity of a nation can he  gauged, is a very prosperous country,  notwithstanding disturbing stock  markets and a rather unusual grain  situation, both of which are, wef hope,  temporary," stated E. W. Beatty,  chairman and president of the Canadian, Pacific Railway, at a dinner given in his honor by the St. Catherines  Chamber of Commerce. ���������  "There is, perhaps," continued. Mr.  Beatty, "no one reason to which we  can attribute all the improvement ih  Canadian conditions in the last few  years, but* there is one which stands  out above and beyond aU others, and  that isfthe impetus given by successive crops, large in    volume    or    in  money value.    We hope the time will  come f when   our   prosperity  will   be  said to be  equally balanced  as  between  agriculture  and  the  development of natural resources and industry, but for fthe moment we are: preeminently-stiir an agricultural country and that when providence ordains  that bur crops shall be large we are  almost inevitably prosperous."  ���������  Shipment Of Pure Bred Rams  tomach  For after-eating distress,  gas,   sourness  und bloatinj-v,  the quick and positive neu-  trallKitiK   action   of   Bisurated   Magnesia j  lias   proved   i.o   be   Just   right! Relief, 1  certain   and   jajratlfyhiK.   almost   Instantly j  follows   tho   very   tlr.st   dose���������and   a   few J  cents   worth   obtainable   from   any   good  druggist,   lasts  for a Ion***  timo.  Crude Petroleum Production  Four Carloads Shipped From Ontario  To Western Canada Points  What is hoped to be the first of a  series of shipments of pui*ebred rams  from Ontario to the western ranches  has just reached the prairies.      The  lour carloads of 275 good purebred  rams included   Lincolns,    Cotswolds,  Leicesters,  Hampshires,   Southdowns  and Cheviots, Bill selected by officials  of the Canadian   Co-Operatlve   Wool  growers Limited, who, along with the  wool committee of the National Research Council, have been active in  promoting sheep and wool interests in  Canada.  In the past large  consignments of these sheep have been sent  to thc Western  States for breeding  with the native stock.  An Oil For AU Men. ��������� The sailor,  the soldier, the fisherman, the lumberman, the out-door laborer and all who  are exposed to injury and the elements will find In Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil .a true and faithful friend. To  ease pain, relieve colds, dress "wounds,  subdue lumbago and overcome- rheumatism, it is excellent. Therefore, it  should have a place in all home medicines and be amongst those taken on  a journey.  explanations and Comments  Isaiah's   Prophecy   Of    tTniversal  Peace, Isaiah 2.3-4.���������In the midst of  foes within and foes without,  at a  time when the fear was overwhelming    thaty Assyria    would.?? capture  Judah,.the prophet Isaiah fiad bis vision of a time of universal p^ace. "It  shaircome to pass ih the latter days"  ���������thus his prophecy begins; The expression  "the  latter  days"  has  the  general meaning of "future time."   In  the far-distant time. Mount Moriah,  on which the temple was built (the  mountain ������of Jehoyah's. house), -which  stands here for Jerusalem, "shall be  established on the top df the mountains, and shall be exalted above the  hills;"    "Interpret the words figuratively as meaning that the f fame of  Jehovah will become so great that it  will eclipse that of all other deities.  The metaphor may be based Upon an  ancient belief that "there was a mountain reaching- from earth to heaven,  on whose summit ythe gods dwell.". ���������  Cal Biselen.      "And all nations shall  flow into it"; the time will come when  other nations  will  acknowledge,v the  supremacy of Israel * and   will   say,  "dome ye, and let us; go Up to the  mountain .of Jehovah, to the house of  the God of Jacob," the seat of God's  universal domihion;    "and    He   will  teach us of His ways, and we Vvill  walk in His paths."  "Jerusalem, Isaiah tells us,- shall be  so lifted up as to become literally the  light of the world, the true source of  law and teaching. Well, history has  fulfilled this prophecy, though not  possibly as Isaiah anticipated. The  actual Jerusalem is a little grey city,  much scarred by millenniums of  fighting in the uplands of Palestine;  but, hone the less, directly and indirectly, whatever ~-������ur Christian  -world has tof faith or vision today,  has come from thatf city and from  those who have" walked its streets.  Truly in this sense the mountain of the  Lord's house has been exalted above  the hills."-���������Gains Glenn Atkins.  Therefore they, -shall yfbeat their  swords into plowshares, and..."their  spears into pruning-hooks, for in that  glorious future nations shall not lift  up sword against nations, neither  shall they learn war any more. The  plowshare was used for the stirring  up of the soil, but it was only a small  piece of iron somewhat resembling a  sword in shape, and could well have  been made out of a sword.  "Then I dipped into the future far as  human eye could see; y  Saw the vision of the world and all  - the wonder that would be.   .  .  The war drums throbbed no longer,  and the battle flags were furled  In the Parliament of man, the Fed-*  . eration of the world.���������Tennyson,  _ Clear is Choked Drains  ! Cleans;andBbihfecis  Removes OldS&int  Makes OoodSoa^  eJCeeps aU things^  clean, and.  Nature's Speed Artist  Insect Size Of Bee Travels 815 Miles  Per Homjp  The fastest   knpwn   bird    is    the  spine-tailed swifjt, which reaches the  speed of 220 miles an hour over the  mountains of Asia;    the   tarpon,    of  Florida, the fastest fish, can cover 80  miles In .an   hour;   and   the   Indian  cheetah, the speediest animal on legs,  is "credited with 60 miles, per hour._  Man has beaten-all these records; but  he is still second to an insect, a fly  no bigger than a bee which has been  recorded.to do 815 miles per hour.  Alberta Produces About 86 Per Cent.  Of Total For Dominion  Figures published by the Dominion  Bureau of Statistics show that during the lirst six months of tho present year 470,238 barrels of crude  petroleum, valued at $1,643,025,,were  produced in Canada. Thia is an increase of 168,676 barrelB, or $682,207  over the flrst half of 1928. Thc Province of Alberta contributed about 86  per cent, of Lhe total for the Dominion, having produced 405,970 barrels.  All Night With Awtham. Everyone  knows how attacks of asthma, often  keep their victim awake the whole  night long. Morning.finds him wholly  unfitted for a day of business, and  yet, business must still bo carried  through. All this night .suffering and  lack of rest can be avoided by the  prompt use .of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's  Asthma Remedy, -which positively  does drive away the attacks.  Canadian Wheat For.India  Thc first full cargo of Canadian  wheat ever carried direct to India Ief t  the Port of Montreal on Tuesday,  October 8th, being 252,698 bushels  bound for Calcutta.  Minard's Liniment relieves stiff ness.  Noted For Honesty  The honesty of the British public  is well known in the British Museum,  according to the superintendent of  the Reading Room, Mr. Sladen, who  has just retired. He states that it is  a very rare occurence to lose a book.  An Early Tractor  Thirty years ago/cm Sepetmber 6,  1899, a steam, tractor was demonstrated near ^Morris, Man. This outfit, travelling at about 1% miles per  hour, pulled ten ploughs, cutting a  twelve foot swath to a depth tOf four  Inches. A roller was jattached behind'  the ploughs, and it was claimed that  a perfect seed-bed was created from  raw prairie without back-setting.  Tho Balkan Peninsula 'contains  more native species of plants than  any othor country of Europe of the  same area.  Another thing that tho world needs  is an alarm clock which will come  right back and ring again after you  shut it off in the morning.  In tho rural districts of Sweden,  every parish forms a self-governiug  community.  Persian Balm is alluringly fragrant.  Adds a charming refinement to the  most -finished appearance. Creates and  preserves complexions of surpassing  loveliness and texture. Softens and  whitens the hands. Cools and dispell  all irritation caused by weather conditions. Swiftly absorbed by the tissues leaving never a vestige of stickiness. A peerless toilet requisite. Invaluable to all women who care for  elegance and distinction.  Asthma  if. relieved by MinnrdVt. Spread  :>n   brown   paper and  apply  to  inhale.  Worms cause fretfulness and rob  the infant of sleep, the great nourish-  er. M.other Graves' Worm Kxtermiu-  ator will clear the stomach and intes-  tinea" and resto-re hcalthfulncss,  Li  BG-ZA&  ^m&        ~***3m^& JsaBiWSHW ���������������*���������������        *^*^w      ^WrW  Cigarette Papers  Larga Double Bool,  ISO  Leave*  Finest You Carr Buy.'  AVOID IMITATIONS  W.    N.    V.    J������10  Ji.C. Exporting I-rfMid und Zinc  A large movement of 1,500 tons of  lend and zinc concentrates from Field,  B.C.,    will    begin    shortly    to    flow  !hii>..&l. Ibe Tort of Vancouver, thc  idne t'> Jnpan and tho lend to tho  United States.  A fMnp: Overt I Tor no  A borne 43 yours old was recently  exhibited in Germany. It Is said that  thitt horse has done all thc work on a  16-ihto fuvm and made a dally trip  I of 18 mllcH with a light waggon wlnco  three yco.it. o������ age.  P^r\   "���������Br** if**** i|i,6 "^s* ^2*  A   Hut   Of   "Wantei*  -      Full  Jnfon.uUlon Sent  Tho RAMSAY Co. W  Inveint.onrs"    nnd  VttiQ  On  UciuiiaU  CIS HANK ftT,  OTTAWA, OnU  Cargo Of No. 1 Hard Wheat  What is bolieved to be the flrst full  and exclusive cargo of No. 1 hard  wheat ever taken out of the twin  ports of Port Arthur and Port William wafl loaded from Saskatchewan  pool terminal No. 7 into a tow barge  on Saturday, October 12th. It consisted of 200,000 bushels consigned to  Eric, Pa.  Gow Clipping Pays/  55 A" CERTAIN farmer wanted  SSjjj ���������**��������� the facts about clipping cows  S5S .so he wrote us for names of  5SS those owning clipping machines..  r������������������: He wrote them. Now he himself  S5S is so pleased with the Stewart  ssa clipping machine he sent us the  SSS letters which made him-decide the  2S2.A clipping*'machine is a-good in-  sss vestment. Here are some of them:  E= *"'   Vanldeek Hill.  22S "I think a clipping machine is  a sound investment,f gM&yi-ag fotr  ItselS *��������� yes, team times its  price iss one ������llprpins. Why?  Because it eliminates the lice  nuisance and -naturally it takes  less feed to keep cattle ih good  condition.  Bowmanville.  "It is the easiest way to Iceep  cowselean. With the old hair  off the lice do not bother. A  farmer cannot afford to keep  cows and not clip them, is my  experience."  "Tavistock;  "It oertalnly reduces bacteria* It is a. good investment to have the machine because  it keeps down all the dirt and  the milk keeps a lot better."  Aylmer.  "We have clipped our cows now  for the last ten or twelve years.  Et cwro flSoea away wltlt the  lice and when you-get rid of  the lice tSte cows -mfclK a lot  tocttef. It "not only keeps the  manure from clinging to their  hams, but when the udder is  clipped dirt don't stick to it and  get in the milk. The cows look a  lot better to sell."  HAW TO CLIP COWS  Manure, the prlnclinil source of bao-  terin, cannot collect and at mllklnrt  timo rub oft Into tho pall if hair on  udder, underline, flanlcn and tall In  kept clipped ehort nil -winter.  UIco ueom to contrreRato nlonsr tho  opine, which cxpIrUnu why noma  fnrmoro clip a mix inch width from  tall to cam.  ���������Fnftmera who have warm BtaMen and  drlnldnar water Innldo. ..rually clip  their cown all ovor In tho fall.  Buy * cllpplrta mnchl.no and make  more money from your cow������~~wHU  lesu work.  Qtowart No. 1 Cltivnlnp- Maehlno i������  onoy to  una  and  anyone  can   clip  with  It.  atvonc.  *turdy.. eaay-xmn-  nlnu and will last ior yoara.  At your dealer, $15.00.  Satlsfactlpn or. money refunded.  No smrg-leal operation ia noee.qnary  in removing cores If Hollov/ay'a Com  Remover be U3cd.  Use Gopher Pelt������  Gopher fur ranching1 may bo the  next development In Alberta. The  JjfcthbrklKO Herald reports that on  castprn Arm la endeavoring" to secure  a large number of gopher pelta for  experimental purpoaea In tho fur  trade, nnd a communication to that  effect Iuib been received by tbo Board  p,4>   T'vm.rllf*  Xjbo Muui-rtYn l.lnii.ut.i. in the SLuliles.  i  a  'J  *^i  ritwlMo Shaft  Go.% I������t������l������  ���������V������r������Mt4������ ���������  r������s^ j&f'      ^B___  ^*\\^^^^___W ^_____%_  J ���������THE   I8EVTBW,   CEESTON,   B.   C.  A  *>>o'������*&  /  s Blending Red Hose Tea is an art. To obtain the fine  flavor and full-bodied richness required years of experience.   Every package guaranteed.  7*1  the scene of Ms good-bye to Junior.  .He took note of, the fact that it  stood beside,- a, small, bare oak tree  with a curiously gnarled trunk.  The winter day was darkening already; nurses front: the fashionable  houses   along:   the     Avenue     were  Holland Builds Largest Locks  Tis good, tea  RED ROSE ORANGE PEKOE is extra good  In the best package���������Clean, bright aluminum  ^8  ������      ~-aBy HUBERT DA������4-  Copyrlgrht,     1928.     Wamar --Bros.  Pictures, inc.  I  SYNOPSIS  AI Stone, singing waiter at  Blackie Joe's New York night club,  wins fame as a composer of popular songs. He marries, Molly Winton,  a ballad singer, and makes her famous, too. When their baby* Junior,  ts������about two years old,, Molly elopes  with John Perry, Al's best? > friend;  taking the child. A w-eek later Al  learns she is at a Ne*f; fYiprk, ."hotel,  reiad3r_to sail jfor Fraiicefthat? afternoon, lie calls lier on the-'pipine*-yand  bdgpgi for the chance to say goodbye to  Junior.Molly consents, so Junior is ..  taken to- the park entrance. It is a W-^-;.SaPin>  tragic farewell; for Al adores hisftooy.  Junior : says, ?"3>o you feel" "  daddy?"  ^v|was 'It humanly possible for him  | to give "up this little bundle- of ���������hu-  {manity? dould he live afterward?  And then came the thought ��������� take  Junior by force,, jump into taxi ,afcd  drive off with him, Etor a moment  this idea persisted with startling intensity. *It would be;tso easy, and he  would be justified in doing it!  But, no, Al just, couldn't do it ���������  he wasn't made������.that jvay. He was  kind, generous, chivalrous. He  loved Molly in spite of what she  had done to him, and he knew she  adored, ^Junior. No matter how  iColly ?fhadf hurty him, Al's nature  ���������would not let hirh pay her. back in  kind.: Let' Junior go with her and  perhaps she;wo4ld relent and return  with-the child -^thin a few months.  He knew she would take good care of  | CHAPTER XX.  |Tm air right, JUnior,'V ^said^ "AV  "|ro, I don't feel ������������������-.'bad.'.' I'm just  awfully hapjpy to. see you. I'll, tell  you something -��������� you're: going far  away to another place on a great big  bda.t. Take care of mother aixd' donSt  let anything happen to herj. Be good  to her. And remember-���������you'll see  daddy again; we must both wait for  - Uiatftime,^,,--:;:?;y-" .... . '���������Pm.-\ aa-P  ' |tn thes distance tiae nurse-maid was  f consulting the chauffeur as to the  time. He locked at his watch and  decided they should *be< getting ybagk  t<f?the-hotely^-?l<^^  standing-? before  t;V  severe-faced nurse  . ha&att.f--r ;''';���������'���������;'.���������.,���������'    :':y'p;py-.P' ���������'���������'��������� '.-'.P-a  I'Trni sorry;*' she ? said firmly, "but  it* time for the young gentleman to  return to his mother."  y Junior* turned   on     hert    quickly.  "3ut I don't want to gjpj! .^  y The nurse tried to smile, but Junior continued with baby sternness;  "If you..-,,. take^ me away so soon I  won't like you."  Al rose, gathering Junior in . his  arms. "Sh-h���������Junior. It isn't  nursie's fault that you have to go.  You must be a good boy, every way,  every day." Then Al turned to the  nurse. "I'll bring him over to the  car.   Will you please go on ahead ?"  The nurse preceded them, while  Al made that one hundred-foot, walk  to the car last astlong as possible.  Would this really be the last time  he ever saw Junior? Perhaps*���������.not,  but it wja.3 quite possible that Junior  would be a strapping Youngster the  next time they came together. If so  his adorable baby sayings and his  sense .of baby gaiety would-be gone.  His sweet, qonfldjng ways would bo  replaced byya. boyish self-sufliclcney.  He might^evon forget his father entirely.     ���������  Thes o     thoughts     travelled     like  burning  darts   through. Al's    mind.  Sorct&ttj  Ames  gWATKD^  ���������    ]P������- ���������J^*       ^m ^B������P" JKm   J*y   ^^SWw i^**mw  Ev^fu  UNSWEETENED  FREE HECIFS BOOK  Write Tt.������ I.o*mc������f Co-. ,T-.M������TRir.,T>ei������f:, )E1 BJ,  140 St. I'-uL&u VVc.t, Montreal,  w.~ iiTv.  i8io  Alf lrept^his facial muscles firm  bad,'-" arid controlled -until the instant of  saying goodbye and putting Junio^  into the carf Then he had to turn  his face away again as he pressed  Junior to him.  ; He said-haltingly:  ''Don't forget, Junior, your mother  loves yovt���������ypviSve going to be awfully  happy with her.. Don't worry-���������about  daddy/' :?-..yy, yf.;,-,; ?-f PPa.' .  ;���������,' Even the strange nurse was touched'by this father's tragic- face. Theii  Al^ afraid of breaking openly, quickly  passed Junior to her in the car. The  motor purred,   the  door  closed,   the  RollsrRoyce started to move. Al saw  Junior's face, dim In the limousine's  interior; gazing at him in wide-eyed,  :troublea'fvwj^^rv"-py['P''-'s~P "  ?yALl::.was:;smiling. yj^ywas yaydesper-  ��������� ate y effort;/- hilt ��������� ^hibry-must ^remem-  ber him.  that way.   y."Asf���������.   the    car  gained   momentum   the   baby   face  .appeared-at the rear window; Junior  wa? waving: a. frantic   farewell-    Al  started to walk after the iCai*-���������faster,  fastei!*.    '* Now he broke into.a run.  His heart was breakings but still he  smiled ^md answered Junior's wave.  He   stumbled   and ^.almost fell, then  caught himself up and ran the * faster. But the little face at the window  became,Jblurred by -the    intervening  distance and suddenly the car itself:  disappeared1;     down      the      crowded  Avenue.  When Al definitely   lost   sight   of  the car he stopped _ in   his    tracks.  Peopl^ on all sides were ^staring at  him, conscious that he was passing  through   a  terrible   ordeal   of   some  kind.      As  long, as  Jupior  was    in  sight he had kept up a"Vrave front;  now.his. figure sagged, and he sttun-  bled blindly toward the nearest bench.  He-sat with, his arm ^u������a t*������.jcoss  the top of the bench and his head  in his arms. . ;f He felt that' he could  not bear to face the life that moved  around him, so steadily and Relentlessly, a law unto itself and ignoring hia despair. He heard th& steady  hun-j of the mqtor cars up and down  the Avenue, carrying   women   home  from  shopping tours,  bridge  parties  and tea dates, carrying   men   home  from offices.    Faintly  ht(   heard tho  footsteps   of   the   pedestrians    who  passed onty a fow feet away.  Many curious glances, were directed his way. If he had bc6n a  down-at-thG-heels derelict.. of the  great city he could have sat for  hours in that position without attracting any notice at vall, but Jt  was unusual to see a fashionably  dressed ��������� young man , with a silver^  topped walking stick across his lap  sitting on a bench just outside tlao  park's stone wall tn a posture suggesting despair. Two girls, passing  close by, giggled, believnig Al  drunk. But when he raised his eyes  and stared at them vaguely thoy relapsed into silence and hurried  u-tfay.  Finally ho stood    up   nnd    turned  'hack   toward   the  bench    whero   ho  had sat with Junior.      Reaching It,  ��������� ! Itc "1tcr**"*"d ���������cMC'r'.c t*,i!.d ^ovicHCw 1*      wr,  [muut always remember this    bench,  bringing home .their baby* charges  who had been playing aii afternoon  in the parkr There was a procession of them ,��������� babies in perambulators/ little tots of two, three and four,  carried in their nurses' arms or trotting^ along beside the women. Many  were dressed similarly to Junior,  some looked very like him. And Al  stood, slightly away from the sidewalk, peering eagerly into the little,  faces, listening to the chatter and  childish laughter. These youngsters  ���������they--were going home to happy  nurseries, to fathers and mothers who  loved them and were/united.  How uncanny ft was,   thought   Al,  that   this     procession     of     babies  passed-him. just at I this time, when  he had lost Jun'or.    He stood like a  statue   -until   Jong ^ after   the   last  youngster had disappeared'   and   the  last remonstrating tone of the chattering    French    nurses   had -   died  away.      Then   he   turned   south toward  the    city's      skyscrapers,    ai-.  ready ablaze witfcT light in the distance.     Skyscraper     apartments ���������  home���������reaching into   the   cold   blue  winter evening r sky t    Everything he  skw brought comparisons emphasizing the pain of ^hiseioss.  S He walked slowljr, asking himself  ���������Where w;as he gping ?   Back to the  apartmentf where  Celeste?- the maid,  waited with pltylngr^ eyeis,    back    to  -JJULniOr's xixixaetyyt -1'f; v No,;,'he  couldn't  <fo that;      He mustf tell Celeste to-  mwrrowf thait hejv^asyfgiving upi'the  Apartment.     He #puld go to a hotel  ytq iivey S \        aP'^Paa '-Sr ',*"?��������� ;-:  -'-- But~ wheuty vs^reyhis   plans?      He  must have plans,  something to en-  "gage his interest, or   he   would  ^go  cirazya^jwith   the   pain.of   his   loss.  TShatr- was" Ars   big problem at the  moment, \ and he f knew it.      Without  plans he -would be continually, whirl-  :ihg in an.eano.tion^.chabs.  P. He  had plenty - q!if money ���������  didn't  worry .>��������� him/f^ And  he  that Mollyy had^^ted, away -everts,  thing she   had   earned   as   a yrevue  singer,,.:fShe w,as.,amplx;able to,.pro-:  Ty5:jt.^:.:na^efhii^  racketeer.'-..:/ rNo,-y. fP^y-yXSxxb/oy "*  icould be 'set 'aside-afr-.-^-^f Pa"r '���������'''���������"'  <?��������� (To Be; Continued. >  fiOWTOREUEVEy  (mDREN'S COLDS  Third ^Longer and Half as Wide  Again As Panama Canal Locks  The most important of the numerous canals in Holland is that which  siace 1876 has connected .Amsterdam,  Holland's second seaport with the^  ocean. With the gradual increase in  the size of the ocean-going vessels,  says the Netherlands News Bureau,  this canal had to be widened and  deepened until at present it belongs,  according to its dimensions, to the  same class of large, internationally  known artificial waterways as ^the  Panama, and Suez. Canals. The North  Sea canal has only one set of locks.  Tliese separate the turbulent-waters  of the North Sea from. ^ the calm, unruffled surface of the waterway and  the many neighboring smaller canals  and ditches.,The locks are.located at  tlie coast near the \oyvjo. of Ijmulden,  one of the important fishing "centers  of .Holland. *  As the canal has grown, so have  the locks. Those in use at the present time admit ships of about 20,-,  000 registered tons to enter the  canal and thus reach Amsterdam.  The ever increasing tonnage,  especially of the modern liners, made  imperative the construction of new  locks which would be able to accommodate ocean vessels of any size.  The locks have been under construction for a number of years and are  expected to be ready early in September.  They willbe the largest locks in  the world;-in length ;���������they exceed the  locks Of the Panama Canal by one-  third, in^ widffi by one half. y^The  largest ships.-afloat, .the Leviathhan  andy the Majestic, will be able to  pass these locks vWtliout any difficulty. The preliminary depth of  thirty-eight' f e.et. will give , to . fthe  canal a profile wltE.-^f area of about  14,000 ^^ square, feet. This is more  thaa the Suez Canal and a little less  than the Panama. Canal.  The ^atess weigh nearly 1,200 tons  each.     They  are  opened,: byA rolling  them back into recesses of ��������� exa.ctly  .that I their size .'in the north wall. As no  knew  ary dock is av^lable inthe neigh-  borfaood which    could    accommodate  the  gates in  case  of riecessary repairs  the  recesses had  to  be  fixed  -upf'^,d^.f.o^kst'.,Th-8rey  ;��������� inf: the?:west42ii^ema|^ f tie;;ipck^5eiham^  l^r^ bheyOF ^  reserve lock tofreplace either-df: the:  other two. The lock .chamber fcajra. be  filled in .le^.y';,th*to''lcsseven?J^feutes^;  When the tide is very f ftighi it I will  take a little longer. _The whole lock  is operated electrically.  ^m  Bros  fat fl ****  -������     25c bos contains 25 silver-jacketed Peps.  Little Helps for This Week  "For the Ix>rd God will help me."���������  Isaiah 1.1.  Be but faithful, that is-all;  Go right on, and close behind thee  There shalLfollow still, and find thee.  Help, sure help!  ���������Arthur Hugh dough.  What I can do with my single arm  may be mean enough; but that is not  the question. The thing to consider is,  what can.fi .do with.J3bd .to help?,me *������  .And the; difference of the one and the  other is the difference between a man  tiyj|ng;'.:?to^^ush;-';-'a train of cars* up  grade hy : Ms, single puny strength,  and the same man on a locomotive  with the steam up, moving the whole  mass by a turn of the wristy  PPy. Ar y.^'y"-'.f^^obertf*^liye^  Avoid Serious Results By Using  Baby's Own ^Tablets  Wlien a child shows the first symptoms of a cold, such as~? sneezing,  redness of tiae eyes, clogged or running hose, prompt measures' for relief may avert serious results. JMCoth-  ers should always have on hand j  some simple ssfcfe and effective rem-"I  edy for immediate'use.      .  . Baby's Own Tablets" act quickly,  contain no opiates or narcotics, are  tasteless and harmless. Concerning them Mrs. Jos Cadieux, fHolyoke,  Mass., says:���������"I have uded Baby's  Own Tablets for my "children and  find them, a very satisfactory medicine, When my little boy had a  cold I gave him the Tablets at night  and ho was well the next day, I gave  them to the children for constipation  and they are always benefited. I  think Baby's Own Tablets are much  easier to glv.e a child than liquid  medicine. I strongly recommend all  mothers who have young children to  keep a box of the Taiblets in the  house."  Baby's Own Tablets are sold by  all medicine dealers or by mall at  25 cents a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co,, Brockville, Ont.  Fifty Years Hence  A news item, reveals, that more  than 1,000,000 children are transported to and from school in busos  tliese days. Biographers of presidents CO years hence no doubt win,  record: "He tru'dged to school daily  in a six-cylinder bus, a distance of  15 miles." '���������..-���������   . ." ;  1 ��������� (���������  ^mm^mm^mimmmmmmm^mmmmmm^mmmmmu** ^'^ '''riTT'Tl!!???!?!!?^  t '������JSP jB? . J!X, tJ"J^  ������__ . 0% <ftBT Wy  RELIEVED  Tbla Pcfclj V������et*.t&e KB  quickly correct������ the  cligestivo  dioturb-  . ances, removes the In-  _ A Clever Goose  A bright light of the goose world,  in England, is Jimmy, a goose owned  by a South Elssal miner. Leaping  through a hoop, washing his face, toe  dancing and jumping over his owner's  arm are some of the tricks he boasts  of. He partakes bf his meals sitting to  a high chair at the tableland his-man-  ners are said to be perfect. He also  stands at attention and salutes whenever the national anthem is played.  Canadian Is World's Champion f  Montreal Youth Defeats  Eight iNa-  tions In Oratoricsil Contest  ���������  Roche Pinard,: of Montreal, repre-^  senting the student orators of Canr  ada;   "won  the   highest   international  honors in    competi|tion    with    eight  others before members: of the diplomatic corps and an audience of about  8,000 in Constitution^ at-..-Washr  fingto&y^ "CGierr:'  man^--sWfi^Vseo6nd,0^d''^bbCT  ^Jriz, f&IeiKibo, third. v  " ���������':.P3n:ard^,took''}.as' the subject of his  oration? ^Canadia'yia^o^,.^e. niations,"  and liis addressf-and the loaannei^of its  delivery in. the French tongue was  adjudged the best among those made  by the youths of England, the United  States,- France; Germany, Denmark,  Mexico, Cuba and Peru.  Worms, by the irritation they cause  in the stomach and intestines, deprive infants of the nourishment that  they should derive from yfopd, and  mal-nutrition is the result. Miller's  Worm Powders destroy worms and  correct the rhorbid conditions in the  stomach and bowels that are favorable to wormis, so that tho full nutriment of the child is assured and development in every way encouraged.  . Test Was Successful  FREE TRIAL. PACKAGE of Dr. J. K. Oulld'a  Green-Mountain Asthma1 Compound sent on  request. Originated In 1860 by JDr. .QutWL  specialist in respiratory diseases. Its pleasant  Bmol.e vapor qulciciy nootl.es anti relieve*  asthma���������also catarrh. Standard remedy at  druggists, 36 cents, 60 centra, and' $1.5%  powder or cigarette form. Send for FREE TRIAL  package ot ft cigarettes. Canadian Distributors, Lymans, Ltd., ������)ept. BB-2, 280 at.  Paul St.,  West,   Montreal,   Canada.  ]LFr.\wlIlIH S ASTHMA COMPOUND  wm*t**w~m*m  CAHTOtS  HM'-IT IT'T'inrJ. 4*4i.v.ca| tuj' ;\J vuo miu Ht���������  testlnal poisons, and aiclcaheadacho  quickly disappeara. Your whole ays-  tern enjoys a tonic effect, constipation vanishes, nnd you feel n renewed  vlfitor. Avoid bromides nnd clone,  tliey are depreaainar and harmful.  All Druffprlrsta 25c and 76c red pkg������.  CARTEL'S IBSIFIIiiuSii  New Gorman Device ti rives Car By  Liquid Gas        t  A new type of automobile, with  liquid gas as thc propelling* agent, has  been successfully tested at Essen,  Germany, by Max Vallcr, tl^e inventor. -*      '     '  The car was* set in motion by the  force of tho loud ^puttering escaping  gas from three steel tubes attached  to the roar of tho driver's seat. Speed  and halting the car was controlled by  opening and closing the escape valves.  The car reached a top ��������� wpeed of  about 87 miles an hour, but' the inventor said that with perfection of  tho method ho expects vehicles to  surpass all speed records, and predicted that the method would revolutionize the motive power for airplanes.  Eliminates Climbing  The highest and fastest lift in  Europe is claimed for the Westminster Cathedral. In 32 seconds one is  carried to a height of 185 feet. Before the lift was Installed approximately 11,000 people tilimbed to th*  top annually. *������  There are moro thim Jl.ftGO.OOO dogs  in Prance. 4  m\t tf     ***-��������������������� ������L<l>tf  ment.  W**kI *  il^iw   h,*i 1 ******-*M*ri   y <-m> .  flagf]  relieved  with  vapors  Snuff a Httle  Vicks well tip 'tlie iio&e-oi;. ���������  melt in a spoon or cap of  hot water and inhale*  Medicated vapors read*  the air passages direct,  * For other cold troubles  rub Vicks on throat and  chest.        __ ^yP    $fl**_    W"^   *S*mm*W    mW'BSk      m%*JB   m**m\\f  4M09 &MUJONJAfiSU5������0YZAJW? THE  C&ESTOH  REVIEW'  Local aiid Personal  WANTED���������Milch cow. -W.H.Kemp,  Ericsson.  HOUSE FOR KENT ��������� Seven-room  house at Wynndel. Apply Sam Moon,  Wynndel.  WANTED TO RENT���������Fruit ranch,  with residence. Write Box 27, Review  Office, Creston.  LAND FOR SALE���������Ten acres, splendid location, two acres planted to Mcintosh Red apples, easy terms to responsible party.   Bert Boffey, Creston.  PIANO FOR SALE���������Cabinet grand,  piano, in good shape, price right.   Geo.  ���������>-  Davie, Canyon.  WANTED���������Cows, horses, poultry,  farm machinery and tools, also furniture.  G. Nickel, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Banjo. $20; accordeon,  $10; Victrola, $25; very Httle used.  Enquire Review Office.  ^.mm.m.A.A.m.m'?*. t.A.A.A.A.*:A.A.4.t.A.t.jt.A.A.A.*:*.a.A.A.A.^.t.A.A. ���������*! firf" . ft--*1 - f*--^ il^iilf-- "fr *-- A J-*l.rtlT IIV A ,���������*���������*---^-^���������^- ^- ^.A-A-AaA,  FOR SALB-r-Cawots,   Table  Queen  juash, Southportwlf  Richardson, Erickson.  squash, Southport white globe  onions.  icksV  FOR SALE���������Roller canaries. Singers,  $5; Hens, $2. Angora rabbits, $5 each.  Mrs. Kelsey, Erickson.  i!  IrancI  Theatre  iatuti  Al  0������  The garage formerly known   as the  Timmons  Garage  been   taken   over   by   Geo.   Merrison   and- L,   C.  McFarland and  will   operate  Chrysler  Sales and  Service   and   General   Repairs.  TRY OUR SERVICE���������YOU'LL LIKE if t  has  **  l  ���������r  4  #*e&  ���������**r������w*  ������'T'fT*ilf'y������T'T'������'������'*'*'v'������'>,<|'V'i,lT'>>''������'f,v,?,r'(.,vv,r'������'fit,,iiT,T'f'y������r'>'viv't,������ *>uw*m*i>"wwwvyv*q������*yvyv  OP THC  Two-Reel Comedy  Ml   - M - News  tm  i*MI.ij������" (���������((������������������(���������������������������������������������<ii������.> mimimMMi. !������������������������ m<n������i  ���������El  El  \  /     *  Advance Showing  of  Christmas Greeting Cards  Framed Pictures^     Boxed Gifts  Stationery,   Fine China  Glassware, Toiletries Perfumes  !  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  THE REXAJL-lLi STORE        .       - '  GEO. H. .KJESlJSLft'  ��������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������a ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������"*������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������.��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������'  Change of Weather  Calls   for  Warmer  Clothing!  0.  Men, Women and Children  we can supply you with  Underwear, Hosiery  .    Sweaters. &c.  Bought from tho factories of  Penman's, Watson's  Stanfield's  AND   OUR  PRICES  ARE RIGHT !  Monday is Thanksgiving Day���������a  statutory holiday, and all places of business in town will be closed.  Creston and District Women's Institute  have their November meeting on Friday  afternoon next, November 15th.  LOST���������About October 19, at Wynndel  bridge, steel tape in" leather case, with  name on case, reward. Leave at Review  Office.  Mrs. Harry-Irving and children left  last week for Canal Flats, where Harry  is employed ahd where they will reside  permanently.      :  Mr. ahd Mrs. Ivan Staples left yesterday* for Vernon, where "Skinny" has  secured jf position, and where they will  reside in future.  Hallowe'en . on Thursday was about  the quietest Creston has known in yeares.  On the lower side of town not eyen a  window.was soaped-  Wednesday will be past masters night  at Greston Masonic Lodge, when f ormer  masters of the lodge will be in charge oi  proceedings and degree work.  The iPresbyterian Ladies' Auxiliary are  having their annual chicken dinner in  the basement of Trinity Church this  Friday evening, November 8th, 6.15 to  8 p.m.  Christ Church Ladies' Guild are having a bridge drive at the Parish Hall on  Friday November 15th, with cards at  8. p.m. prompts���������' Admission 50 cents.  Everybody invited.  Trinity TJnited Church Sunday School  is having a Mother-GO-age bazaar ih the  church basement oh Saturday afternoon,  November 16th, from 3 to 6 o'clock, to  which all are invited.  To date the village haa collected $175  in poll tax, which is a gain of $55 over  1928, when but $120 was co iected from  this source. Trade license collections to  date ajre close to $700.  Village taxes in arrears at the first of  November were, $576^ * This would indicate that collections are much on a par  with 1928, when there was $440in arrears  at the end of December.  The last and best big dance of the  season will be the Legion's Armistice  ball in Grand theatre ballroom on, Mon-.  day night, for which Al. Fredericks" or-  1 chestra from Bonners Ferry will play,  and the admission is $1, supper included.  f  why you should  have Your  Woodwork  done here!  1. We have.the. tools.  2. We know how to keep  them in shape.  3. We know how to use  them.  il  n  KuArS 8 ILL  q  Mi  COMPANY,   LTD.  W. SrSORRO wi?  COLDER  WEATHER  ������jk\  ��������� <i  Value cannot be correctly measured by price,  ing  The average man usually has difficulty rh^ift-  the good from the poor colder weather  weather wearables out of the many that are on  the market, and then he is * uncertain %what  he* should pay. .y  * Whether it is Underwear, Mackinaw garments  Gloves, Mitts or Sweaters you can rely on our  lines, y We handle nationally recognized lines;  unsurpassed ior 4uaHty> ar*d what you will get  out of them in wear and satisfaction will grve  you the true basis of value.  Creston Valley Co-Operativs Assn.  CBESTOW Two Stores ERl&KSGS  J  eis^ ������?s?������8e^; ;Cs>������aB������^:  mmm  /  \ ��������� "  Steel Cut  A blond of the finest Coffee grown.  A large, plump bean, possessing the  desired strength, selected and  shipped to us for our home trade.  It is surely a coffee of exceptional  qualities, A blend thatwe feel sure  will please you. A trial pound will  convince*you. Ground by bur..new-  oat designed Electric Steel Cut  Coffee Mill which 'we have just installed. ���������''���������-.'  iW:;y:.������.^yy....*^fff.;.t^ ������  Blacksmith  Woodworker  1  SA G*   B--^ ������"H    i~H    Ij     CL  fl  Dry Goods*      Groceries*-     Furniture*      Hardware


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items