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Creston Review Dec 24, 1926

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 ffl  ���������������'  *\  Provincial Lib-fary   ^   apl2f?  V  -.iv-.-i  CRB  Vol. XVIII.  GBfiS-TON, B. O., ^EIBAY, DECEMBER 24, 1926  No. 45  Curlers Placed for  Winter's Games  There was a large turnout of members of the Curling' Club for the  special meeting on Friday night, at  which the chief business was to receive  the recommendations of the executive  which had been asked to submit a  tentative list of skips for the~season.  With 44 members with their dues  paid up, eleven rink heads were required and the choice of the executive  was accepted, as follows: M. J. Boyd,  Kay Ohrisler, W. Fraser, Dr. Hender-  fou, 8L R. Joyce, H. McLaren, A. L.  Palme-*, S. A.-Speers, R. B- Staples,  Matt. "STork0 John Wood. _' At the ad-  jjouvuOi-esit cf the as ting thesa got  together and made a selection of rinks  as follows:  ^ *���������  R. B. Staples, skip���������F- Putnam, E*  Cartwright, F. V. Staples.  ~"W. Fraser, skip���������F. Celli,  V. Maw-  son+ D. *T. Scrimgeour.  Matt. York, skip���������Dolf Weir, Bob  Maxwell, H. S. McCreath. -  Dr.:', Henderson, sk������p���������C. W. Allan,  G-. Greenwood, C. B. Twigg.  M. J. Boyd, sk ip���������J. W. Craig, Geo.  Johnson, C. F. Hayes.   .���������..,.;  H. McLaren, skip���������J. F. Hose, W.  R. Long. G. H. Kelly- __  J. Wood, skip���������G. Davie, S. M.Watson. Major Mallandaine.  R. Chrisler, skip���������R. Mr Telford. J.  M. Jantz, T.'W. Bundy.  A- L. Palmer, skip���������-R. !3. Beyan, E.  C Gibbs, Rev. J, HerdniaD.  M. R. Joyce, skip-^M. J. Beninger,  "T, Goodwin. R. A/> Palfrey in an.  S. A. Speers, skip���������J. Bowman, Ted  Staples, Bob Crawford.  The play should be decidedly inter-  esting this winter as the rinks axe  very evenly! balanced as., to playing  y material, the Chrisler qnart^te-tKnBn?*!  the only green rink on the list, whilst  sever of ihe eleven skips are holding  thevbroom for the first time,.  The electric light plant- has bees  installed and this week the roofing is  being put on, and with the extra lot  of-stones already to hand the customary opening series of games by rinks  repre'8entfhg the President and Vice>  ��������� , President will get under way with the  holiday festivities over this-week.  at Alice Siding school on Friday aftejv  noon drew a. large attendance and **>  very sociable time was spent with  recitations by the children, patriotic  song*- and choruses and the serving of  a bountiful supply of good things to  eat. Every child present was remembered with a holiday package of  nuts and candies. .  ips*^-**  Ganynn GIty  John Butler was a business visitor at  Nelson a few days this week,  Manford and Arvid Samuelsou were  calling on friends at Cranbrook the  fore part af the week.  Rev. S. Newby will have a Church  of England communion service at ihe  church on Monday morning at 10.30  o'clock.  AUcie~$iain&  Fred Payne arrived" from Kellogg,  Idaho, on Saturday, for a short holiday visit, with bis parents, Mr. and  Mrs. JS. W. Payne.  0. S. Hester was a business visitor  at Kimberiey last week, and is spend-  ihis up till Christmas at Kootenay  points on business visits  Mr. and Mrs.-J*Jhn Marshall have  |uiat had-word from their son Tom, nt  Vancouver, o������ the arrival of a son  and heir to Mr. and Mrs. Tom Marshall (nee Parkin) early in the month.  Mr% McMurtrie, wb������\ has been a  Winnipeg, Man., visitor for some time  past, arrived home nt the end of the  week.  ..Hector Stewart Is not expecting to  hn.vo the customnry morjy Christ mas  thia yuletide",   dne   the  fnet  that  he  broke his top vib -on .the right side  whilst working at lo)-* hauling last  week.- .   ('���������.-' 'V';:'' "V4:' .  Principal Moore of Alice Sifting  school, left on Monday to spend the  holidays with his family at Vancouver.  . The scholars of the community  Sunday school aro to have the usual  OuriuCLtuub tVt>������iit at the Todd ranch  house on December 23rd.  Mr. Mrs, Iponze, at the Rosa ranch,  were given a surprise party on Friday  night, at which about 46 of the young  people spent a most enjoyable time at  dancing and a very fine midnight  lunch. The music was by Ron. Smith,  violin; Bob Marshall, ncoordeon, and  Ron. Stewart, mouth organ.  Mi*. Skalen hn������ very thoughtfully  given tho young people free use of the  packing shod on his fNorris ������"fc Wood)  ranch tor the winter* and tho fliBt  "bof*" of the season will bo on New  Year's night.  The Christmas treat for th echitdren  Hilton Young got away on Sunday  for a couple of months' visit with old  friends at Toronto, and'other Ontario  points. __  Canyon had its usual Christmas  concert and celebration at the community hall oh Friday* night, the  affair being the largest attended in  the district, and the programme presented was equally meritorious, reflecting great credit on Principal  Kolthammer and Miss Lister, who did'  most of the training. A notable  feature this year was the nnmberof  instrumental numbers on piano and  viblin'jby school scholars, which certainly indicates that Canyon scholars  have attained a musical standing  rarely seen in a rural section. The  grogramme was as follows:  "O Canada"���������School.  QPiano solo���������Bessie Hurl.  Song, "Old McDonald"���������School.  Drill���������12 girls.  Piano solo���������William Ridd. *  Chorus, "Once in Royal David City"  % Piano boIo���������-Alice Wesling.  .-Indian pow wow���������32 boys and girls.  Piano solo���������John Spencer.  Cowboy song���������Six boys. _.  -"Violin solo���������Ho^ly Bond.  Song���������Franklin Claik.   j,  Violin solo���������Helen Nouguier.  Cantata���������"Cinderella."  Mrs. Lister and-"Principal Kolthammer were the accompanists of the  evening, and chairman rJL*. Mawson of  the school board presided in very'  happy fashion. Such an affair would  be incomplete without Santa Clans  and in due time A. Bond, in true St.  Nicholas "costume, made. his., appearance and remembered all,; the children���������numbering over 100���������fat\x. gifts  and the customary bag of candies,  nuts, etc. A few hours' dancing  brought the affair to a satisfactory  close.  Roy" Huserof t>, who has - been working at Lumberton for some time past,  has arrived home to spend tne Christmas holidaysyat his home in -Huscroft  area. He states that* almost 500 men  are employed >in ; the woods at that  poiut this winter.  L."  Littiejohn   of   Eriekson   was a  .Sunday visitor with Lister friends.  Jack Bird, jr., is spending the week  with relatives in Nelson, leaving for  that city on Saturday. -  Miss Muriel' Hobden of Vancouver  arrived home ..on Thursday to spend  the Christmas-New Year vacation'  with her mother, Mrs. A. Hobden.  - School closed on Friday and will-reopen on Januaty 3rd. At tbe the last  minute Principal Jenks changed his  mind and has gone to spend the holi-  about a dozen visitors from Wynndel  for the "hop," the music' for which  was supplied by Mesdames Dennes  on'd Wilson, piano; John Tolerico,  drums:   Mike Tolerico, jr.,   mandolin.  News was received here ot_^ Monday  morning of the death of Bob Mosley  at Calgary, Alberta, who died on "Sunday, who passed away after an operation for appendicitis. He was a great  favorite amongst his many friends.  He was conductor for two seasons on  one of the work trains hauling material to fill the big trestle at Kootenay  Landing. He lea.ves a* wife and three  children, who v aave the sympathy of  many in their sad bereavement.  Board of Trade  December Meet  day season with bis parents atEburne.  Wynnttei  the  fol-  Rev. J. Herdman was here from  Creston on Sunday morning for the  fornightlyy United Church service  at the schoolhouse..  r  Fred-Yerbury was a visitor at Summit Lake last week, matting the stay  with his Harry, who is operating a  trap lin������ at that point this winter.  Harold. Langston is due here from  Multan,'Idaho, to spend a' couple of  weeks with Mrs. Langston at the  ranch.       '       ; '  Rev. S. Newby wiii, hold Church of  England service at 3,15 p.m., Suriday,  and administe^r H-oly Communion on  Monday al 11 tt.m.  The residents at Huscroft were^out  Miss Cherrington,   principal of  Wynndel  school,   has  issued  the  lowing report for December:    Highest  standing: Grade9���������Gweedo Benedetti,  Dorothy   Payette;    Murray   Hackett.  Grade 8���������Lewis Abbott, David Taylor,  Lena Benedetti. Grade 7���������Alice Davis,  Konstein Wittman, Whitfield" Abbott  Grade 6���������Melvin Hagen, Andy Hagen,  M������-������*y Abbott.    Grade 5���������Ellen Hagen,  Billy Wood, Dorothy- Moon. >  Perfect attendance���������Lewis Abbott,  Mary. Abbott. Whitfield Abbot,  Gweedo Benedetti, Alice Davis, "Ellen  Hageri, Andy Hagen Melvin Hagen,  Marguerite -Joy, Rtilth Jay,"'David  Taylor, Freddie Wilspn; Allan- Wobd,  Murray Hackett. 'Lena Benedetti. -  Miss Severn's report for Division "2  shows the' following taking highest  standings: Grade 4���������Lawrence Davis,  Ned Bathie, Kenneth Packman, .Brade  13���������Hilda -Hagen,  Jimmy Wo^, Ber-  1���������Elmer Hagen, Allan Oboper,  Leah  Abbott.   . a77 y  Perfect"- -- at^ehuace���������^^  in full force on Saturday night for the! tha Gillette. Grade 2^H3h>er Davis,  Christmas concert at the school which j Clara Wittman, Alvin Hagen. Grade  was given almost entirely by the  scholars who bad been very carefully  trained by -t"fe7teachete,: .Miss -Hazel  Hobden. Wm. Banks made a. very  capable chairman, and the accompaniments for the musical numbers "were  played by Miss Agnes Hobden. 'The  old reliable - Christmas tree was ' in  evidence and was loaded with gifts for  all. Following the concert a dance  wound up a most enjoyable evening.  Slrelair  Earner"Davis^Lstwrence Da^3  tha Gellette,* ^J-ittt'toy Gellette;.  Kagfen, Hilda /Hagen,   Alvin .  Kenneth   Packman,    Jitmnie  Ida Glasier. yy ZZ-A:'-'*-?x'  s^Ber- 1  yEhner  Hagen.  Wood,  Public Library  'be,  The library will "be, open next week  on Friday, December 31st. from S to 5,  instead of on. Saturday, which Is New  Year's Day. All old members, and  also those wishing to join, are asked  to pay th������lr subscriptions for 1027 on  that day* The annual meeting, which  nil members are urged to attend, will!  be held on January lOtn, time and  place to be announced later. '  Cranbrook has nine rinks of lady  curlers.   So has Kimberiey.  Foley & DesVoignes, who opernte a  muBkrat farm,, nt Copeland* have-jiist  mode a shipment of 60 pairs to Swan  Lake Montana, In the ouBb rats of  this sort bring $12.60 a pair.  Tho Consolidated Mining ������& Smelting Company, which employs almost  (5000 men, will make each of them a  Christmas prosent. Tho married men  get a turkey, and the bachelors an  order on the Company store for $3.50.  Cranbrook, which early in tho  month voted to havo beer parlors in  the town, will have these refreshment  booths in operation early In  tbo now  yea**. The town in <*nt������tlod tn 11 of  them���������and already 11 havo advertised  for HcenBoa.  Cranbrook Silver,Fox Farm, which  was started four years ago with "nix  pairs of these animals, has just shlpp-  ped 20 prime skins to the eastern  market. These petta aro ftomUto cull  animals. There aro BtUl 35 pairs at  the farm. ���������  Mr. and Mrs. Dcniinic Lombardo  left at the weekend for Spokane where  they will spend.the holidays with the  latter^s parents,   =     . . .  Mrs. E. J. Brawn   was   a   weekend  visitor-art  Kimberiey   with   her   hue  band, leaving on Friday  and   getting  back Sunday.  Mr.   and   Mrs.   A. R.   Swanson   of  Kiniberley passed  through Sirdar   on  | Saturday on tlieir way to Vancouver,  where   they,will, spend   the   holiday  season with friends.    --Swanny"   was  for several years agent here.  Mr. and Mrs. Dibley left on Wednesday for Spokane, where they will  spend Christmas with friends.  Mr. and Mrs. Roy Proctor leave on  Thursday for Cranbrook, where they  will spend Christmas with tho tatter's  parents, Mr. and Mrs. C, M. Goodman.  Gus. Oman left oh"Monday for Vancouver, where he will spend Christmas  and-New Years with relatives nnd will  probably return via Portland, Seattle,  and Spokane.  ���������* i  Tho pork  and bean  supper   staged  by Roy Proctor nnd Gus Omen last  week was a decided t-uccess, and netted the sum of $11 for elve children's  Ohristmas tree fund. Both young  nnd old were liberally served, and the  ladles are unanimous that Gus and  Roy arc two dandy conks, and des-  ernve high praise for tne expedient  spread put on,  Tho Christmas tree, supper and  dance held In the echoolhouae on  Monday evening was a-groat BucceBs.  Tho bnlldUng was'packed " to s-npnclty  wl tii children timl parent**. After al I  had enjoyed the good eats served by  the ladies Sunt**- Glaus arrived and  and distributed to a)! the children  bags of candy, nuts, oranges nnd  apples, and left 1 mined lately for points  down then lake. Tho place was later  cleared ond an. enjoyably dance was  hold tor   a   tow   hours.���������Xh������rt������   were j l-.-uikM-.jg ������������f  "The-best yy-Jtf'Tiis the commonly  expressed opinidn of t.he usual Christmas concert of ythe Wynndfel school,  which was gijrenrin the old school-  house on Thursday night last, before  a crowd' that overtaxed- even the  stand ing;������r6b'm. *W. J; Cooper made  a very competent cnairman for the  evening, and a programme-Very nicely  balance^ ast to tbe musical and literary offerings, was submitted, with  Mrs. W". J. Cooper presiding "at the  piano. AseVery item was of excellence it would be nnfair to. ennmerate  what some mignt term the outstanding features, but we cannot overlook  the loudly applauded effortfof Master  Sidney������Davidge. whose elocuttonalry  effort has never; been quite - equal Ieq  by one of bis years. The programme  follows. '  Chorus. "O Canada"���������School.  Solo.  '-Cockles and Muscles,"���������Mrs.  H. A- Bathie, sr.  Recitation,  l,An Old Friend1*���������Mar-  'guerite Joy.  Song, "The Wood pecker, "by Seven  Boys.  DllUogWP--r,���������'Carele8sne->s,,'  Solo,   "Mama's   Boy"���������Mrs.   H.  A.  Bathie, sr.  Recitation, "Why" Clara Wittman.  Welsh Dance���������Hilda Hagen. Bertha  Gillette.  Recitation���������Sidney Davidge.  ���������   Chorus. MAngels Sweetly Singing"���������  Division 1.  Recitation,  "How They   Say  It*r-^  Jimmy "Wood.  Solo, "The Buttoirnps*"���������Lois Cooper  Dialogue,    -'The   Nations"���������Three  girls and three boys.  Recitation, ''When tho Train Comes  In"���������Melvin Hagen.  S-ung,  "Littlo   Harebell"���������-Grades 1  and 2. -  Solo, "My Littlo Grey Home in the  Wont'*���������Miss M. Severn.  Dialogue, "Father's Christmas Joke"  Recitation,    "Christmas    Cheer"���������  Dorothy Payette.  Chortle,  "Hark tho Herald An gels  Sing"���������School.  04 children, to tie exact, were rem'  embercd with nwful gifts. -������������ well nn  receivlng a gen own is supply of candy.  A splendid line of refi euhmenU wore  served, and after tho lunch dancing  rounded off a moat enjoyable even  Ing. Everyone is congratulating MIhm  Ch-errlngton and Mloa Severn who hod  much to do with tho selection of the  progratnmo,numbers as well as in the  Two new members. G. Greenwood,  and Rev. J. Herdman, were added .to  membership of Crestor Board of Trade  at the December meeting on Tuesday  night, which was in charge of President Major<Mallandaine, was featured  by a practical talk on education matters in which Principal W. Kelly of  Creston high school, - amongst __ other  things stressed the necessity of having  what might be termed a junior high,  school to take care of pupils from the  ages of 12 to 15 years.  A representative of the B.C. Auto  Association also appeared before the  board asking its aid in securing members for that organization, the understanding being that Creston would be  an auxiliary to the auto club at Cranbrook. The advantages of such a  club were made manifest by the speaker and the board will do what it 'can  to enroll members, those wishing to  join up being able to do so by signing  the roll and paying the necessary fee  at the Palmer & Maxwell garage.  On   transportation r it   was   agreed  that the. district engineer-be written  to asking that  the   neces.sary, appropriation be made this year to connect  Creston up via the  K. V. right of way  with Porthili and the proposed  north  and   south   road   across   Idaho.   The  engineer's attention will also be drawn  to tbe need of a heavy coat of gravel  on   the   Porthili   road /between    the  Hobden and Smith ranches.  : CI W, Allan reported on a proposed  electric light system  which could  be  installed  . at   a   ���������cost   not   exceeding  $12,000, and would give a service   that."'  I would toe all that a small town like  Creston could exrect at the inception  ������f: li^t^lid^^^  'Orliadythe���������- formation \ of<a cohiitnittee  headed' by Mr. Allan, associated wi t h  whom would be O. F. Hayes, S. A.  Speers, D. T. "Scrimgebur and R. W.  Maxwell, to go fully into the tnattej?  and report at the next, meeting of the  board.  ..Amongst the. correspondence were  four letters from residents in England  ���������['wanting, information as to land values"  and Hgricultural and horticultural  possibilibiei- ' of    .the1".*' district.  Eriekson  ���������j.jt.-  kiaaluaoaj.  Miss WSlker, teacher of Division 2  of the Eriekson school, is spending tbo  two weeks* vacation at her home in  Nelson.  Mrs. P. Heric left at the first of tho  week on an extended visit with her  son, who resides hearSeattle, Wash.  Herb Gobbett left at the first of the  for Medicine Hat, Alberta, where he  will spend a couple of weeks with  relatives.  Principal Jan Us ts a way on a motor  vacation of two weeks, leaving on  Monday for Spokane.  Archie McLeod af Yahk, who stays  with Mrs. Mc Master while attending  high school at Creston, left for borne  on Friday for tho holidays.  Jim Doddt< left last week for Goat,  fell, whero he will bo working with  Frank Tompkins on a Bayle logging  contract.  *ilra. Mead Is away to Fernie where  *-he will visit with   her  son,   George,.  in.til eui-ly in the new year.  The meeting of the community hall  backei-M clltd Bur lautThui-adtfy nlglir,U  was adjourned to the 28th. Prices  had not arrived at that time on the  building . material and .furnishings t-t  the new hall.  ������������������:*&  Percy Boffey took home the makings of four Christmas dinners at tho  turkey shoot at Bert Bcffey's on  Wednesday afternoon l������������t, being  the * high -gun at the . shoot.  George Leadberter got two, and Brio  Craigie, Melt Benin, George Vance, T.  Lytic, L. Levcqne*. George Davie, W.  Johnson, and Roy Telford one each.  At tbe raffling Bob Walumley. Alf.  Palmer. Roy Telford. JESd. Martin, and  JJ-m������ Wo*rr>knn -"���������ow the luc.lty niicij.  ll__i|i������ii^aiiii������> ii.l.il. .���������i,a*i������iii_>������.iiiia.iMi������.i*fi..iiiha*liiii!iiiiiiiiia ii'li.ii. ���������rl,:',ir.^ i ���������wriw'.ii^.-.^wwa-yw  m-i-hniirfnirtV  jHjuaii'ate  THS   REVIEW,   OKESTON,   B.    a  s?f**  The Baby's Cold  Continual "dosing'*  ���������with Intern *1 madic'ln*  ���������ap������et������, delicate iitti*  stomachs. Trent colds  externally -with Vick������.  Yon juat rub It on..  s  VapoRub  A Model Town  More than 1,000 employees at the  Dow-lais Steel Works, Cardiff, Wales,  who have been idle since the general  strike last May, have returned to  work.  Fire destroyed a $20,000 clam.plant  o������ the Strawberry Point Packing Company at Cordova, Alaska. Boats used  by the plant and stored for the -winter  were burned.  Gilbert Robinson, secretary of the  Ontario Motor League, stated that Ontario motorists will save $1,700,000  through the. ������(-||i>osed reduction in the  cost of Ontario automobile licenses  and the new system of taxation.  Reprisals for resorting to poison gas  warfare by employing gas against a  country violating the anil-gas agreement were opposed in the preliminary  disarmament conference by Great Britain, Italy, Japan, and the United  ���������States.  Gold held against notes in cii*"bula-  tion by the Minister of Finance September SO last, amounted to $113,857,-  282. This is approximately sixty-one  per cent of the total circulation on  that date which amounted to $287,123,-  317.  The five day week with six days pay  has reached the Pacific Coast. David  Crowley, general manager of the Crowley Shipbuilding Company, Oakland,  Cal., today announced he is preparing to put the new plan into effect in  the shipyards in Oakland, where the  company employs approximately 200  men*  Lieutenant-Commander Richard K.  Byrd, of North Pole fame, intimates  that he might attempt a flight .to the  South Pole. "I am afraid 1 am going  to try for tbe South Pole, too," said  Commander Byrd. "I'm '-''not saying  much about it, though. Its all in the  future;  nothing definite as yet."'  Fort Alexander, Man., Laid Out on  Modern   Lines  A ntoda-al town is springing up in  Manitoba atv: Fort - Alexander, where  work on the hew mill of the Manitoba  Pulp and as-Paper Company^, is being:  rushed to-completion. It is expected  that the mill will commence_,production  in November.  A town is being built to house the  mill employees and a-ccomrnodation is  being provided for 1,000 persons. Light  and,sewage systems have been installed and the town laid, out on the  most modern lines. In addition to  homes, the company has built ofllce  buildings, stores" and a motion picture  theatre.  Makes Good Showing  If the Scriptures distributed by the  Papan agency of the American Bible  Society during 1925 could be piled up,  copy by copy, they would run up into  space about 14,316 feet, or 1,489 feet  higher than the mountain Fuji. If laid  out end to end they would extend SO  miles. ,  Pain in the Back  Yields to Nerviline  If you have failed to secure relief  from other remedies, rub on lots of  good old ���������"Nerviline,*" the strongest,  most penetrating .pain relief on the  market. Nerviline acts quickly on  small pains and is the surest to drive  out the big ones. It's because every  drop of Nerviline rubs in, because it  has the ability to sink in deeply that  it drives away pain that ordinary oily  Liniments won't touch. Large 35c  bottles at all dealers.  A Double Escape  DOCTORS DAUGHTER'S STORY  .rvnotner x oronto nome provides evi-.  dence of howya simple cut,- scratch or*.7  .bruise'} may pave the way^to deadly A  blood-poisony and Iioav vitalisthe needy  for keeping Zam-Buk, always HandjT?  When  called  ujxm at 3, Bushnesa  Avenue, Mrs. J. fc,. Zealley, daughter.  of the late Dr. Bevan, of St. Davicf*^ S.7  Wales, said:���������"My boy Alf red scratch- "*"  ed his leg with the brass tag of a shoe  lace.^.A nasty poisoned sore developed -  and it defied all the usual ointments; 7  Hearing splendid reports about Zam-  Buk I aecided tb give it a trial."" To my,-  great relief,_the balm soon caused healing tp set in.    All inflammation and  potsonbus matter was quickly removed  by Zam-Buk, and it healed the sore  without leaving a scar.  "Aganvwhe'n I fell over a steel fender  and injured my knee badly, Zam-Buk  alone saved me. My daughter, a nurse,  was of the opinion that only anopera-  tioncpuld remove the mass of inflammation and pus. But I again pinned  my faith to Zam-Buk, and it cleansed  and healed the wound." All druggists  and stores sell Zam-Buk at fifty cents  per box. Equally valuable for eczema,  pimples, cuts., burns, etc.  A Business Governor  Canada's Vital Investment  By C. W. Peterson  Health cannot be looked for in Ihe  child that is subject to .worms, because worms destroy health by creating internal disturbances that retard  development and cause serious weakness. Miller's Worm* Powders expel  worms*-and are so beneficial in their  action that the systems of the little  sufferers are restored to healthfulness,  all iho discomforts and dangers of  worm infection are removed, and satisfactory growth is assured.  Hegivy Postage on Parcel  Had   $150  Carried  by  U.S.   Air   Mail  In   Stamps j  W:u*-i j- hi'li.*:v������:*il to be a nr-w rocon; ,  i  ��������� <-.<.- hich  i.c_-:-f.cro paid on a. single pur- ;  f-.'-l   was  i--s-;.b!*.--h'--*!     at     Philadelphia  wh.'-n  a   pa'-kaa:*'"  was  h<**].i   from  thore  io sar. Fi-.'t:_f.5."-'*c> by aii- mail varrylnp;  *'..".���������] in sKimpr*. ���������  iVjsrjii   jv-srul"*' ions   pro*'iibii������*d   rU'i-lcs.  ui-jiriJ- _*.!,,.   J.'M-riiiiiovj of the -)ae."  ���������,  :'.   ''UP.'.'-viis. ur j-������-������ 'jiifi-i, bui   !")>���������  ���������.���������-. |.   ���������,'.-,'i;.'   ni-arly     c'ivi !'������������������'!     with     $.~  mij-i: .     '"'.>���������  air  :i'ir:il   jiosiag������'*   aero**.**  (' nil ��������� i'*|.''Ml    i j   > \    ',:   J J'Jli: 111.  'f']i.-���������  jiii'icaKi' v:it)'   I<��������� \'.-w   Vovk and  i! r-ri'-r-  by   plan.- wcsi va nl.  *j.?r  ]���������,.->  - T,'.  I j ���������; r.  Lord,   Willingdon    Will    Keep    Office  Work Separate From Home* Life  Lord Willingdon, the new governor-  general of Canada, has announced that  he will. be. at-his office at the Parliament Buildings at Ottawa daily at.  eleven o'clock to transact official business. -���������        ' ���������>  The  significance  of  this  announcement lies in its novelty -so far as the  Ottawa precedent is coneernednTere-  tofore   the   governors   used   their   uptown offices but little.   They have been  in   the  habit  of  having  official   documents sent to RideauHall, the official  residence.       That    practice     entailed  some loss of time and embarrassment  when speed was a factor.  .,-  Lord Willingdon's    departure    from  accepted routine suggests that he proposes to-inject business methods into  an office which many people regard, as  more     ornamental   * than      practical.  There   is nevertheless,' quite- a lot.of  work   devolving   upon   the   govornoiv  general in connection with affairs of  state.    His signature to documents'Js  essential.   According to the new representative of the King, those who have  business   to   transact,   with   him   will  know where to find him.    He does not-,  believe in involving his   home life ih  the details of his office.    That is the  way     most    efficient     executives     do-  things,    tt is a good sign.  Accepting Prof. Irving Fisher's e'sti-,  mate;of average value to the state "of  $3,000 for each productive citizen,"we  may logically conclude that it wpuld-  ."Jpparently be sound business to expend up to this amount upon the maintenance, education and training ot the.  native-born child until it reaches the  productive age, or, in order to compensate for a falling birth rate, or to  speed jip settlement, u-jTon propoganda  and other effort to transplant in Canada an acceptable perron of productive age from another country. Records show that since 1870 we have  brought somewhat over 4% million  people to Canada at a direct cost tp  the government of 37 million dollars.  Estimating the expenditure of the railways, provinces and other active agencies at an additional 45 million dollars,  the_ aggregate cost would: be 82 million dollars, or an average cost per  head of less than $20. Has Canada  ever .-.pent money more advantageously? Is it conceivable that any national  investment could possibly yield greater returns? y   ,t  It is instructive to contemplate the  unfriendly attitude of European nations towards the emigration of their  possessions. No matter how fierce tne  economic pressure, how wid������e-spreatf  unemployment and distress, no progressive nation deliberately promotes  emigration to evacuate dbvious surplus population. There is, on the contrary, a keen appreciation of the potential value to the state of the vital  asset, and nations will go to alniost  any lengths and incur the most, fantastic expenditure on relief, to preserve  this. precious asset intact during periods of economic stress, in the hope ot  the unemployed population being- ultimately absorbed in gainful production.  The colonization problem in Canada is not in any sense a class problem. Every citizen, irrespective oi  occupation, has a direct financial interest" in its effective solution. If every  class of the community would intelligently study the. effect of an increased  producing population upon its own fortunes, we would speedily create- a  favorable mass, opinion on this subject.  Wt^g&g^  -vsMmLWB*1**  She Laughed!...  "-.' Thought It Was a Joke  Brooklyn. 'Mrs. K. Kummer writes.  -���������"���������Please take notice that I can write  again. I have been troubled with what  I thought^ Rheumatism. I laughed  when, someone suggested that I try  Carter's Little Liver Pills for I never  thought that my trouble was constipation. About three months later I  found out that I am a new person. I  am thahkfu- to you for the help your  pills hava done for me and my  friends." "'"'  Carter's Little Liver Pills remove  the constipation poison from the system.      Not habit forming.  Druggists 25 & 75c red packages.  Return Of Resources  Member-Elect   for    Frontenac . Wants  Resolution Put   on Order Paper" -~-  Ho������.D. J.   W.    Edwards^   member-  elect  for Frontenac, has notified the  citizens, except to their own overseas4^Ierlc of tlie House of Commons to put  two resolutions on the order paper for  the next session* qf Parliament. One  resolution dclares that their natural  resources should be transferred to the  prairie provinces at the earliest possible moment, and tliat such transfer  should, not interfere "with, restrict or  modify the right of. the saidprovinces  to complete control of-their educational or-other local affairs. The other  resolution states 'that the same measure of relief should be,granted to those  who suffered loss through the failure  of the Farmers' Bank as has been  granted to those who lost through the  failure of the Home Bank.  Performed Daring Feat  Catarrh and  Catarrhal Deafness  May Be Overcome  If j'oti havo <ntiu"i'h and ore troubled  with defective hoarinic or, hw/.y.insi, rin*?-  inK noises in your head:'if clog-Red nos-  ti'-ils, -a partial lo.ss of. taste or smell and  mucus dropping inlo the hack of . your  thoal aro a source ot daily discomfort  and annoyance���������you, {should take ininiu-  rti-it.e. strips to overcbnTrr-tlilf; bolhorsomi***  and highly unl������**al11iy condition by ifninR-  n. lillie Cicero Wormwood 1-Uilm twice or  thrio.   n.  day.  TbiH .<-al'e, pleasant, and delightfully ef-  fe.ctive Worniwood 1rea1mon.1, when ap-  plied into (lu> nostrils R-lves '<*ui<:l- ana  ���������satisryius rcliol" I.iochuae its "llioaJlnR unii-  pox>tio vapoi's instantly pnnotru tc into lhe  rt.ir passages ol" Ilie head,'noho and tliront.  TIiop. brcatliinK i.s easier, your clowffo'l  nostrllf. pioniptly open'up and your dull  old head feels clear and eloitri. All KOOl"  driiRgTHts Hell <ici*o Wormwood llulin on  a poalLivo truarantoe. ol' pei'l'cct .siitlHfiit:-  tion or money refunded. Try it. tonight!  in  Constipstion Ersdcd  Restore your energy, get rid of  indigestion and dyspepsia, feel  ten yearn youngjef, by making  th*? bowels and liver active with  Chamberlain's Tablets  Fifty in a Bottle���������25c d  mm  A  i  *iFi'-i;i_ T'> isN'K.N'ri'iits.    ."-��������� i",>:11  fni'i.ilr  I'l'i'" Ji'il   a,!* in\ i-itt j.ui.'i   vVKlil'i.t.  - ;,,l f,..       ,. ..<|..a'..a.a 'I'll.' l"-..|.-'.-V ('(..I).  my,   lu'i'i-ii.'i' l������>ja:il   I'ata-iii  Aiii.nif.v:,  ;;7:.  .nil;   S������.,   " >l t."������".vti,  The    Dolman    Sleeve    an     Important1  Development in Coats  Vlonnet. pivoH litis ooat dislInchon  wiih Imr new, loose H,k.*ove, rind the wp-  niun who wiumer.-i' with tho fashion  will ndniiro iti; i-'.tyln and -nilnpiiibitUy.  Tii.* coin, lii-i'.-.c-ntri ,-.. Hti'i'iiglitlino sll-  lioucttc, wiili lur-triiniiiod converlJble  <voll.-ii', niul long rolling rovnv.-? Hint olid  in a wrap-over <��������� losing. Tlio small back  view inn) rl I sign i m ���������plcl.urr* tlio .simpli.  ihn-.lgii of No. I 12:5 whieh hi"in hI/.oh ,H,  ?,(), :is, .10 nnd 12 inches biiHt. Size .!<"������  re/|Uli*f'M "h-s yiivd.--) rial-Inch niiitoria];  liniiiK  I"h  ynril.s flfJ-iiifl).    20 conls.'  Our   f-'iiHliion   l)onl<,  ilhiHlrallng  Iho  neyve^t uml  most pin el leal plyli-n, will  b.- <).' Jnti'j-c.'ii io i'Y(-r;,' borne dre.-nunal:  i-i*.      1'iiee   uf   the   lioolc    III   -���������j'tit.'-    . lu.*  IMen*''   Climbed   Highest .Mountain  Scotland on a Motorcycle  " "Up Ben-I^evis, Scotland's highest  mountain which has an altitude of  4,406 feet, on a motorcycle, was the  daring feat recently accomplished by  two men. In ordier to prove the  authenticity of the ascent the cyclist  obtained written credentials from  climbers en route. The machine  proved itself a good hill-climber, and  bore its burden to the mountain top in  3 hours *lft minutes. Some idea of the  accomplishment may be had when it  is mentioned that the bridle path to  the top is in a bad state of repair, and  great diifllculty was encountered when  the washed-down gravel beds, which  are interlaced with boulders, had to bo.  crossetla When Ihe buso was reached  it was fdund that tho roar brake hat"L  been practically worn through.  New Treatment For Blindness  Experiments   With * Violet-Ray   Lamps  Have Proved Successful  * Surgeons have succeeded in restoring sight to diseased eyes and by  standardizing the method of treatment  have opened up the way for a new attack on blindness, said A. J. M. Tarrant, secretary of Moorfields, the biggest eye hospital in the British Empire. A year's expei'iment with a tiny  mercury vapor lamp throwing out ultra-violet rays has just been successfully concluded there.  The secretary said the violet-ray  treatment had been successfully us"ed  in cases of threatened total blindness,  the eye trouble in these instances being due to tubei'cular disease.  A Cleveland, Ohio, man claims to  have discovered an upright piano that  is .125 years old. He probably attributes its longevity to its upright -character. .      .*���������  ������������������*''"���������"-���������-*^S5S*  Aged   Missionary  Is  | Attempting  Big  Job  Will Revise Translation of Old Testament  Into  Amoy  Dialed;  Soventy-Hoven years old, and for .ri2  years a n,iissionary on tho island ol'  Formosa, Kov. Thomas -Barclay, ol-  Loiidonvi.s returning ihpnce after n nix  moiiLlifl' holiday, fo spend three. yonri*  revising the existing. trunslutinn of tluv  Old Test union I. into"lho Amoy dialect.  He i.'iui complete lhe job in Ihreo years  only if ho finds It posnlblo lo work alx  hones a day Tor idx di.ys eacirweek.  Olln-rwhe II  will take lilrn loiiger,  Will Become Memorial  ^4^^p<K^*f^9*^fjS^^ii% fftff^*^i;\ 1 'm\t'!'  IN 'l-Mf IIMC Mmj fm Mi Ml'M I *4**  Wpn4 m.l<-, I..*.. I?~..".. ".tayrallual. *i.������lia |-Va*l  ,1.  ag, l.a<.C'*.*a������(.*������������-J-   r>.tA--a**.  a.,, a^ f rt.rt-,^ *. n*.**.   ," ...t  .-If-  _ia.*������*!������a>l..*l<lal  I-'., .,-/..,.������.��������������� M������.a������.*a>  OOWIHIOX j-.UlMI 0* CrllMtlDUaai.  {<fl,l,al,-^fi.-a,.Al l������,..*..aa,.. A^.rfaa..! I VJ A..A.U.  K.J.I   f... -an < a.l...,f Jka.l. I W|^    I 111   l".������������.W������*.  ���������(,\1l  ,i!j|i i  I",  Don't hellove Unit II, woiiuin believes  sill dial  ii man believe;- she believes.  Coach in Which Armistice Was Signed  Is To  Be   Preserved  TJrii famous rr.ilway coach in which  the Armistice was .signed in Novembor,  1D1R, will shortly, thanlis 1.6 lhe generosity of an, untiamod American, ho-  como a permahent memorial at, tho  "Armistice C'roHsroads" at Ileihomles,  where tlio historic act took place.  Tho interior of tin* couch will -"-hp  restored as nearly as possible to H������  appeal unco at the tlmo Marshal Fqeh  received the Gernuin em J.s navies.  French HiibHcribors huvo guaranleod a  permanent upkeep fund..  How To Order Patterns  IVitinipejiC  Mel ternioi  Xi*w.*'. paper 1'lilon,  Ave,    AVIn nf i������������*K.   .-"I/,*'   Sneezing ?  The  hIi-ii    of    a     coniinp;    cold,  Uallii> ihe  feel   In   Mlnard'a uml  Iiot    V"-l1e|'.       A1'*0    hllUllo.  -th**" new rnrNot* ������imeov, h������,-i  Ma, 1 for nimAA.rC.t..rh.   H", * Mr HI--4 ���������  HNIn n\...m...  Mo. Jlf.->rClara.nlo aiaV������ait<r<*a������ia������������  KoU  hy  l.m.,4m* C H __������!.��������� ; ������.  ������r  fklaira  ana.ll   I mm,  ,4i.i.mCl.M.itCmi*4t.C..H.r.m������locUU-i.HW.iltM.4^H  m*wsmmmtmmmm������vimmm^smmmmmm*smmm^  ,a;iii  Contract Doctors In Germany  Thero are moiv doc lorn in Mermany  than thoro are patient h to support  ihom, and hundreds of physicians nro  on tho ������������������unomployiiient," UhI.h. That is  htieaiif.ci of tlio pfrowlh of .slate: and  city cUnl-'H, to which any C.orman can  belonft. Four out of live people'ilo belong lo thorn, and pel. their medical  fltteiulanee from contract ikictors for  a very miniII foe.---YouMi'h ("*ompanfoii,  FJist Burglar���������"Como on! "J.el.'ji figure up and nee how much we nuidio on  Ihis haul."  Jlin Pul-~"������ii������clcR! I'm lirod. T.ol.'u  uult. uij'l loolc lu ihu nionihig jwjirr."  Wei^>3VCeiiited Success  A d 1 s 11 n e: u 1 b h o d cltlzon, honored.  politically and professionally, Dr. B. V.  Piorco, whoso picture appears ahovov  ���������Made a success few fcavo oqualiod. His  3"mrc herbal rcmcdloa v;hlch Saavo otooft  the test for many yoara aro fltill mnonj?  "tho ''boat eollcrs." Dr. Piovco'a Golden  Medical Discovery la a blood medicine  Bind stomach altoratlvo. It clours tlio  Blcln, beautifies lt, incroaaoa the blood  ���������supply and tho circulation, and plmplaa  ���������and eruptions vanish qulclcly. Boauty  In .but sldn deep nnrl go<wl lilond l������ bft-  ���������noath both. Ji*or your blood to bo good,  your stomach muBt bo In condition, youi"  llvor aotlvo. This Discovery of Doctor;  Plierco's pnt3 yoit In flno condition, with  all tho organs active. AhIc your ncar-  oafc driiBfflftt for Doctor Plorco'ti tloldoii  Modlcal Discovery, In tablot or liquid  form, or send 10 cents for trial package  of tablets to Dr. Plorco'a Laboratory  Jjj  ilrWsobtivijj, Ontni-tot -/."''  rr  Wi  THE   REVIEW,    CRESTON,   B.    C.  The Family Friend  y Nothing purer, sweeter or more  effective for eczemas, rashes, etchings and irritations. Bathe -with  Cuticura Soap and hot wateY to free  the pores of impurities and follow  ���������with a gentle application of Cuticura Ointment to soothe and heat.  Sample Eaeb ?_��������������������� by Hall. Address Canadian  Depot: ���������'aStenbovse, IaUL, Uontr*aL" Price, Soap  26c. Ointment 25 and 60a. Talcum 25c.  Cuticura Shavian Stick 25c  Introduces New Sport  Diver Succeeds* in Walking Five Miles  Under   Water  Just to show that "swimming the  English Channel Is not the only sport,"  Klas Everatts, Norfolk-*-*_Liver, walked  across the bottom of Hampton Roads  from Old Point Comfort, Virginia, to  the Norfolk naval base, a distance of  about five miles. He completed the  unprecedented jaunt ih two hours and  forty-one minutes.  Except for weakness in the legs and  a numb feeling in the head and shoui-  ders, Everetts appeared none5 tl^e  worse for his feat.  Seated in a huge divinjg suit- with  leaden shoe soles, and carrying eighty  jidditional pounds of... lead, strapped  around his body" to holdXhimself down  ih heavy pressure depths, Everetts  slid into the water at 10.49 a.m., and  despite many obstacles,includang a,h  old ship anchor in which he became  entangled, forged ahead and completed his. trip at 1.30 p.m. A launch  with an air pump accompanied him.  ^y^iscp'l^-re^t^-to^  Published by arrsnoement with   First   National   Pictures,   Inc.  she realized that she could do nothing  but forgive. Yvonne, who had sat directly in front of him, curled in her  great soft .chair,yrose when she and  Roddy entered.       *  "I've been enjoying this boy of yours  tremendously," she said, to Joanna.  Joanna -"went quietly up to -John. She  was biting her lips to keep them from  ���������trembling. Yvonne, from where Roddy awaited her, added: "He wanted to  run away, but I've managed to keep  him. We've had a most interesting  conversation."  Joanna's lips quieted, a little grimly. Something of weariness came into  her eyes, lingered there.a moment, and  then vanished quickly. She took  John's hands. Shehad intended to kiss  him, but led hini to a couch, instead,  land -put him down beside her. "Now  tell me," she commanded, "why you  have stayed away from me. I have  been so happy, expecting you every  minute."  "I wanted to, Jo," he said simply,  "particularly because it lias been hard  foi-.me to put off telling you how sorry  I am for the things I thought when I  beard, of the wonderful thing that  happened to you. I should have known  better, but I just couldn't believe. I  would have come before tonight but  you wouldn't let .me, you know, and  now, ofl course,! know why. I thought.  "You mean that because of this we  must give up���������give"* up each other ?"*  she was still very quiet, and patient.  "What else can .:; we ck>? How la  there any room, or place for me? The  little house,, with a parlor and kitchen that we planned would -hardly be  serviceable to you now, would it?"  "But, John^ we qouldTstill build that  same house. :-';TEat;i������ one thing I want  to do, right away." She smiled a little.  "Only we can make it larger, and with  more to it than, just a kitchen and  parlor���������fountains and -^-gardans, and  balconies, and the stairways and panelled halls we used to joke about when  we saw them in the movies. We can  have all those things now John, that  we laughed about. It" will be just the  house we planned, enlarged to fit my  million.'-Will there be anything Wrong  about that?" ���������  ��������� ���������   . (To Be Continued)  ^mV&XB������  An Ancient Piano  eWA ���������OT'Tj4Tm    vcrn  <-i_,^.-4.a���������,.���������,r  The mapority of the men were of  course, only silly. Especially, those  who were obviously important men of  a-ffairs, and who amused Joanna with  their common adoption of one phrase,  "I wish my wife were like you, now!"  Three in succession! One who confid?  ed to her that he was" an attorney  representing "some of our very largo  interests," another" whose name was  magic in a store.,, that competed with  the^one she had left, even Pendleton,  who had been both a diplomat and a  statesman!  As he breathed his response to her  buoyant and restless 3-outh, Pendleton  indicated, to her a pretty woman who  probably was Torty but looked thirty,  and who seemed, in some intangible  way, to be not very happy. Joanna saw  that her eyes always, followed her husband. Joanna thought she would; like  Mrs. Pendleton. And she didn't "like  Pendleton. She gave him an unexpected acknowledgement of his "If my  wife were like you, now, I'd. know how  really to enjoy being in love!"  "Haven't you ever talked that over  with anyone? Just for example, Mrs,  Marks?"   .  .  Offense colored in his face immediately. But the girl in front of him  was laughing tip at him so -brightly  that he was helpless.  "Because Doris happens occasionally  to meet me for tea,"    he    protested,  OI  One of First toy Reach America  Exhibited at Mississippi Fair  Thohgh its strings have long since  become corroded and from its keyboard resound horrible discords, a little piano, said, to be one of the first  two to reach the New World, will be  a feature exhibit at the Mississippi  State Fair.  The instrument is the property of  City Commissioner R. M. Taylor, who  secured it from Miss Rosa Fisher,  octogenarian of this city, in whose  family it has been for generations. The  mate to the piano is said by Miss  Fisher to be in Mount "VernOn, home  of George Washington. Visitors to  when I saw you, and the people araund-j-Mount Vernon describe the' pianos as  OPERATION LEFT  Be Call Willi!  WEfi5\  Letter Tells of Wonderful  Relief After Taking Lydia  E. Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound  Coniston, Ontario.-���������'���������After-a se-  . vero operation and rPahreo weeks'  stay in a hospital  I returned home  so weak that I was  unable to move a  chair. I*or four  months I was almost frantic with  paint* and suffering-until 1 thought  sure there could  not bo any help  forme. I had very  neverc pnina in my  left aide and suffered agony ovory month. Ono tiny  when I was not able to get up my  mother begged me to try your mecf-  k'ino. My husband Rot mo a bottle  of Vegotublo Compound nt once nnd  . I took it. I started n second hottlo,  and to my surprise antl joy tho pains  in my side loft mc completely and I  nm able to do nil rny work without  - help. 1 am a farmer's wife, so you  see I can't bo idle long. In alf, 1 havo  taken six bottles of Lydia E. IMnk-  lmin'H Vegetable Compound, Ave  boxes of tho Compound Tableta, two  boL11 oh of Lydia E. Piiikhuin'a Blood  Medicine, and have nlsoused the Sanative Wiis-h."��������� Mrs. L. iJurcuNESSi**-,  liox 10*.*, Coniatoii, Ontario. o  "doesn't necessarily -Sean that we  have confidences.. Anyhow, can't we  forget everyone else, for this minute  you have given me?"  Janna couldn't She told him and  left him with a parting sally. A moment later she ytimidly touched Mrs.  Pendleton on the arm. "You won't  mind, will you," she asked Pendleton's  wife, "If I say that I want to "know  you? You see," she lied, "I have met  Mr. Pendleton; and he was good  enough to think you might like me. I  wish you would*."  The older woman was plainly confused, but recovered instantly. She  took one of the girl's hands between  both her own. ,  7 '-"Why; that is sweet of yoii, any  dear!" she exclaimed warmly. She was  openly delighted by the pretty enthusiasm of the young girl who was the  night's most frivolous butterfly. She  -was afraid she would go down in the  torrent that seethed aboul her���������a torrent that glitteredta, and swept up  laughter, luxury arid extravagance, and  the stakes of many gambles in love.  This fear suddenly distressed Mrs.  .Pendleton.      ,  When Kenilworth found opportunity  to claim her again he saw that the  first excitements of Joanna's triumph  in her success-^among these friends of  Yvonne's had subsided, and. that she  was troubled. She denied it, when he  accused her, but almost immediately  afterwards admitted it. She had  missed John! Brandon had talked with  .her but a few moments, resigning her,  gracefully, to others who, made insistent by their third and fourth drinks,  \V.    N".    I.'.    105*"  demanded their dance or tilt of wits  with her.. He had not mentioned that  John had come, and had* watched her  entrance down tho stairs and hilarious' deception. Neither had Kenilworth, and Yvonne seemed suddenly  to have disappeared from among her  guests. Joanna began to want to go up  to her boudoir and. confront the pain  of hor disappointment. She could restrain a littlo cry when Roddy told  her:  "But whero is he?" sho exclaimed.  "Please won't you keep people away  from mo, while wo find htm,? Ho  couldn't have ������ono."  t They looked in tha. d.im lit winter  garden, peopled with couples whoso  moods wore for faint lights, and ln Uio  other rooms which hail,been thrown  open. Brandon, too, had missed him,  and so had Dorminstor. Rodd.y, falling to glimpse Yvonne In any of tho  rooms, 'decided to seek hot* out In the:  morning room, off tho reception hall,  tho littlo retreat ol! which fow of her  guests know and to which none had  .'idruh-tilo-u but Kui'illworth, iiuQ Brandon. Roddy waR convinced John  would not havo gone, ovon if Uo avoided Jonntiu, without u word to his hon*  toss.  Wlion Joanna saw him standing In  tlio cetnro of tho room, sho was suddenly   angry,   despite   her  eugornosH.  ���������   Sho  would  not  forgive  him,  readily,  ��������� alio  decided, for ignoring hor.    Thou  you, that I would just go along. Tnere  will be no room for me, any more."  . "You're going to scold again," Joanna complained. "Won't you kiss me,  first. You haven't kissed, me, John, for  a lo"hg time now, days and days It  seems. And I don't want to be scolded tonight."  Perhaps-.he..--would.-..have resisted' her,  if he could. But there would be few  indeed, who could have withstood the  appeal of her, almost a child in her  plaintive plea to be humored and fondled. John gathered her to; him. and  held her. Her hands pressed^ against.  his breast���������:her old trick which sometimes had been a pretense.  Suddenly hei put lier away from him.  Even put away the arm she hastily  flung oyer his shoulder. When she saw  how white his face was she understood  why he was ..waiting, why he couldn't  just then, make words.  "Now," she said, softly, "you must  tell me why you were going away  without even coming up "To me."  y "Because, Jo," he.answered, "you  already have gone away from me. I  have tried to see it differently, but  that's the way it is. When I came  here, tonight, I thought we would, have'  our hours together���������I didn't know it  was to*be an affair like this! And that  you. had planned for me to find you  in the very midst of the sort of thing  you "like���������that fits you so well."  Joanna settled back, patiently and  quietly. The deep brown settled in  her eyes.  '   ,   -      .... ������������������ t'  CHAPTER XVIII.  A Kiss"  "Then you don't like my happiness?"  Joanna said: "You don't want mo to  have what my money has made possible  for me?"  "I haven't said anything, of that  moaning," John declared. "I want  nothing clso in the world so much as  I want you to havo happiness, but I  wish you could have with It something  of real joy, something of tlio.joy ofydo-  ing things, big things, out of tho opportunities that havo come your way. I  am afraid you will iiGvor know that  sqrt of feeling. Perhaps It. is all right  that you shouldn't. Money will moan  ono thing to you; it would moan something olso to. me. As it so often, does  whero love Is tho bargain, it has co'ino  between us."  identical.  It is of French "make,~about IE inches thick, 28 inches wide and 60 inches  long: There are 73 keys, connected in  a vastly different manner from the  pianos of today.  FK  t������ eveiy Iiouseliolcler  32 pages packed: full oi splendid  advice on selecting, meats, fowl  and fish, preparation of same for  - s@a_.tang, fee**** t*_* resst,* giving  time and method, how to -carve  and full description of tjae new  SjyP ^Covered Roaster. This  hook is profuse with, illustrations  and _humor. There's a copy  FREE for you; simply write your  nearest branch of  The Sheet Metal Products Co.  Of CANADA. LTD.7   ;:-j.  UOHTREAl. TORONTO WIHNIPEG  SOKONTON VANCOUVER CALGARY  212  ROASTERS  THE TRIALS OF MIDDLE-AGE  little Helps For Tbis Week  Much   of the   Suffering * Women  Endure Can be Avoided  Every woman approaches middle-  age with considerable * anxiety, .because * she knows thU is the time'"of  her life whei-V trivial.ailments may be  the .flr^t signs of trials and sufferings  to come.' She fears the headaches,  backaches,!lassitude and other distressing weaknesses tliat burden the  life of so many women at this period.  Much of the  anxiety and  suffering  that assail worqen approaching middle  age  can be avoided.    This has  been  proved by thousands of happy, virile  women who have relied at this time on  the health-help given by Dr. Williams'  Pinlc Pills. To the middle-aged woman  the one thing-necessary to carry her  through her "years of trial is rich, red  blood.    Because of their-direct action  on the blood. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  aro the one remedy praised by women  for women's needs.   Among the tnoua-  ands who have found benefit from this  remedy is Mrs.   Allan   Wager,    Echo  Lake,  Ont., who says:���������"I  was  at a  critical period in the lives of all women and was sick and. miserable. I became so much run-down that I was_un-  able to do my housework.    The least  exertion would cause my heart to nutter so violently that I would have to  sit down.    I liad headaches antl bacx-  aches, and was in a depressed condition.    I saw Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  recomriiend-sd   and   decided   to   give  them a trial.    It was fortunate that I  did so, for under* the use of this medicine  I  was  restored  to  good   health  and strength and feel like a ne-y wo-  t man.    I never neglect an-opportunity  to  recommend, this  remedy to those  who are run-down fori am very grateful for what, the pills did for mo."  For all ailments duel to weak watery  blood Dr. Williams* Pink Pills will bo  found.a specific. You can get the pills  fro-m any medicine dealer or by mail  at 50c a box from Tho Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Out.  Blessed   are   they  that  mourn,   for  they sail be comforted.���������Matt. v. 4.  Oh, deem, not they are 'blest' alone  "Vyhose lives a peaceful tenor keep;  The Power who pities man has shown  .-"7 A. blessing for the eyes-that weep.  For God hath marked each sorrowing  day,  And numbered every secret tear;  And heaven's long age of bliss-shall  pay  For all His children suffer here.  ���������William Cullen Bryant.  God washes the eyes by tears until  they can behold, the invisible land  where tearsyshall come no more. O  Love! O Affliction! ye are the guides  that show us the way through the  great airy space where our loved ones  walkedt God teaches us, while yet our  sorrow is wet, to follow on and find  our dear one $ in heaven.  ���������Henry Ward Beecher>  No need to suffer with corns, or to  run the risk of paring them. Remove  them surely and painlessly with  Hoiloway's Corn Reqjover.  Find Oldest Horse  A mummified horse the first known  to his tor j", was .unearthed recently in  Egypt. It Is more than 16 hands tall  and estimated to be about 3,500.-years  old.  Invitation Is Unanswered  For all  pains���������Minard's Unirnen-t.  Englishmen pay probably the highest income tax In the world. A married  man with ono child whose Income is  $2,000 a year, pays $36; at $3,000 ho  payS ? 125: aud at ?5,000 lu* pays $150.  Prince Invited to Dinner by American  Unknown to  Him  Tho  Prin-io of Wales has received  a cabled Invitation to join uq. American and his wifo at dinner on their  arrival in England soon.    Tho cable, j  which    was    addressed:    "Prince    of -  Waloa" of ICnglnnd,  St. Jaino'u  Place.  London," read: -   (  "My wife and self will be  honored 1  t  If you will dlno with us on our. visit}  to London next month. Name your'  company and your date." j  It was tho first the Prlnco had lioai\*- ���������  df hi.* vould-bo American hosta who.-o '  UUIllt'.S  JjU. <" lll'l.  bl*������.*U iJ.U'lt' public.'.  The  Invitation remains unanswered. 1  ' Thouundt off Th������m  DIE EVERY SUMMER  The hot weather is v*ry bard on  babies starting to ent their teeth.  On tho first sign of any looseness of  .the bowels the mother should giv������  a few doses of  "Ilo mine���������t ��������� lovo you!" ardontly  whir-pored tho imed millionaire* to tho  ponnll'-BH young widow.  "Enough to dio for 1110?" nh������** asked  coyly.���������Judge.  j Feet Sore?���������Minard's Liniment.  This will quickly oCfsqt the JlAi*rl-a������a,  ���������romlting ei-d pwrging, j&nd, x*"rJmr*"*  ���������**<_ th������ baby's life.     "  ������>n* ftn r>nW hv Tho T. Milbnumt Co*.  LiiiatiMl, Toronto, Oat.  /  ./  wmmmwmmm Issued every Friday at Creston. B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance.  S3.0dtoU.S. points.  C. F. Hayes,EditorandOwner,  CRESTON.  B.C.. FRIDAY; DEO. *M  Commendable Financing  there of   attracting   worth    while  newcomers 1   And if a few  snore  emulate the  Adlard   example   and  are not replaced where isjthe village  going to end up ?  Right now is  the  time  to  the exodus.    Let's start with  trio light.  stop  elec  Entirely- in accord with the  Christmas season was the announcement made at the opening  of  the  ;le^8latu^'..'.oii-:yThdrs*5lay that'.- for  the fiscal year 1925 26 British  Columbia's debt has  been   reduced  - by almost three million dollars.  Hon. J. D. MaeLean. minister of  finance���������a  Prince Edward Island  : Scotch Canadain���������is living well up  to the characteristics   of his fore  bears in being both a good  collector and a good saver.  It was administration of. like  character-���������along with the, Robb  budget���������that brought the Mac  kenzie King administration back  into office on September 14th. and  if the Victoria administration in  the other departments emulates  the splendid example set by the  finance minister its tenure of office  will be indefinitely extended.  proposition���������and we know of' n o  one better qualified to see that the  rates are paid than. Creston's  redoubtable clerk and treasurer'  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  Installation Charges  In connection with the mooted  electric light plant last week's  fignres ou the probable cost to tbe  householder have been favorably  recieved but curiosity exists as to  the probable charge for wiring a  house.  On this we have no definite  information. When Mr. Horsley  discussed that feature a year ago  he placed the charge at about $3  pe3 drop���������though to the Review  this looks a little too low, and  certainly would not apply -where  only thaee or four lights might be  required.  It would look to us, however,  that where che village if just going  in for light, and with, say, 100  premises to be wired, at this time  of year when electrical work is  scarce, some reputable firm would  make"a very close price if it were  assured all the work in town.  Compulsory Co-Operation  A Likely Road Policy  Another satisfactory   announce*  ment from  the  provincial  capital  last week was made ���������by  Hon.   W.  H. Sutherland, minister of   public  works, who states that the amount  of   money  accumulated  from   the  gasoline tax, along  with   the  province's share of the  motor licenses,  is now  sufficient   ;o   take   care of  principal and interest payments on  a loan of $6,000,000,   and  permission to borrow this eum over a term  of years-will be asked at the sitting  of the legislature, aud will be spent  over a   peroid   of   three   years   on  what might be   termed   new highways or needed diversions of existing roads.  This is excellent business and  now that the roads in the coast  districts are well taken care pf  Creston electoral district's share of  the borrowing should be ample to  put the road from Goatfell to  Kuskanook in the shape to defy  criticism by any well balanced  autoist.  Let There be Light  Discredits the Village  No better example of how electric light is prized could be furnished than in connection with the  erection of Creston's new curling  rink.  A Delco plant lias been purchased at some cost to illuminate the  rink', which at best will not run  more than six weeks. The light  will be used six nights a week for  about four hours each night. In  other words, in order that 48 men,  snore or less, may conveniently curl  1150 hours per year the curling club  finds it needful t5 have electricity,  and is not averse to spending the  money necessary to have the white  illuminant.  And yet over 500 residents within the village occupy their homes  or places of business for an average  of, say, four hours 365 days in the  year���������1500 hours���������and are content  to get along with the old reliable  kerosene or gasoline���������and would  have folks believe this is one of the  best little towns in the. interior. If  ever there was a place that needed  LiIG-HT it surely must be Creston.  Bditob Review:,  SlB,���������I read in your issue of the  10th   December   of   the   proposed  compulsory law,, and would like   to  ask how the  vote is to   be taken;  whether there will be a real pleb  iscite  taken, or will the  law  only  effect the Okauagan. growers.    Or  will it be a provincial law, and will  each local  fruit district just vote  on the measure. If it is to effect all  the growers in  the province then  they should all have a vote, and not  just call for a show  of  hands at a  meeting of the Associated Growers  where  they   are  all   patrons,   and  send in the result as   a  representa  fcive vote of the growers.  Is it not possible "that we may  not always have honest,,-conscientious men at the head of the organ-  ziatiou. In that eve^t what will  be the result.  I venture it will be easier to get  the law passed than to get it  repealed. I feel sure that not  many will like to be compelled to  hand their fruit over to anyone to  seii regardless of price, and have  no right to sell his fruit where and  when it suits him best. It is a  matter of J great importance to  everyone and should be given  careful consideration. FAIR PI AY.  APOLOGY  Silverware r  China J--V  Kodaks _  Chocolates Jt  Orthophonies ^  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE P  ^|                                               GEO. BE. ELELIiY          ^ R  tO lulli&6  esome  A gentlem. n none too kindly  disposed toward the Arrow Creek  irrigation project talks through  his millinery when he endeavor; to  make capital against that under  taking by observing that the re ,  moval of James Adlard to reside at  the coast indicates a lack of confidence in irrigation by one who has  been prominent from the start in.  promoting the putting in of the  system.  Rather than being a black eye  to irrigation Mr. Adlard's remova]  is a vote of want of confidence in  Creston village. Our departing  citizen refuses to sell his ranch  property, but is not only anxious  to dispose of his town residence,  but actually walks off without an  effort to dispose of a painting business that should have some���������goodwill at aiiy rate.  Mr. Adlard in his new location  will havo to follow his trade and  poultry farming as make ends  meet, prccifldy the same as he h-i������  dono here for about eighteen years,  but 111 his new location he will  have a olontifnl water supply.  Rf-wpr system and electric light���������  some conveniences he is not at ail  sure Creston can offer' him before  old ago arrives.  Tho Adlard removal ie an   iocid-  i-tib live oilv/jtiUH   will   tako cognizance of.    If'old time   resident?! are  pulling out because of lack of mod  urn   conveniHiic������'_������,     what    hope   ih  Winnipeg, Manitoba, 1926.  MRS. FLORENCE BATHIE, ,  Wynndel, B.C. y  Dear Mrs. Bathie:  I am very .sorry to know that  you have been unset and worried by  reason of a statement made by  me in the presence of a number  of people in the station at Wynndel to the effect that you were  responsible fcrthe death of my late  wife.  There is no truth, whatever or foundation in fact in the statement, which  was uttered during the heat of an  argument, but on the contrary, I  know that you were very friendly  with my late wife..over a period of  many years.  I sincerely apologize to you for having made such a.remark and assure  you of my regret that it has caused  you concern.  Yours very truly,  tt. SHEPHERD.  CT*HE wholesome beers made for  ���������*��������� the peopile of British Columbia  by the Amalgamated Breweries ate  not made in a day or a week^-There  are months of care before the high  grade grains, choice hops and pure  mountain water become the brilliant  and full flavored beverage that is  PURE BEER.  All beers made by the Amalgamated Brewers of B.C. are fully  fermented and. aged for months  before they reach the: jpublic.  They will not continue to ferment  after you drink them; they do hot  cause the ills thathastilymade/  badly prepared and half fermented  4VHOMEfcREWS^are '  iblefor. v  At all Government  Stores  Drink only pure beers and preserve your h^lth  Amalgamated Breweries of. British Columbia, in ���������which are associated  -Vancouver Breweries Ltd.. Rainier Brewing Co. of Canada Ltd.. V/tst'  minster Brewery Ltd., Silver Spring Brewery La.U., Victoria Pbocrca  Brewing Co. Ltd. .      ''*-- ���������   ���������     .  This advertisement is iiot published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  Printed 'But^^-.-^WT-^ps, &t The Review  A Municipal Enterprise  In order that it may do the  greatest good to the greatest number of residents it is essential that  the electric light plant be a municipal undertaking.  On the west side of the town the  residences are. scattered and if a  private company has to do the  work it would be hardly fair  to ask them to give a service into  an area that must of necessity be  unprofitable not only now, but for  the immediate future as well.  Everybody should enjoy the advantage of electricity, and should  any loss havd to bo taken in giving  the service tp all points in the  incorporated area the deficit oan  be set off against an adequate  street lighting system that oan be  pat ii������ whero the village ovvna  its own plant.  It is pleasing, too. to know that  Cr*-flfcon has resident locally a man  with much experience with tho  sort of plant in proposed! to install,  and due to property and family  ties could tako on tho position of  sn r>(_ riii tend ent at great advantage  to tho village���������financially as well  uh in tho matter of giving service  that IiIh home town can he proud of.  Too, with flomo consideration  in thf"- way of irioraafced stipend tho  municipal cl*>rk could  com patently  tako on the bookkeeping end of the  hristmas   Oho si*  Once again the Ohristmas season is here. Have you thought of Gifts for relatives  and friends. A useful gift is always appreciated. Our stock is selected to  meet your requirements both in quality and price that is bound to please fche  giver and receiver.  Hosieiry���������We specialize in this line, including Silk, Silk and  Wool, and All Wool, for Men, Wenmon antl Children.  Handkerchiefs-���������From 10 cents to $1.00.     In boxes  50  cents to $ 1.50.    Ties, Slippers, Etc.  Fuji  Silks and Crepe De Chine in Black, White and  Cdbrs   aMSilk.  t ��������� *  Gloves, Sweaters, Fancy Blankets, Etc.  Ag ets for Penman's, Stanfield and Jaeger.  ���������Uroceries include rresh rraits, Peel, Nuts, rigs, Etc.  C**m  ___5_F ^^^mi   ^Q^. ^���������\      ���������-L    ���������m  EBB j^3 imma    ^^   UnB-.  T*     W ��������� Wm B m**mm f****  *W***m.  ���������_.������������������*.. ��������� k_. w  mWmmmmmWmwmmmm  mm~*mm*m ^v  ������������������**.  W8LB  CBESTCS  BE VIEW  ������&.fbe  oo-*>o  -.*-*���������  NEWS DF KOOTENAYS  OOOO  WE HAVE NOW IN STOCK A  FUIX StJPPLiY OF  Turkeys, Geese, Ducks, Chicken  FJRESH OYSTERS  " BUFFALO MEAT  Choice Beef, Fork, Veal and Lamb.  Mince Meat.        Chopped Suet.  Spare Ribs, Tripe, Shainrock JPork Sausage.  ylM^  Belogna, Head Cheese, R^ Boiled Ham  ~er Sausage* Blopd Padding  #������IP$I  Sausage Rolls, Pork Pitas,  S^n^onf HaKbut, Codfish, Herrings, Whitefish  Salt Herring, Cod and Mackerel, Kippers  Finnan Haddie, Oold Eyes.  BEST QUALITY HAMS, BAQON, BUTTER,LARD  .SYNOPSIS Of.  LAND AGT AMENDMENT  PRE-EMPTIONS  Vacant, unreserved, si^eyod  Crown lands may b������ pre-empted Iby-  British subjects over 18 years of ag������.  and by aliens on declaring intention  to become British .. subjects,,' condl--.;.  tional upon -realdence, occupation,  and..- improvement for oisrt������aitttt'r-������I'  purposes. ' ��������� "*''.��������� -'-.-*��������� y-y'7  Full infermation concern!!-* resii"-  'ations regarding- pre-emptions la  given in Bulletin No. 1, Land Series,  "How to Pre-empt tSeanV'copies of  which can he obtained free of charge  by addressing the Department of  I^ands, Victoria, B.C., o**,*o any Government -Agent. -A--. ....-Tv'---;- j:j  ' Records' "Will be granted covering  only land suitable for agricultural  purposes, and which -���������"*��������� not timberr  land, Utu carrying over 5,000 board  feet per acre .west of the Coast Bange  and 8,000 feet-.pep *er������~ east of that  Range. , ���������  Applications for prs-o-mptions are  to be addressed to the Land Com-  - miissioner of the I������&nd Recording Division; ln which U������e laiMl'������������plled for  is situated, and are made on printed  forms, copies ot.'WW**lx.-*ean>;be obtained from the *f~__iu������d Conunlftsloner.  Pre-emptions must' bo occupied for  five years and* Improvements made  to value of |M per aero, including  The Vernon News says there is considerable complaint in that-town this  month of cowe and other, animals  being allowed to run at large.  MINERAL.  FORM F  Certificate of Improvements  NOTIOE JOF" A RRUOA TIO*V  fatty Bey, Bobcat and Bon Ton Mineral  ~.   Claims, situate in fAfX Nelson Mining  Division of West Kootenay.  "Where located: On "torn Mountain, northwest-  from Kitchener. B.C. Lawful holder:  ���������les Plummer Hill^ot "Tictoria, B.O.  ���������> Sreenwood has a ladies' curling ciub  with twelve niembers.  ., Cranbrook  has nine rinks of  lady  curlers..  So has Kiinberley.   ,  "-' Summerland 'growers Netted 2J cents  a pound on all varieties  of peaches  tbis-eea&on...   i .*      .   ..,..-/  Greenwood had it 20 below zero on  the 14th���������the coldest   touch   in   two  years* according to tht? Ledge.'  a _ ' .'  For the first nine months of this  Vear the output ofjTrail smelter shows  "an increase of almost 25 per cent. -  The New Denver Record is proud of  the fact that no one in that town bas  as yet blossomed out as a saxaphone  soloist. ������������������AAxY':-"-';-J-':-    ���������"-'-' ���������'" AA ..'  ^Cranbrook is shortly tohave anew  Roihan Catholic Church, estimated to  cost $20,000.   It willber of brick con-  struction*y -,-.] :.,.7y 77.  x Poultry men at Nakusp are on such  friendly terms that they have just got  together and brought in a. carload of  feed wheat jointly.  Nakusp sends out the report that an  illustration farm is shortly .to be. established near that tpWn by the  Dominion government.  Bonners Ferry Rod and Gun Clnb  will ask the Idaho legislature to amend  the game laws to make it unlawful to  hunt deer with flash lignts.  $300,000 has been invested in the  irrigation system at Grand Forks.  This represents a cost of $200 an acre  on all land withiu the irrigation district, y  After running steady for over nine  months jlhe C.P.R. sawmill at Yahk  closed for the winter on December 7th.  The planer mill will operate foi; some  weeks yet.  Summerfand reports a large quantity of apples still in storage, and a  slow, demandy at praitie points. The  fruit is not holding up as well as it  should, either.  Bonners   Ferry hunters   accounted  for a kill of 200 jdeer this season.    Al  though only bucks can t?e. taken legally the game.''authorities state 25. per  cenc of the kill were does.-  Kaslo United Church I_adi.es'. Aid  gathered in~almost;$30Q at thi*.annual  bazaar last week.,rTThe same aid at  Cranbrook annexed>yqver $800 at a  similar affair in November. '���������>  Selling agencies assert that, more  Okanagan apples were sold' at,.coast  centres" this year than ever before,  Ranchers in the Bonners -Ferry  country want the freight ratejof 'fSSLOS  a cord on cord wood, reduced by the  Great Northern so they can proStabsy  ship fuel to Spokane.  Fsr  Pianofortes Organ and  Singjng Lessons  k.y .������-**-��������� *        .--^  ARTHUR CQLLIS; Creston  "'      P.Q.B^76 .  .  ______ --^jL  MB    ******U*********k ___���������**__������������������  AlWaier-* E%.<@rn.  JS ~i * -   r  I  It's nice to have a good working knowledge of Radio���������  Ibut the name Atwater ^Kent on your set makes such  Iknotwledge quite unnecessary. There is 'an expert-  [Tness in the minor details as well as in the major  ^features that brings the world's a3r-offerings to you at  their best.    We  invite  you  to   listen  in with  us.  A variety of Models to select from.  y "  "V.*:   '" ..-.-���������     "'   '   ;'   "���������' .' ,-������������������ '   y      ; Z'r" 7 '       "    7  Easy terms of  payment arranged  L  erly from Kitchener^ B.C.  Chorli      ~  Numt   cate: No. 2809-D.  Number of the holder's frree Miner'aOertifi-  cleartag <t\*\A cultflvatincy.C'-t least five  aorss, befc  received, j  aorss, before a fOroy/n. Grant can be  1   War mor-a detailed, information see  the    Bulletin    "How   -to    Pre-empt  JjULtl? ������������������������������������x. ���������    ���������       PUWCHA6E *  ' Applications ore received for pur  chose of vacant and unreserved  Grown lands, not being Umbarland,  for agricultural purposes; -minimum  prlo* of firBt-olass Contble) land la $B  per acre, and ���������econd-olasa (graxing)  land '$8.60 per acre. Further information regarding purohaae or lease  of Crown lands is given In Bulletin  No. 10. JjbouI Serleo,-''Purchase and  Xiease bf Crown -I*andB.*"  I Mill, factory, or Industrial sites on  timber land, not exceeding 40. acres,  may be purchased or .leased, the conditions Including payment of  ���������tumpage.   .  >    HOMESITE   LEA0E8  Unsurveyed areas, not exoeedlng 20  acres, may be teased as homcsltes,  conditional -upon a dwelling boina  orected tn the first year, title being  obtainable after residence art(S im-  provompnt conditions aro fulfilled  and land has been surveyed. -  ^ LEACiiiQ  For gracing and   Industrial    pur.  poses areas not exceeding 540 acr-_n>  mny be leased  by one person or ���������  company.  QHAZINO  Under the Grassing Act the Province Is divided Into gracing district*  and the range administered -under *i  Graslng vt Commissioner. Annual  erasing permits ar������ fssuo4 baived on  numbers -r*ang*sdl, priority being given  to established ow-nadre. etoclt-o-wmora  may form associations for .rsini**.'"  management. BTree, or pturttally tree  p-'tmlta  ore  available   for    Bottiorfl.  ������Miu|.m*    n������i������ji    ".!:������������Va*j������<i������������-������,     (Ji>     ivk    t������ll  flMJci.  TAKE NOTICE that I, G. A. M. Young Free  Miderja Certiflcate No. 09084-C. acttap-m agent  for the said Charles Flununer Hill, intend,  sixty days from the date hereof, to apply to-tho  M'mng Recorder for Certiflcatea of improvements' for the parpoBo-of obtaining ��������� Grown  Grants of the above claims. ,  ��������� And further take notice tbat aotlon, unaer  Section 85 "of the Minora! Act, must bo commenced before the issuance of such Certiflcatea  of Improvements. _  _���������  Dated this Slat day of October, A.DI 1D20L  MINERAL ACT  i A.-'" 7 "FORM F ������������������ Axx. :'Z~A   .  Certificate of Improvements  AfOr/Cff OF APRUCATJON  Vermilion, Kootenay Warrior, and Old  Chief /Mineral Claim*, sitaate in. the  Nmtson Mining Division' of West  Kootenay.  Where located: On Iron Mountain, northwesterly from Kitchener. B.C. lawful holder:  StMM-Wsr Plummer Hill at VlctorI*v J*-G.  umber of tho "holder's Free Minor's Cortl  cato: No. j280I>.D. , .'-.������. ���������_  TAKB NOTIOEJ thnt l.Q. A. M. Young, Free  Minces Certificate No, 00081-C^acting 0B,aB0nt  for tbe sold Charles Plummer Hill, intend sixty  days from tho date hereof to apply to tho Mln-  Reoorder tot Cortlftoatos of Ii  thopn>-py  the above clalm&  ing Recorder for Oortlftoatos ������������ iiiii._uvuu.v,i.iw  for tho purposo of obtaining. Crown Grants of  mprovomonte,  )wn Grants oi  AndTiu-thoFtake notloo that action, .undor'  Section 86 of tho Mineral Act, mnst top com  mcnoadhorQrothoi.-siui.nco of buoIi Cortifloato  of Improvements.        ._    .       . _. ,MM  Dated this Slot day of October, A.D. 10M.  I  UgM nnd Heavy  Shoas MM*  New Stock of  Harness  Second Hand Store in  ��������� ��������� *    - ; [connection '.,''.*���������.  ���������       7 --     a'' "       '"       -'a    '���������? '  Shoe and Harnett* Repairing  Foley & DesVoignes, who operate a  muskrat farm at Copeland, have just  made a shipment of, 60rpairs to Swan  I__ake Montana, In the east rats of  this sort bring $13.50 a pair.    .  . In the area between Nakusp and  kobson the* 1926 fruit crop is placed at  64 carloads. 12 cars of potatoes ha v-i  also been shipped from the same territory. Apples accounted fior 57,446  boxes. *"        .'.'���������"������������������ ��������� .  The Consolidated Joining & Smelting. Company, which employs almost  5000 men. will make each of them a  ChriHtnms present. The married men  get a turkey, and the bachelors an  order on th������^Company store.yfop-,$3^Gp.  W. Kobson, superintendent of the  government employment .bureau at  Cranbrook, states that there iB' less  nien out of work lt������his wintet than was.  the case a year ago. He still has,  however, 100|men registered as wanting work, 'kk '���������������������������  Cranbrook, which early in the  month voted to ba,ve beer parlora in  the town, will have these Afreshraeiat  booths in operation early in the new  year. The .*tQwu is entitled to 11 of  them���������and jilrendy 11 have advertised  for licenses. ��������� .  '   ' ' . s>.  Cranbrook Silver Fox Farm, which  was started four years ago with six  puirs of these animals, has jubt shipp-  ped 20 prime skins to the eastern  riiarket. These peltB are from the cull  animals. There are still 85 pairB at  the farm.  Al)gliG3il oiiiiroii SSfVIOSS  CHRISTMAS DAY  ORESTON���������S and 0 ii.m,, Holy Com-  ninnlon. 11 a.m.���������Morning Prayer,  Communion and Sermon.  OUB8TON���������7.80 p.m.  COW  ESTRAY  Came to iriy prertilsoa on oV about  November 25-_hr routi cow, faT with  haif-i-it-clo brimtl on right olde, ilbornt 8  years old. Owner can have same on  provif"*; ���������ni-niM-irt-*-- uml ���������ojiylni-' nil (*"*-  pcnseaT JA"3. DAVIS, Oreston.  ���������fe.  PREMIfE   GAR/JkGE  y   PALMER;.;������.-   W1A3CWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPEPATEpSY GASOLINE  Installed m C^  Cannot be surpassed by anything in Radiom  . .'.I**,   " *      V-' * ���������-'.*-   '���������"'-���������-      .-' '.���������.'-���������.'"��������� "**  Lower prices gfcnd can give easy terms. ^Will be pleased  to have you caft in and hear our machine any  /evening.    Everything, in Kadio Batteries.  BEVAN*S  GARAGE  -7 y-J    '.."r:>   "���������:-'        '-���������;-.'���������":'���������������. - -^. ������\.    . . .j.--:XZ -;-"i        .���������.* "-'"'ry..        -��������� ,-J.      I ������*A - J? . X\i J-  "������-.  Money When Needed  *Tlmd.%imfc)s������ oi having taon&y  when you need it is to open a Sav-  ingsBank account and deposit stated  sums with rejgularity. ��������� Inter^t -will  be-ftdded every .six months. A growing Savings Account will assure you  of money-to meet any emergency in  the future. Open a Savings Account  with this Bank. 4������  c. w. ALXAN,  or -caxstajduv .  CRESTON^ BRANCH,  ���������-Vj  Mansder.  masmsmsms  ������������jaj*  mmmmm^m,  y  Greetings for Christmas  Every Good Wish  the  Coming Year,  Baajaaag^a ^rmmm ^>4m    A   *^.*tt   A   *ljj"^^'  OF COMMERCE  B^jyLd[    l^^O   *\%^*yQ*JC^m^m^J^^i^mf   '  thLmmwe- Fufuil $20,000^00^  E>. T. Soriuugeoniii", Mjanaiger  onch  MaMHalMMIIWIHMIMal  mmiiimi  mmmm  !umnimiM-m-_i>_wi���������.���������i ^TZ^&MtniM&XzSxzs-Z  !S35!_a_3_Wig_*t!a3ftagal-*ijA^^  /  THE    REVIEW,    CIIESTON,    B.    C.  80.  ar Oh Rheumatism  .':***:    :-  A.  National  Literature  Greatness in a nation is to be found in something more than its might  as a military or naval power, or in its vast possessions, its financial strength,  its industrial development, its world-wide trade and commerce. True greatness is to be found ia something more���������than even the health and, physical'**  fitness of its people, their educational attainments, their progressive-  ness. Real greatness in a nation is to be found in things of a less tangible  nature as revealed in the sentiment, the spirit, the inherent character of the  people.   In these are to be found the soul of a nation.  The nobility of character of a people, the soul of'a nation is reflected in  its art, its literature, whether of poetry of prose, its attitude towards religious  observances, its sympathetic care of the unfortunate and afflicted..  The greatness of Britain is seen just as truly iu the works of Shakespeare, Milton, Bunyan, Tennyson, Scott and Burns as it is in the deeds of  Nelson, Drake, Wellington, Wolfe or Clive. Indeed, it has? bee^n such men  as those in the first mentioned group who have been the inspiration of  those in the second group. The poets and writers "of Britain have Interpreted  the spirit of the races, have caught .and aroused the finest and. noblest instincts of their fellow men, have lifted high a banner under which Britons  the world over have been inspired to serve with unselfish, undying devotion.  After the passage of centuries the g^atness and glory of ancionl  ���������greece and Rome rests not upon ihe mighty achievements of their warriors  but upon the beauty and power of their great authors, poets and artists.  Their works still live and. are an inspiration to the world, wfiile the achievements of the warriors have long since crumbled into dust.  A young and still largely undeveloped country like Canada is naturally  deeply concerned with material things. It is a country in the making, with  a comparatively small population scattered over an immense territory. As  a nation it has only recently passed the half century mark. Its history is yet  to be made. The years that have passed have b**fen creditable j-ears, atid in;  the fateful years of the Great War, Canada tested and- proved the character of its people. Great material advancement has been recorded; progress is  the national watchword.  But what of the Canada of the future? Are the Canadian people to  be content with ��������� a form of national greatness based solely on increasing  population, greater accumulations of wealth, an enrichment in things material,,  or do Canadians covet for their country a greatness which will include those  olh6r and less tangible, but infinitely less perishable, assets of a fine und  lofty literature to guide and  inspire generations yet unborn?  We believe Canadians do, aspire to these higher things, and this belief is supported by a growing recognition on the part of press and people of  the "importance of encouraging the development of a strong and worthwhile  Canadian literature. One concrete evidence of this is found in the increasing interest taken in Canadian books, Canadian poetry, Canadian art and  music. Canadian authors' or Canadian book week has just been observed,  and observed more generally than in any previous year. In a strictly material  sense the surface idea may be to promote the sale of books by Canadian  authors and publishers, but the main,, the underlying idea is to thus provide-  encouragement to Canada's native born writers and poets, and to make possible a Canadian literature which will be a source of national pride, inspiration and strength.  Canada proved "its greatness during the Great War not alone in the  trenches, or at Vimy Ridge, or in the making of munitions, the, raising of  foodstuffs, the financing of huge undertakings, or in the self-sacrifice of-its  people. Of all the nations in the world, Canada at the same time prepared-  the finest pictorial record of the war by leading artists. This Dominion's  War Memorial Pictures are without a peer in the world. It is a collection of  unsurpassed historical value and beauty, not a glorification' of war, but a  pictorial history to acquaint future generations of Canadians with the hero-  Ism, the steadfastness, the self-sacrifice' of our people, and ��������� to inspire  them to cultivate and maintain those qualities and virtues which make for  tnif .national strength and greatness.  And it was a Canadian who produced the finest piece of poetry tp havo  lis  inspiration in the Great War.���������Colonel McCrae's "In  Flanders Fields/'���������  a  n'**\-*?r  dying message to  the  people of Canada to hold-on high the torch  of freedom and keep the faith for which their sons heroically fought and died.  Kva-ry Canadian home should have in. it some of tlte best Canadian books,  c:id tlie number should be addwd.   to    yearly    afld    to   the    extent*1 that   the  linar.c'-s  of    "the    home    will    permit.      It    is    mere    waste    oe    time    to  <l.-i.lor>- tlu- pr-f-valc-noo 01 fulled States or othor foreign    hooks    nnd    magazine? in  Canada.    Thetv*- i- ono sure way to overcome* this difficulty,'and to  promo*"   the healthy  growih   or  Canadian   publications and   rmconrage< Canadian  authors, and that.  Is  to  commence  the  establishment of a small homo  library of Canadian hooka and to add to it as rapidly as possible. By so doing  .-vory  Canadian  ran  help  in  a  very  direct way in  building up a  strong and  worthwhile.* Canadian literature whloli will prove to be   a vory real source of  national _-;1re_nKth.  International Society Has Been  Organized to Combat It  Rheumatism -costs the world as  much as tuberculosis In loss of wages  and labor, according to a report to the  American   Medical   Association.     The  .. . ���������   ��������� u ���������     ��������� .     . ���������-  malady is much more important economically than is generally believedand-  an international society to combat 11  has been organized through the action  of an association of physicians in the  Netherlands.  This society is about to issue a  World-wide rheumatism Questionnaire  to collect information about the causes,  climatic, and social conditions and  other factors that enter into the prevalence of the affection. These data  will be used as a basis of scientific  studies to determine better methods  for its treatment and cure.  Safety Of Railway Travel  Only Small   Percentage   of  Accidents  Occur on Canadian Reads  The safety of railway travel in Canada is again shown in a report issued  by the Dominion Bureau of Statistic::,  covering the year 1925. For every billion miles travelled by passengers In  .jthat year only 1.7 were killed and 127.-  5 injured, in other words there were  five passengers killed in train accidents  in 1925 and 374 injured out of a total  of 41,458,084 passengers carried a distance of 2,910,760,047 miles, or one  passenger killed to every 8^4 billion  carried and one injured out of every  110,000 carried.  BABY'S OWN TABLETS  AN EXCELLENT REMEDY  * Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for  Rheumatism      Colds       Neuritis    -     Neuralgia  %   Headache Pain Toothache       Lumbago  DOES NOT AFFECT THE flEARtTJ  Accept   only   "Bayer"   package  which contains proven; directions.  Handy   "Bayer"   boxes   of   12  tablets  Also bottles of 24 and 100^���������Druggists.  Aspirin is the trade mark (redstered In Canada) of Bayer Manufacture of Monoaeetle-  acldester of Sallcyllcacld (Acetyl Salicylic Acid, "A. S. A.."). While It la well known  that Aspirin means Bayer manufacture, to assist the public againstImltvtlons. the Tableta  of Beyer Company will be stamped with   their general trade mark, the  "Bayer Gross."  For Any of the Many Minor Ail-*  ments of Infants and Young  Children  Nc mother can expeo& that her child  will escape all the ills to wbich babyhood and childhood are subject, but  she cjin d.o much to lessen their severity, and to make baby's battles for  health easily won.      .,       .        -  Nine-tenths of ~ the-minor ailments  which afflict babyhood and childhood  are caused by some derangement of  the stomach and bowels.. Regulate  the stomach* and bowels and these  troubles will disappear. To do this  nothing call equal Baby's Own lan-  lets. They are a mild, but thorough  laxative which through their action on  the stomach and bowels never fail to  banish constipation and indigestion;  colds and simple fevers; expel worms  and make the dreaded tething time  easy.  Concerning Baby's Own Tablets  Mrs. A. Koshan, Hamilton, Ont.,  writes:���������"Kindly send nie your booklet, "Care of Baby In Health and  Sickness." I have two little children  four and a half and three years old  and have used nothing else for them  but Baby's Qwn Tablets. I think the  Tablets are a wonderful medicine for  little ones."  "���������Baby's Own Tablets are sold by all  medicine dealers or will be sent by  mail at 25 cents a box from The Br.  Williams' Medicine Co.,- Brockville,  Ont.  Linking Empire By Radio  Project Characterized   as  Dream   Will  Soon be Accomplished  ^ The long talked of linking up of the  British Empire,''* a project that was  only recently characterized as a dream,  is expected to be accomplished within  the next few months with, the inauguration of four imperial beam wireless stations in Great Britain. Two of  these, at Bodmin and "Bridgewater* will  communicate with Canada and. Sou^th  Africa, respectively, and two others at  Grimsby and Skegness, will span the  seas to.Australia and India.  I  Light And Sight  Glare More Harmful   to   Vision   Than.  Insufficient,Light  Investigation of the relation of light  to the ability to .see well was recently  undertaken by the British government,  resulting in the discovery tbat g'are  seriously interferes with god"d vision.  The survey indicated that glare Is  even more harmful tp -the vision than  insufficient illumination. Tests made  in factories proved that 'increased  illumination, with a minimum of glare,  greatly increased the output of work.  Relieves Asthma at Little Expense.  Thousands of dollars havo been vainly  spent upon remedies for asthma and  seldom, if ever, with, any relief. Dr. J.  D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy, despite  its assurance of benefit, costs so little  that it is, within reach of all. It, is the  national remedy for asthma, far removed from the class of doubtful and  experimental preparations. Your dealer  can supply it.  Many mothers can testify to the virtue of Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator, .because they know from experience how useful it is.  Origin Of Old Saying  "No room to swing ly^/aat," is an old  naval phrase which does not refer to  a feline. It was, first applied to the  confined space between, decks on the  old men-o'-war, "which was so cramped  that there was no room, for the boson's  mate to swing a cat-o'-nine-tails .when  administering floggings.  Remission of Duty  Remission of duty on breeding  ewes and Rambouillet_rams imported  into Canada from the United States  has been granted, covering the. three,  months" priod from September 1st to  November 30th. Announcement to this  effect has been made by the Department of Agriculture.  British Jurist Wriles Poetry  Lord Darling, the eminent British  jurist who recently, completed a.tour of  Cahacla, has a poem in- the London  Sunday TJimes entitled "At the Great  Divide," dealing with the spot In the  Rocky Mo%ntaiiis where a wooden arch  marks the height of land.  .__ 1R.B.1TATE1-  "BV . _������Mki-  SUttWINUDUST &CINDERS  UCOMMEMDED 6-SOLD BY DRUGOISIS fr OPtlCtAM  1'JUt"������OJ*. IIUM ���������-**. CAM ������0OK.  MVMN* CQ.CHICA0OV44  Plan Unusual Flight  ir..Ml.li..11..i  <  Round th������ World by Way or Poles is  Latest  Idea  A df'S-i'it'-h to 'hi.- Km* Imago Telrj-  gra.ili from Cop'*nhag������*n n:iys a round,,  the-world   IIIu*1m.  by   way of  the   .N'urth  nn������l South I-oles is being discussed  among member.- of the Amuwlsen-  EUsworl.h Polar expedition, which flew  across lin. North rob', last May, in the  dirigible Not'f-e.  Thin utar.'-nient la credited to Dr.  Finn .Malicigri'i*!. meteorologist nnd  oc'.-anograpli'-r ou the Polar flight and  Jl ���������:l'.>.f:   .'.''a;!..!   of A.muiid."en."  Dr. Mjiln-igren believe.- the world  tlitfhr. H-.t.-ubh* willi an aeroplane h.av-  ing light   motor,", but*  jsayii  the iieliuil  Ready-made Medicine. ��������� You need  no physician for ordinary ills when  you ha-/"?* at hand a bottle of Dr.  Thoitas" Eclectric Oil. For coughs,  colds, sore throat, bronchial troubles,  It,!"- invaluable; for scalds, burns,  bruises, sprain._ it is .unsurpassed;  while for cuts, sores and the like it  la an unouoHtlonable healer. It needs  no testimonial other than the use, and  that will satisfy unyono as to its  offectlvonesH.  P  uit .���������������������������'���������ii form il la! i>d.  Canadian Export Wheat  For the past seven crop yours Canadian "export wheat" has totalled 970,-  000,000 bushels���������of which 450 million  bushel-*- moved via Canadian ports. aiTd  nafi million bushols via U.S. routes.  i^^233^B3^SSml^SSSiW^SSSSm  Sell Bread df  Ov������n Jj rcsiiiicss  *���������.  your customers want fresh bread because it tastes  better. Appleford wrappers will seal your bread from  the air Snd keep it fresh a day longer. More sales for  week-end and holidays���������no drying- out and loss of  weight���������few store returns.  Appleford wraps are so strong they won't tear or  crack under the corners. Wc will make a distinctive  design for you. i  ���������*���������'-'  C&IJK������I&Ca^^  AUKOtTON. CANADA.  _    . '!       . WESTERN AGENCIES  Pacific Waxed paper Co. Western Waxed Paper c*.  320 Davlc St. Vancouver *20*O McDermott Ave. Winnipeg*  Hunter Martin & Co.   Rctflna  f^SSSSSBSSSISI&KK"^^  ^gy^*g|.  Imitation W.-irt Too Perfect  I r.ou'-i Anil.'i���������.-.on.. Karu-.riH City, cam  whittle Ju.u like th** f.lrcri on a police  aur.ofjioljll.a-, but he Ihii'i. bragging  about, ir. lo-'/.n*ly wluii lie wan jirnc-  ilf.lng in a r..o*vd<'d Mr-iM., ������' driver  ah'.fid of him koi our of iho way ho  ���������inlol.ly tha* fi*- drov<* o.-cr a <"iii*bi!foni*  u.s\(\ ���������������������������ni'������.:,Iw*'l ;i i\\r,r<- window, fi ro.'il  Arnli'i'.ori   $10.  An Oil of Merlt,���������I)r. Thomas* Eeloc-  U'lc OH is not u jumble of medicinal  KiibMliuiei'S      thrown      together      and  . pushed by advert lulng, bill, the result  jof tlio    careful    liivostl^.atlon    of    the  ! Imiillng nunlllles oT -M'H.nln oils ai* up-  iilh'fl  to lhn li'ini-in bnd.y.    It Is a rim-  I comUlnjiiloii, and It won und kept liut>-  ! ll������* favor IVoni  (.ho firm,*;   A trial of II.  i will carry conviction to any who doubt  Iih power to repair anil lieu J.  Tluio urn Home '1.10,000 Htiperiumu-  hiIimI olTb-esr- nnd oflU'lal.^ on the .Tup-  uiiciii* ppuiilou roll which amounts to  .ihoui $00,000,000 annually.  ��������� W.    N.     U.  Mlnard'a Liniment for- chapped Hand*. | Keep Mlnfird'a Liniment In the house.  A  SURE   RELIEF   FOR  WOMEN'S   DISORDERS  IO   DAYS"  TREATMENT   FREE  OrnnKp "Lily Is a.corlaln r<*Ucf for all dhsordcrs of women. It Ih applied locally nnd  Is alij'oiiiod Into (li**- Hiifferln**; U-jhuc. "rhft d^ad wnpto -matter In *lho enn-  gneitnd   rnjjlon   Ih  cxpcllod   Klvlni*;  Imincdlato  montal  and  phynlonl  relloC;   tho blood  vohsoIh and norvofl ai'o tonod nnd  Strftn������t.hen**d" and Uio circulation In  iond-iied normal. Ah thhi treat-  jjji-ul, ia Ii.'jj oil on .'.I i Telly :k��������� 1 r-.r.11nr*  prlnclploH, and ac.t������ on tlio aolunl  location or Uio UIaaumq It cannot  holp but. do Rood lu all forma oC  fomalo troubloH Includlnie dulnynd  and painful moniit runtlon, lom-or-  bonii, fnlllntr of l,.h������ womb, *-t-".  1*1*1*.*. $?.<M) por box, which In ijuni-  olr-iit for one month'h trjiiiiliniuit, A  Ii'roo Trial Trtiatiiusnt, onoui-h for  10 day.������a worth 7C*", will bo fioiil. Frc'i  to any Hufforlniy Woman who will  nnnd ������n������ h������*ii" nddrr.'iiH.  IiicIohc "J manii������n and aUaroiJM, jVItji.  l.ytllii. W. J.iuld, i>u|U. ai, 'WlJidtawi', Ojil.  Sold by Leadlna Diuaol't* Everywhere.  ���������fc-i THE    REVIEW,,   CRESTOST,    B. > CI.  immense Floods ox Golden Uram  From Western Prairies Now  Pouring Tkrougk Lake Terminals  -  At  the port-terminals,  particularly  of Port    Arthur   and    Fort    William,  the Canadian wheat harvest is literally  poured through    they, greatest '���������--f'grain.-  handling equipment in the wbrlft, tike  a-wonderful Niagara of pure goldr says  the Ottawa Citizen.      Tbere^ are    36  syich   grain   castles   looking- out   over  Thunder Bay at the Canadian head of  Lake Supei-ior.    They contain 64,705,-  000 bushels of grain.   Most of Canada's  400    million    bushel    wheat   crop    is  poured  through this1 capacious spout.  As much as 5,678,060 bushels has been  shipped through In one day.   F^r..miles  back into the country the lptig grain  trains   debouch   ou. , -"Fort-,, Arthury^and  Fort William.    More tlian'-27(Si,000 cars  of grain from    western   points    have  been unloaded  in one  crop" year."   At  one Port Arthur elevator, the cars are  picked up by   electrical   tipping   machines,   which   empty   the   grain into  hoppers at th e rate of one car eve ry  seven minutes.   "'"*'"*���������'     '���������&"*"'.'  Unloading the pars is the first step  in tlie process of .transferring tne  grain from the railwaays to the lake  freighters. The inside of; a modiern  elevator is somethingy more-; ythany^a  row of bins. It is as different from the  ancient granary as "the modern powerhouse is from the. picturesque* old  water-wheel.      It    is    a    triumph    of  Dominion  Experimental  Farm  Report  Summaries   of "This- lmpor.t.ant   Wori-  mechanical engineering. As the mil  lions qf bushels of grata flow through,  ~ the wheat can be separated from oats  and other cereals which sometimes  get mixed up in the-threshing at the  farm. Even the biokenykeriielgk. can "be  extracted, leaving nothing * but the  1<S9, whole grain to pass through. Thei*e  isy specially jnachinery 7 fory" handling  da;mp"ywlieat,: and;fc^>dryingyit. Nothings thatf can 'be ysaiya^ed,yis thrown  away.' The stray ears of wheat-that  have been missed by the thresher on  the prairie are garnered in for threshing at the terminal elevator.    :u*i  The   elevators   at   Port Arthur   and  Fort William lino    the    water    front.  They  occupy  over  ten   miles   of  harbor' frontage,   in   actual   use   for   the  loading of grain vessete  huge.,ships are*as long as ocean liner������,  with capacity to carry 500.00,0 bushel**  in   one   cargo,   wliich   can   be   poured  aboard, at the rate of 100,000 bushels  an hour.    The sailing of a grain-ladei*.'.  leviathan clown Thunder ;Bay," with the  sun  setting  over the  prairie  country  behind,yand  glinting in t^'e towering-  elevators, is an inspiring sight.  yCarrietl; on:i byjy Federal Government  A statenient iii the very comprehensive report of   the    Director    of    the  Dominion. Experimental Farms for the  year ending    March    33,    1926,    that  should; receive   the   particular    attention of all horse,breeders is as follows:  ."'���������This year no trouble, has been ex-  i>eriehcea7 witb- navel ill in :%_ foals*  possibly due, tcrthe fact that potassium  iodide had been administered to the in-;'  foal mares during-their gestation period as a preventative.'* 7 y    '"��������� AyA]jY..  The report, which can. be had at no  ������������������costy-by.; applying to tliie* Publications  Branch,   Ottawa,  contains   summaries  of not only, the extensive work carried.,  on at the Centraf'Farm in Ottawa but  at all the   more   than   thirty   branch ���������  farms, .   stations      and*    sub-stations,  stretching from Prince Edward Island  to British Columbia and from the most  southerly limits of the country to. the  far north.   In the report wilt* be found  ig^orpiative * notes yon every branch of  agriculture witli /special attention paid  to soine lines, such for Instance as tliey  fox industry, for the securing of greater  knowledge  and the betterment of  which an experimental ranch has been  established at Summerside, P.E.I.  It has- been said that the vast work  of the Dominion Experimental Farms,  is not sufficiently known; here in  Director E. S. Archibald's report is an  excellent opportunity to gain such  knowledge.  Early Settlements  Trading Posts Established in Northern  Saskatchewan Before the If all  Of Quebec;  ' Prof <A.   S. .Morton, -University   of  Saskatchewan, who recently spolie at  a meeting of the  prince Albert Historical Society, raised the Question as  to whether trading potts were established by the Flinch traders in what  is n'ow the Prince Albert district long  before the fall of Quebec in 1759. That  there was a fort operated by French  traders In the Carleton district, before  the coming of the Hudson's Bay Company is fairly definite, and pioneer settlers  remember  they buildings at the  mouth  of the   Shell  River,  six miles  west of Prince Albert.  Prof. Morton .is endeavoring to fix  the location of tliese and the historical  society has decided to institute a  search; for the; ruins of these forts besides securing., all data concerning  themy that caJUtbe found and to this  end investigators will visit - these  places' in the near future.  Face of tlie Eartli; Changing By  Westward Drift ox Continents  X������ Strange Xkeory of ideologists  An Important Industry'  Women    in    Vancouver'-Are    Making  "Money  Seed-Growing  Interesting* variations of flower gardening for profit are shown by Women's Institute Members.  For-instance .the seedargrowing industry in. the province is very important and many -women are engaged in  it. Lavender is grown quite* extensively on Vancouver Island and is equal to  that grown in SoniersetvEngland.  Two" women  close to Victoria, who  One oi the most bi-zarre, yei significant, theories, ever advanced by scientists, is now being tested by a network  of radio stations covering most of the  earth's surface. . ......    7.  The hypotheses offered by Professor  Alfred "Wegener of the "University of  Graz, Austria, arid. Dr. William  SchutterjSerman geologist, are that all  land masses of the earth once formed  a single continent before splitting up  into tluf continents we know; that  they are still re-forming and perceptibly drifting ��������� westward   and    equator-  have half  aii  acre,  have  started the | "ward; that Europe is shrinking, France  manufacture of lavender water.    One 1 and Germany   sinking,   and.   Norway  U.S. Investments In Canada  Estimated    Nearly   Three    Billion    of  American "VtonejjjInvested in Canada  United States investments in Canada and Newfoundland, at the .end of  1925 totalled $2,825,000,000, or ?200,-  000,000 more than at the beginning of  1924.* ~ United. States purchases of  bonds alone in 1924 were $211,956,753;  in ������925 approximately $175,000,000, ana  in the first half of 1926 $76,000,000.  Some-Idea of   the    rapid   growth ...ot  U.S. Wants Western Ponies"  can be gathered from the fact that in  1900 tlie total amounted to only $150,-.  000,000.   By   1913   these    investments  had quadrupled,  and since then have  rapidly augmented.  member in the "Kootenay district has  gone' in extensively for immortelles  and this year will haye a. very large  quantity of seed forsale. Angther  member has one of the largest collections of rare ������������������varieties and. is growing  more for seedythah flowers. On Vancouver Island -women in many parts  have been growing seed for 3*ears and  selling their crop to larger growers  Who market the seeds in England.  JFime Proved Theory Correct  English   Farmer   Advocated   Vaccination   Long. Before Dr. Jenner Tried  It  Although vaccination is linked with  United States investments in Cauida'UMle. name .of  Jenner,  there  is  ample  Oxford Students On Farms  Returns to   England  After  Harvesting  Experience in "Saskatchewan 7  Thirly students from 'Oxford Uni-1  versity and Wye Agricultural*. College,  Kent, returned home on the Canadian  Pacific steamship,, ''Mflntclare" after  having assisted in- i:he harvesting of  the Saskatchewan crop. These young  men were brought out-by the Department of Colonlzatidn**a*hd Development,  Canadian Pacific Railway, and placed  on selected Saskatchewan farms' by  the Woman's British Immigration  League. They were without exception enthusiastic over the"coup-fcry and  Its possibilities, A few had ..'remained  permanently in Western. Canada," and  If Trained for Polo Playing They Bring  - Good  Price  "Polo ponies from Western Canada  are in demand in-the United States.  Between 200 and 300 ponies have been  shipped this year'from points in Alberta and other parts of the Canadian  West to New York and. Boston, ihe  Some of the  principal markets for these steeds.  Some of the ponies have brought as  high as $1,500 when fairly well trained:  It is an acknowledged fact that it Is  a difficult matter! to obtain first class  ponies with the required qualifications  of; hardiness^ gentleness..'intelligence--,  agUity and size. The best ponies are  half to three-quarter bred, the sire being a thoroughbred and the mare of the  selected, untamed- .type.  Demand for polo ponies from the  United S.tates is consistent and continuous, according to authorities on  the subject. The Canadian Government department of agriculture-*^ en-  | couraging the breeding and|training of  the polo pony. *"  Minister Invented Reaper  .      .. ������* ",...'  Model Made by Scotchm-an Century  Ago Was riot Patented  Those mi������guided.''persons���������and there  are many of them���������who believe tiiat  the l'eaping machine, now used all over  the world, was invented in America,  will be disillusioned by tlie announce1  merit that the invention was that of a  Scottish ������������������ minister. He was th'e Rev.  Patrick Bell, who made the first model  a hundred years ago. It was never patented, and was. giren to Dundee Museum, whence it was subsequentiy  stolen. Centeaaryl celebrations are to  take-place this., year..������������������������������������-'   *7  B.C.^ .'Ca;ctJe Ranchers Co-Operate  Cattle ranchers pf the interior of'  Britisii Columbia are to form a cooperative selling organization' tins  year, according to the Department of  Agriculture. This new association,  will be ready to function next year,  ���������handling practically the entire output  of the interior.  evidence that .it. was practised by  ^farmers and others in the rtiral districts of England, long "before his day.  It was common knowledge amongst  these people that an attack of cowpox  immunised the sufferer against smallpox,'and it was quite usukl for farm  workers to infect themselves and their  children with tlie former complaint to  and Sweden are rising higher from the  sea!. '  Observations taken at the radio sta-''  tions at five-year Intervals, says the  XoTember Popular Science Monthly,  will either prove or disprove this  strangest of theories.- Whether Greenland is drifting westward at the rate  of 100 feet a year,/sad other masses at  a slower rate, as is now tentatively  held, may be1 established definitely m  ten years. - ^  Professor Wegener points out as evidence in support of his theory that the  outlines of the present day continents  fit as nearly into the supposed, super-  continent as a jig-saw puzzle. The wesc  coast of Africa, for example, fits a:-  most perfectly the ;eastern coast oi  North and,South America.   .'",.''  Professor Wegener says that the attraction of the gun' and moon on the  earth's surface broke up the super-  continent and caused the western  ���������drift. How the solid earth can drift Is  explained by the1 fact that" the surface  rock, called sial, is softer than the sima  protect them against   the   latter- In- ��������� **& nearer the earth's core, on which  deed, twenty-two years before Dr, Jen.-  ner made his first vaccination, a farmer named Benjamin Jesty, of Down-,  shay, openly advocated* the practice;  but, not being a medical man, he was  laughed, at for his pains. "* Time has,  however, proved his theory correct.  it floats.  London's Newspaper Home  Maple" Leaves for Britain  The maple leaf, Canada's emblem, is  in demand in England. From the office  of they Canadianthigh commissidner in  J London .com^sgya request for Canadians  to send over maple; leaves which may  be .used, for decorative purposes at  puble dinners during.the year.  Publications of Man*y Years Are Si.oc.ed  At Hendon "-  Ilendon. just outside of London, is  the home of tbe world's greatest store-j  house of newspapers and. "poll books"  -���������those ancient lists of voters whieh  rich American tourists turn' over so  feverishly'ini quest.aqf-*- their English  origin., y ... "..  Hendon houses, indeed, more newspapers than  can  be found  anywhere  jelseJn the British Isles. Newspapers  .     .__.._,_._._.������������������������������������������������������7 ��������� ���������*���������- 1 have been pbiiricg into Hendon by tue  It is now possible to buy air,., tick-i ton. for. more than twenty years. They  e.Ls An  London  centres.  for  fifty-two  different  \  )  A correct guess passes - f pi; Avisdbin  even though it is only a guess.  Australian Cricketers Hejre  Mining industry Flourishes  "���������"���������""ii11" ��������� ������������������   -��������� * -  Increased" Demand   in   the  World   for  Mineral Products ������������������--���������'���������>  Addressing a gathering of business  men at a luncheon galled by Mayor  -Webb of ���������"Winnipeg,.'- Dr, Charles Can'i-  sell. Deputy Minister oL" Mines, ^ald:'  "In* no country in the worl(L is there a  better outlook in the mining industry.,  than ih  Canada, and  we may expect.  the"oDUiIon\vas expressed that within {U��������� IntlUBtry 16 expand nnd that rapid-  two years nt least twelve more would  bo back,,in Canada for permcuietu es-  ' tabllshTnent. ''^"'���������V;i  Leads Trade With-Russia  United Stages   Has   Lcct   First   Placo  To' Britain .   ,,.     .,���������.,���������..  Gron't^ "Drltaln .lifets ' "captured 'yhrst  place from tlie  United Stales in tlie  volume of trade wllh Ku������aia.  ly," Jle based this opinion, ho faoid,  not, only on the Vast unpronpected territories but to the almost unbelievable  Increased "demand. In the world today  for iiew mineral resources.  - Nobody But Doctoro  ���������A doctor as bri.legrocm, a'doctor as  bpide,  both  the  children -are doctors,  with physlclanB' daughters as brides-  maids, a doctor'!.! Hon   ns   page,    the  In 102*>, despite'tho absence of dip-j .Mi'lo given awny by a doctor, the best  loiiiaUc recognition, the United States j man 'a doctor, und a doctor at the or  led   tho  world  In Ilus&l-ih  trade, but'Rnn were features of the wedding ol  this year 1ms fallen lo Uil-'-i place. Ac-  covi'ing to the slatlrttlc** of the Trade  Commb3snrlat for the Uistyll months,  the order of trade was as follows*.  Great Brltailn, $145,000,000; Germany,  $3 33,000,000; 'United Stntoa, $i}'l,000,-  000; Franco, $27,000,000, and Italy  -?���������>������*., ooo.oon.  "'aiiu't- noon 29 winters."  "Oh, tfhe'K 40 ul. leiiRt."  '���������>'(; 3, but I hey go south every fall."  Ur. I<:dward Kldi-idg--* iiiomHeld and Dr.  Elizabeth IJreukley, pract.itioneru at  I'ontofact, England. Tho clergyman  was not .a phyuUlan.   '���������'     ,  Th or-:-  -.i r"   nhom   170.00 0   men   and  w;j:; imi !*i ju-lHonn'of the Uul'ted Rtni.es.  .a, Ww'  Air Travel Becoming Safer  Del ween 1910 and March 31, "1926.  air transport Hying under British control covered a. total of 'l.ijti.'i.oOO mUuis*  witht>nly four iicciikmtK, that causetv  thirteen deathh. This ia equivalent to  one accident In every forty-six trips-''  around the world*.  Queens of Homo apecies of anljs lire  fifteen years and longer, the worl ten*  HHvInf f������*iir in*  five-  "������������������h*:ii-h,  -. The Aufltralian Crlokot Team, heroes  of the live test matches aguinst England th la mrmmer, r.cturned from their  eight nionths trip by the All-Kol Canadian Pacific Iloutu from Liverpool to  Victoria in ' October. They Jiailod on  the Canadian Pacific liner Mont.roao  for Quehoc whero they arrived Octo-  bor B and whence they came on to  Montreal. Thoy i-ponl: Suij.duy and  M<������*u3aj* In' "N<**>-" York and Mi.-nL on to  Niagara Fall** ns gueata of tlio Ontario  Government"ami then to Iiuffnlo, Chicago um.j Bl.. Paul. Thoy roontored  Cnnnda and paoHod through Mooao  Moo.'*o Jaw, flwlft Current and Medicine Hat and 'on reaching Calgary  Htayed at tho Hotel Palllser, and wore  tho gue-Jlo of the Mayor.   Thence they  are -stored in vast. ^reprop^. ^ r<poms.  Now ��������� and. again theyfyare :takerf- down  and sent away to bey "devoured b^' somu.  assiduous reader, but the great bulk  of them will never be r-t*ad again. Thoy  are being looked after* merely bcause  someboci y may" "vcallc in to 1 h e Uri t i.sh  Musuem one morning and ask the  <������Ierk for a copy of the "Pudsey-on-the-  Puddle Gazette" of the seeoiu". woeh  in January; in lhe year 1752.  London's great home for ihe newspapers of the past    is    In    Collin dale ���������  roiidywherei repose millions of news-'  papers���������new.<^   sheets   from   every   r-*-  s mote yilla'go an,d hamlet in the hing-  . Horn. *..; ���������    -  All the newspapers -thai go to Hendon  s-pett'd a few months probation i" the  archives of the British Museum iisolf,  They are then sent    16    the    bindt4s,  "Vhoro  they  are  neiitly   and   securely  bound.    Thoy. are returned to the museum  and  later scut out   to Hendon,  Once every week the museum's motor  van journeys  out to Hendon  and  returns    loaded    wiih    old    newspaper.*  from "The rtepos-h<w-y"-~1thi.\so are the  periodicals    which    nnieotim    readers ^  have  asked   foi.     TJie  volume*  wlu-n  finished with are returned, to Hen-don.  i     London        newspapers,        curiously  lonough, never leave London. They'iin-i  all kept. In tbe Musj-um itself.  ��������� ���������11     "���������       ������������������i-i���������wii������������������!���������>*������������������aw- .  New   Idea   Por   Mall   Boxes  Mall boxu-.-i on whoeL-i are jiro.-ing a  eucce.������s. at  Anifttertluni,  whore  colli"'*-  tion boxes aro attached to ihe backs of  went througli the Iloclilos from Banff  to1 -Field, Refel.vtoke anil Kamloops. At  Vancouver the team wit-* entertained  by the Mayor and wore also the guests  of tho clLy-nt Victoria. They Balled  from  the latter city for  Australia, on F.trams going toward, the general i>os|  tho Canadian Auatriilaslnn noyul IMnll  Liner Aorangl and are due to reach  Sydney about November 13. Tho team  In made'up of the following: Top row:  .7. L. K1M.-J ir. L. IT.'T'jUry, J. MT. Gregory, J. R. Ilydei**, A J. Ttlehnr-ifson, S,  C, Everett, Sydney Smith, (manager),  Middle row: A. A, MoUey, C. V. Gvim-  mett, Warren Bnrdaloy Cvlce-cnptaln),  II. L. .Collins (captain); C, G. Mncart-  noy, T. J. J-J. Andrews, J. M. Taylor.  Front row: W. M, .Woodfull, W. IB.  Pnasford, imd.W. A, Oldflcld  ofllce.    At th".-; hah In front of th-e *,io:-|  ofllce the boxes,  are einpiiod and h-i-  lei'rf are riiHhed  to ihe  polling looms  saving'  j-^vi-ral   hour.s   tiun*"   in   ������"o'h'<*-  lioii.  Th������- rsillwuy engineer may 1101 In* a  leader of fiocloty, but. wialth and fiiKh-  lon fre-quently follow* in hi-- train.  Hired mourners lu Mompoi.-iviin p-.a:i  out their hair to demonsiran* ilu*  Kenuinc-ac-sH of ihetr gilef.  mmmammmmmmmim.  MummmmmmUSiSSS. ''������������������'������������������-���������-"-rirJV"1-      iu -���������r,**l,**h-*-*    '   I"* ������������������WifiiiliJnlllnlii Itiiiilii  THB  CBESTOK  REVIEW  Local and Personal  . '.     ..un ,ii_._  Fob Rent���������Small house for rent,  $5 per month.   Apply-A. N. Couling.  Gall and see the collection of Christ  mas pot. plants now on sale at Cook's  Greenhouse.     "  ,  Major and Mrs. Mallandaine left on  Thursday   to   spend   Chriitmas   with  Fernie friends. -  Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Staples got back  on Sunday from a few days'* visit witb  friends in Spokane.  F. Pym. district forester, Cranbrook  was here on an official visit a couple  of days at the first of the week.  Mrs. Geo. Letcher of Waldo arrived  at the end ofthe week on a visit with  her parentf, Mr. and Mrs. George  Nicholls.  Miss Brma Hayden arrived on Saturday from Portland lo spend Christmas with ber parents, Mr. and Mrs.  J. B. Hayden.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Nickel left at the  first of the week on an extended visit  with old friends at Stratford and  other Ontario points. "  Miss Irene Huscroft* ledger keeper  at the Imperal Bank, is od the sick  list, and H. Hannay of Cranbrook is  here taking her works  The season for ducks and geese  closes at sundown next Friday. The  season has been quite an average one  though hardly as good as 1925.    '"���������.    A  Charlie Armstrong, assistant at the  C.P.R. depot, is away on three weeks'  vacation at Cranbrook. John Anderson of Wardner is relieving him.  Special Christmas services at Creston Presbyterian Church at 11.-30 a.tn.  and 7.30 p.m. Preaefier, Rev. W. E.  Daly, B.A.. *L~L.B., Special Christmas  music.  J. W. Craig has secured the contract of kalsomiuing six of the rooms  at the--public and high ..school, and  will have the work completed early  next week.  Misses Edith Crawford and Marion  BRAND THEATRE  SATURDAY. Dbg.  First National Picture ������  SPECIAL    7:  AILEEN PBINGLB  and  LOWELL SHERMAN  in  The Wilderness  Woman  A Saturday Evening Post  Story of the North.  OUR GANG COMEDY  "IT'S A BEAR"  The Kids are always good.  ONE SHOW ONLY���������8,30  CHRISTMAS NIGHT.  REGULAR PRICES  Learmonth and Jim Cherrington,  who are taking fourth year high  school work at Nelson, are home for  the Christmas vacation.  For Rent���������20 acre fruit ranch with  water;   ten   acres   trees;   five   acres  additonai  ploughed;   would   consider  share basis with reliable party.   A. D.  Pochin, Canyon. j -*���������  Ardrey Wilson got away on Wednesday to Claresholm. Alberta, where  he will spend Christmas witb -his  mother, who has been living there for  the past eighteen months.   <?  Calf and see our line of new beds,  springs, mattresses, kitchen chairs,  wagons, wheelbarrows, roller B cars,  washtubs, washboards, and boilers,  sold at reduced prices.   A. BICCUM.  Miss Vickers, vice-principal of Ores  ton public school, left  for   her   home  at Salmon Arm on Monday   to  spend  the   Christmas     holiday.     She   will  attend Normal at Victoria next term.  C. B. Twigg. local * borticulturist.Jis  off active service for tbe present.  "While crossing* the C.P.R. tracks  last Thursday he had the bad luck to  slip on a. rail and in the fall broke a  bone in his right wrist.  A. E. Hines, D.D.G.M. of District  No. 8 is expected to take charge of  the installation of officers of Creston  Masonic Lodge*, on Monnay night,  which will be followed by the usual  supper and speechmaking.  '  NEW YEAR DANCF���������Dance the  old year out and the- new year in, at  the Parish Hall. Friday, December 31.  Music by Mrs. Lister's orchestra. $1.50  a couple; ladies, 50 cents. Supper is  extra.    C.V. JEtecreation Club.  The Presbyterian and United' Sunday school*-- .had their Christmas  concerts and trees on Tuesday arid  Wednesday nights, and the children  Christ Church will have tbe yirletide  celebration next Wednesdaya*ternoon  and evening.  Wm. Ramsay, dist^ct engineer.  Nelson, was here on Tuesday making  an inspection of the work on the new  bridge across Goat River at Kitchener,  on which job about fifteen men are  employed. The job will not be completed until early in February.  A. McL. Fletcher* Dominion -fruit  inspector, was here from Nelson . at  the end of the week on an official  visit. - He figures there arc about  half a dozen cars of apples still in storage in the Valley, and probably a  t.'.tal of 38 between Creston and the  Kootenay Lake points.  The Junior Guild of Christ Church,  under the supervision Of Mrs. Thurston, gathered in $30 at the sale of  work at- the Parish Hall on Saturday  afternoon. Almost $800 has been  taken by tbe three Protestant churches in the last six weeks, at bazaars,  dinners, whists, concerts, etc.  ������������������ The Christmas service at Trinity  United Church on Sunday night last  was largely attended and the congregation appreciated the change from the  regulation sermon which on this  occasion was replackd by Rev, J.  Herdman reading Van Dyke's story,  ������������������The Other-Wise Man," in three sections, between which Christmas hymns  hymns were sunng. The congregation  was favored with a solo, y**WbjB.t  Do the Angels Sing," by Mrs.-Geo.'All*'  Kelly, whose splenpid soprano voice  was heard to ad.vautage in this appropriate number.  lt  1  is never too lute at tins  Store for Christmas  Shopping!  -Sb*.  We  have  the Assorted  Stock   of  Genera!  Merchandise,   with  Quality  that  warrants  the patronage you have so liberally favored  us with  dmiD.g Ik past year,  ���������      '    ���������   . ''"' *Sl -.       ' -   ��������� ':���������   '.������������������'''' ������������������""'  Heartiest Greetings and best wishes for Christmas Cheer.  Dry Goods  groceries  Faraitura  Hardware  ffitehanesr  Wishing my Customers and  Friends Cordial Christmas     Greetings     and  Many    Good    Wishes  for the New Year,  ���������* v  ttk    JmK%       mm        ^W **"���������   *W _#"*������   J_f*^"*-4_L HHl  1__f  V__t *m\ ___I____A       m^i*S 1___L JHA____I __tf      ^u^ ^.4 |^ 4m ib^jyf  ���������   WMPk W OXJVH  J.  Mickelson   of    Bobsort.     Sask.,  is   here   on   a   visit   with   Kitchener  friends and is the guest of Mr. and  Mrs. Charles Bush, arriving on  Wed  nesduy.  Sergt. Hanna of the R.C.M.P. stoff,  Fernie, was hero ou an official call  "Wednesday las*;.  Mime Edith Cameron of Moyie, who  has bet n visiting with her grandmother, Mrs. Z. Geroux, for the past  month, returned home on Saturday.  B. Johnson made a couple of trips  to Cranbrook last week to vlwit Charles Kricl*aon. his father-in-law, who ia  seriously ill in St. Eugene Hospital.  Charles Bush has completed hlo  contract wite tho C,P,ll, at Yahk*  and is now home to stay, arriving on  Wednesday.  M In-sea Mildred Andeen nnd Clara  Hunt, students at Creaton high school,  are home for  the Obrlutmns holidays.  K. J. West of tbe Leadvltie Mining  Company, Limited, returned on Friday from Spokane, where he has boon  on a vacation for the past two months,  and ban resumed work.  Mrn. 55. Geroux (.pent the weekend  ut Moyie tbo giiewt of hor daughter*  Mm. StDenl**, returning on Monday,  Mra, Fred Androsoff and daughter,'  Nettle, made a bunuu.fta trip to Cit*_.lon I  on   Friday,   returning   the   following  day- ., ;-       ��������������� ,  Miss Ethel McGonegal, who has  heen staying with Mrs. E. McGonegal  for the past three weeks, left on Friday for her home in Calgary, Alberta.  Mrs. E. "Payne of Creston was a visitor here at the end of the week with  Mrs. McGonegal, and was much taken  with the Christmas concert on Thursday night.  Jim Fowler^sawyer at the Sash &  Door Company mill, who has been ill  at the Cranbrook hospital, has gone to  Kamloops to... spend, Christmas at bis  home there. 7'  Fritz Molander, who* had his foot  crushed while-working for- the Sash &  Door Company,- went to - Creston on  Sunday tp consult Dr. Henderson,  coming back on Monday.  Mrs.. Omer Geroux arid daughter,  Joan, left on Sunday for Vallican,  where she will join her husbainrd, who  is working there this winter.   ^  Miss Grace Kendall, principal of  Kitchener school, left on Friday to  spend Christmas with her parents in  Kelson.  Johnny Nelson left on Saturday for  Ryan, where lie will spend the Christmas holidays with Mr, and Mra. A.  Carlson. .....    ,,  Sam Littiejohn, bookkeeper-fbr the  Sash & Door Company left on Wednesday for Saskatoon, Sasft^-^ spend  Christmas with liis parents.  Miss Marguerite (Drawfc^,yteacher  of Division 2 of Kitchener ejhdpl, who  has resigned, and will not Return after  Christmas. ib spending the^ vacation  at her home in Creston., She ti*a_been  very popular here and all ape qorry fco  loBe her. -      \.   ,   '  ���������*wFrank Pym, district forestcJr. Cranbrook. arrived on Monday on a business visit.  Misses Mildred Andeen and Clara  Hunt and Hairy Redmile and Eeti.cst  MacFatland, made the hike to Seven  Mile 6abln on Sunday, and reported a  dandy trip both ways.  Mr. and Mrs. Walter Walby woie  biiBincHS visitors at Creston for the  weekend*  Clarences Nollgh of the Leadvill Mining Company, left on Monday for  Lewis ton, Idaho, whore he will-spend  Christmas with his people.  Charles Neloon was a weekend visitor ab Cranbrook, returning on Sunday.  The annual children's Christmas  concert was held in Hunt's Hall on  Thursday evening, and was a great  suecesB���������many claiming it to bo tho  beat In the history of Kitchener public  school. Much credit must be .given  Mian Rendall and Mius Crawford, the  teachers, for the splendid training  given the scholars. After tho programme Santa Claua made hla appearance with toys for nil the children,  along with which went bag������ of candy,  nuts,   oranges,   etc,      Both   teachers  Every thing in  cenes  -Si-.  <"s,  For the weekend cash of Ohristmas shopping  our stocks have been replenished in almost  every line so that you can be assured of filling  your last-minute needs satisfactorily.  Nets���������Almonds, Walnuts, Peanuts  Layer Raisins, Figs, Dates  Candies���������Bulk and Boxed  Oranges and Lemons  Christmas Stockings  %���������,������������������' .   ,'."������������������.    . -' ."��������� . .,' ��������� ~\  ' ' * '  * \^firi'Stmas ^^neese  ���������a special make, stored to have it prime for yuletide  Don't overlook the Free Teapot  whieh we are handing out gratis to customers  who buy one pound each of Tea and Coffee at  $1.65 for the two.  Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobaccos  in Christmas packages.  '.*&&  flUUi'    _9    m\    W^���������fW^S^LJl    B W.'l Bm___yC_C^EL  We again direct your attention to its outstand-  quality and that it sells at practically the usual  price,, and is therefore movingtfast.  *v������?r>   K_i������.t,_i.l������ly rn mourn Ik* r<>������l   iwlt.b   o-lfta  from pupils   and  parents.   Certainly  everyone bad a good time.  May we extend our heartfelt wish ior a Joyous  Christmas, and may the New Year bring you  Health, Happiness and Prosperity.  C_ a  -.-..���������     __.������_.  _Jr_l. . ...j.   _________ W\ PF   m*mt.   H Q ^j^ M u _____Te3 _^^ eMeB ma   At. i_j__a m^. .Sm *% ������___ HI ii*fl_ii ISt    ^a?**.   jtfSk u__A>  resfon watlev tiO-Dperafiye Mm,  Stores at CRESTON & ERICKSON  M  vr

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