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Creston Review 1926

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 El  - ������.1  jLUja  "t-j-KJiSI.  EVIEW  Vol. XVIII.  CRESTON, B. C., FRIDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1926  No. 46  ErlGfcman  Mr. and' Mrs. Geo. Cartwright are  Christmas week visitors witb their  daughter, 'Mrs. H. A. McKowan, at  Cranbrook.  Miss Greston, who bas been a visitor with Mrs. McMaster. left at the end  of the week for Yahk*.   -  Mrs. Markle, who is at the Heric  ranch in the absence of* Mrs. Heric.  got.backon Tuesday from a Christmas  visit at Bull River.  Eric Craigie spent a couple of days  this week with' friends at Lumberton.  Eriekson antoists are the first in the  Valley to get the new 1927 number  plates. X. W. Bundy was the first  to pay his fees, ariri Mr. Jenner was a  close seconds  School is due to re-open on Monday  at 9.30. Miss Walker is already back  from Nelson, and is staying with Mrs.  Markle at the Herip ranch.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Staples were  Christmas visitors at Cranbrook.  guests of Mr. and Mrs. D. Macdonald.  Due to so many of. tbe members of  the community hall executive being  engaged in a curling combat at Creston on Tuesday night, the Hall meeting had to be postponed until Thursday, 90th inst.  Eriekson had its first Christmas-  with-sleighing in many years, and  the beautiful is still with us although  the weather is mild. Still more slipping is required before the -Putnam  Palmer & -Staples sawmill at Goat  River Crossing will start sawing.  g&imWfyeaei"  here for a few days' visit with Miss  Mary HaptonBtall at the McConnell  Hotel. Mrs. E. W. Payne and sons.  Creston. were between trains callers  here on Friday last.  JoeLaverne, an employee of the  Sash & Door Company had tbe misfortune to have jhis leg broken in two  places as well as being badly bruised  while working for the Sash & Door  Company on Thursday last; Every  one "hopes he will have a speedy and  thorough recovery.  Masonic Lodge Officers  ��������� ���������v ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  <_  Creston Masonic Lodge had about  the most enthusiastic, installation of  offlscers in its recent history on Monday night,, when the following were  placed in chsrge of affairs for 1927;  "W.M.���������T. W Bundy.  8.W.��������� W. Fraser.  J.W.���������H. E.Ostendorf,  Secretary���������C. F. Hayes. ,  Treasurer���������S. A. Speers.  Tyler���������A. L. Palmer.  Trustee���������H. Young.  S.D.���������L. Littiejohn.  J.D.���������John Bird.  S.S.���������H. McLaren.  J,S.���������-M. R. Joyce.  I.G.���������J. V. Lockhead.  Chaplain���������W. H. Watcher.  D. of C.���������Major Mallandaine.  Due to the last-minute inability of the  D.D.D.G.M., R.W. Bro. A* E. Hines,  of Kimberiey, to be present, the installation was in charge of W. Bro. Jas.  Compton. At the close of the lodge  there was a very fine banquet spread,  and speechmaking of' an equally bigh  order.  Mrs. Browell will be  New Year.  here   until   the  H. Spence got cack on Monday  from Cranbrook, where he had spent  Christmas with his family.  Mrs, Jfftm AodroSoSr oTCrSgton'tias  heen visiting with Kitchener relatives  for the past few days.  Miss Alice jCameron and Master  Freddy of Moyie, arrived to spend the  Christmas holidays with their grandmother, Mrs. Z, Geroux.  Miss Ellen Andeen left on Friday  last to spend   the Christmas holiday  witb her  grandfather,   C   Eriekson,  who is a patient in St. Eugene Hospit  al. Cranbrook. /  Joe McLaughlin has returned from  Cranbrook. arriving here on Sunday.  L. Sullivan was down from tne  Sullivan mine for his usual Christmas  visit with Kitchener friends.  Mr. and Mrs. Bush were visitors  with Cranbrook friends on Monday.  John and James Dodds of Eriekson  were Kitchener visitors for the Christmas night dance. R- &. Bevan and  Donald Boston were were Creston  callers here during the past week.  Mies Edith Geroux left on Thursday  for Nelson, where she is spending a  few -days with friends in that city.  Mr. and Mra, W. Strong and family  are home again, after spending Christmas with -relatives in Canyon.  Mrs.' O. Neligb of the Lead ville mine  spent the Christmas season most enjoyable, baling guests at the homes of  Mrs. Hunt, -Mrs.  Molander nnd Mre.  B.Johnson.  Bob and  Ralph Byrnes of Creston  spent a few hours hero on Christmas  -renewing acquaintances.  Miss Laura Andeen, who te attending business college at Nelson, Is hero  for the Christmas holklays with ber  paretato., Mr. isna Mrs. B. Jobnoon*  Mr. and Mrs. Walter Walby were  Christmas visitors at Cranbrook, the  guest of their son, Elmo.  Miss Olga Nelson has returned to  Cranbrook after spending a few days  with bev parents at Kitchener.  Wt* &ris* gjWl to Itjj-utt llwit l-VILe ������*���������������-  lander is back on bis job at Webb  camp, after a layoff duo to a t-roahert  foot.  Victor AIexan<"Icrao������������   who  lo employed on tho Winlaw  woods crew at  Creston. wnaja Christinas guest at the  Kitchener Hotels  awaaiMO jljOuim*   jrvm-rj-  tt*.  <urw������iow*  i   i  ,V_NEW YEAR DANCF���������-Dance the  old year ont and tbe. new year in, at  ftheTpftriSh -Hall; i^day;-De^'nai_������er St.  JSfu8ic by. Mrs. laster's.orehestra. $1.50  a couple; ladies, SO cents. Supper is  extra.   C.V. Recreation Club.  Fob. Rent���������20 acre fruit ranch with  water; ten -acres trees; five acres  add^tonal jploughed; t-"*ould consider  share basis with reliable party. A "*"*  Pochin, Canyon.  A. D.  Mrs. Ridd and son. Will, were  Christmas week visitors with old  friends at Waldo, guests of Mrs.  Blackledge.  Jas. Boyce,. the Canadain Harry  Lauder, from Kimberiey, spent yuletide at Canyon, the guest of his Scotch  countryman, Jock McRobb.  Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Strong and family of Kitchener spent the Christmas  season with Mr. and Mrs. Hurl. -  EricOlsen left late last week to  spend the Christmas season with Mr.  and Mrs. Mrs. Porter filed in Spokane.  'Dad" Browell is a daily visitor to  Eriekson at present, having charge of  the Heric ranch in the absence at  Seattle of Mr&' Heric. *"  Ernest Langston, now located at  Vancouver, arrived on Friday to  spend Christmas with Mrs. Langston  and children, - Who are spending the  winter witb her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Halstead.  * - I'  Canyon school is due to reopen   on  Monday morning.. Miss Lister,. who  was down with chickenpox atthe time-  closings is fully recovered. ,  Jock McRobb was down from the  mine at Klockmann to spend Christmas with tbe family here, going back  on Monday.  Joel* McWilliams of Kitchener was  a Christmas weekend visitor with Mr.  apd Mrs. Geo. Davie, tzoina *-*"r*i to  work with the Sash & Door Company  at the first of the week.  A. D. Pochin has accepted a position as circulation representative of  Nelson Daily,News in the Kootenay-  Boundary country, and is looking for  a tenant for his ranch at Catfyon.  T. Hickey, who. was home to spend  Christmas with the family here, pulled out-on Sunday for East Kootenay  points on his fur.buying trips.  BJmier  &lm?������elai?������  Mr. an������M������fe Guy  jienty the 'Christm*.  Browell of Nelson  epenty the* '���������Christmas weekend v?ith  the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. T.  Hickey.   Guy retured on Monday, but  Miss Eileen Heap is spending the  Christmas week vacation with her  cousin, Hazel Hopwood, at Creston.  Night operator W. D. Goodman  was at,,This" home in Crunbrook for  Christmas evenihg dinner, going in  Satnrday afternoon and coming back  on 67 next day.7  Sid. McCabe arrived from "Kimberiey, where theyB.& B ere w is at presentment Friday evening, and ..went  back to wbr^on Sunday. y  Mr. arid Mrs. G. S. Moore and sons  of Cranbrook, were Christmas Day  guests of Mr.,and Mrs. Loasby, returning the following day, r  School is due to re-open on Monday  morning, and Principal Smith is expected to reach Sirdar on Saturday.  Mr. arid Mrs. Roy Proctor and family, who are at Cranbrook for the  Christmas vacation, will be home this  week. Mr. Backus of Cranbrook  replaces him on the switch crew.  Mr. and Mrs. Dibley got back on  Sunday from a short holiday trip.  Sirdar had its first white Christmas  in years, - and the; youngsters who  owned sleighs enjoyed the sledding  immensely.  Announcement has reached Sirdar  of the wedding this week of Principal  R. L. Smith of the Sirdar school, who  is to be united in marriage with Miss  Elizabeth Walker Patterson at Victoria, at the capital, and will come almost, directly to Sirdar with his bride  For Rent���������Small   house for rent;  $5 per month.   Apply A.  N. Couling.'  BlBTK-MJn December 23rd, to   Mr.  and Mrs. Jos. Swizinski, a son.  Birth���������On December 29th,   to Mr.  and Mrs. R. T. Millner, a daughter.  Ed. Langston of Kimberiey was a  Christmas visitor at his ranch here,  the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Harold  Langston.  Bert   Yerbury,    who    is    working  at Salmo for   the   past  few months,  arrived at tbe  end   of   the   week   to  spend a short Ceristmas holiday with  the family here.  . Fred Powers. who"tias been on the  payroll at the You Like mine at Mul-  lan, Ipaho, for the past three months,  arrived on Friday to spend a Christmas and New Year holiday with the  family here.  John finlay, who is employed at  the Yankee -Girl, mine at Ymir, spent  Christmas with bis sister, Mrs. Jory,  at Creston, and was calling on Lister  friends atthe weekend.  School is due to re-open on Monday  for the long winter term, as Easter  comes very lat.e in April next year.  ��������� Geo. Chudley, who is working at  the Continental mine at Klockmann,  was the only Listerite from that camp  to spend Christmas here. He came  in on Friday to remain for a week.  Rev. J. Herd naan will be herr tcs  the usual United Church service at  the schoolhouse on Sunday morning.  Dl J. McKie of Kitchener Was a  visitor a few days this week at tbe  Yerbury home. Jack is working on  the.bridge crew at Goat River, .which  is taking a week off to celebrate Christmas.  Sam Whittaker of Cranbrook arrived on Sunday, and is spending part of  the "week a gue^t of Bert Hobdeu.  Owing to a mishap -on. the return  from Yahk the Rev. S. Newby did pot  arrive in time to take service at Camp  Lister. He will be out on Sunday  next at 3 p.m.  mitt  w������ Mi M $igp$i@i Art Wiiiii  MtW  ^> ^ q> q  Atmtpe Siding  Harry Compton, who is employed  at Trail, arrived on Saturday to spend  a few days with his parents. Mr. and  Mrs. Jas. Compton.  .John Parkin and friend. Norman  Ball, of Michel, arrived on Christmas  eve to spend the yuletide vacation at  at the Parkin home.  W. Kelly of Elko is another Alice  Siding visitor for Christmas, arriving  on Friday to be with Mrs. Kelly, who  is a guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  John Marshall.  Alice Siding will dance the old year  out at a "hop*" at the Todd ranch  house on Friday evening, December  Slst, with dancing to eommeuce at 0  o'clock. There will be a charge of 25  cents to gentlemen, and the ladiea  please bring lunch.  Frank Travers of Michel is a Christmas week visitor at the J. Parkin  home.  Mrs. Sam McNeil ond Mrs. Theo.  Moul of Vancouver are expected to  arrive this week for a New Year  holiday with their parents, Mr. and  Mrs. John Marshall.  We were misinformed last week in  abating thrt the packiug shed on the  Skaleo (Nome & Wood) place had  been loaned by Mr- Sksleii. The paragraph should have stated the shed  was loaned by Mr. Toojee. and for one  night only.  The children and .some* of the grownups of Alice Siding had a second  yuletide celebration * on Wednesday  afternoon laut at the Todd ranch house  wbta nbaoat -IS children v?i-r& gue&ta of  tbe community Sunday nchool. A  gala afternoon was spent with gamea  of various aorta, followed by supper.  An added feature waa the vii.it of  Ronald Smith na Santa Clans who nn-  loadt-d a CUri������i*u*-ui tree well stocked  -with candk-a, nuts and orange** for  all the youngsters, aa well aa noma  girts.  iaml.i,_i.,l,i������IJl)..������ia,l).���������>i���������l_.M..,iiii,ir^.,m_^������;���������~,,.X���������  _1_T_Ii __HiaT-.a__H)tf.ii___.l_J'l_Bl  -_ll_faUiMirt._B-__B_H.__ii_afril___W-a_. a-������..a^������.".^  -_^w,.l���������-_..,.__.,_^-___1H^tllB^__.___.  ���������,__B-.__M-^____-_^-__.  -,^.._^....._.,_,__..J,-._,A__^B^mi^)ft^ftthi_iiilaii  ,a__Jirii_a__la_aaii_-j_aia_iJ^__ain  . __..-^-____-.-_...__,._,,_,_ .____...  l__H__iW____ll_--il.__-_l  .~-._,.^_-._._.__-..  -,_,-M_^__^^,it^,^,.^r, Vnrr_af.__1ha_1  J_____a_l_____a____W_-_a_ ''^J^^^A'-^i.
THE   REinOEW,    CRESTON,    B.    a
Jl���J**JI B    ,i ,mm+
Cabled information received at
Grimsby, England, says that an. earthquake has done serious damage to
Serenaded by a brass band, the "I*"."
line freighter Aden. Maru, first deep
sea vessel to load, gi'ain at. Prince Itu-
pert, has sailed for Hamburg.
The Havas Agency tays the Nobel
prize for medicine has been awarded
to Professor Johannes Dibiger, Danish
cancer research authority of the University of Copenhagen.
Their Excellencies, the Governor-
General and Viscountess Willingdon
have consented to become honorary
patron and honorary patroness of
the Association of Canadian Clubs.
In the* presence of the authorities ot
the provinces of Avellino and Foggia
and a large crowd o�� spectators, an
Italian war monument was unveiled at
Spain soon is - to float an interest
loan of 225,000.000 pesetas. The
greater part oE the nr-.oney is to be
used in building good roads unci opening new highways to tourist trafiic.
Santa Clara Mission, historic relic of
the days, centuries ago, when Spanish
Franciscan Fathers trudged over the
Icing's highway through California, has
been destroyed by fire.
Mothers .can easily know when their
children are ti-oubled with worms, and
they lose no time in applying a reliable
remedy ��� Mother Graves' Worm
The feat of moving a giant redwood
tree, weighing 315 tons, in an upright
position, has been accomplished, by
California lumber-lien.
Canada's Great Mission
To  Draw United States Into Working
Fellowship With Empire
The   ten... millions, of   Canadians,  if
they will canywield under the-old flag
more mfluendeythan anyeqUal number
of people-elsewhere. Above all,y Canada
amongst the self-governing nations of
the Empire-has a position arid a mission like no; other. For three thousand miles her open frontier marches
peacefully with that of the American
Republic. If she can Vise to the highest view of her "destiny she will work
deliberately, steadily, to harmonize her
intimate neighborhood to the United
States with her membership of the British Empire, and to draw the two systems into a working fellowship which
would lead the world.���London Observer.
Luck Was Unexpected
Burglar      Found      Old      Key     Which
Unlocked Safe In London Office
Breaking  into  an office-in Bishop-
gate, London, a burglar had an unexpected piece of luck. His search of the
office revealed nothing of value except
a key which he discovered in a corner
of a desk. He tried the key on-the safe,
and found that that the safe opened
easily.    He then   helped    himself    to
-��150 in money and a deposit note for
��4,600, and made his escape.   The key
was a spare one which- had lain in the
c'asslc undisturbed for twenty years.
Contractor    Found    Way   To
HeaMi, .
AfteiHSuffering: Tortn*res From Indigestion  and  Run-
Down Condition, He Quickly Regains Health
And Strength.    Takes Tanlac.
Edison Bradshaw, a successful Toronto contractor, 413 Wellesley Street,
-says: "I hope my story will be the
means of .helping others who suffered
as I did. I feel lik�� a new man, thanks
to Tanlac.
"Before taking Tanlac, I doctored
for nervous prostration" but seemed to
be getting worse. I had- no appetite
and when I forced myself to eat the
pains from indigestion were torture.
My heart bothered me after the slightest exertion. I.-**-as nervous and irritable and could scarcely , sleep. At
times I would doze off. then suddenly
my muscles would twitch and I would
awake with a start. I was almost in
despair. 7
."Nothing ...seemed to lielp me, until
I started to take Tanlac. The -first two
bottles made me feel so much better
that I kept on taking it. Now my
appetite is very good, stomach normal, nerves in good shape. I7can sleep
well at night, in fact have entirely "recovered. " , i
"I heartily recommend Tanlac because I feel sure it will do for others
what it bas done for me in restoring
my health."
Tanlac has. helped thousands bf men
and women. It is nature's own remedy
made from roots and herbs according
to the famous Tanlac -formula. The
first bottle, as a rule, brings wonderful relief. JKeep "Up the treatment and
see how quickly you will grow stronger and healthier.
Don't neglect your health, don't suffer needlessly but begin taking this
marvellous tonic now. Ask ypiir druggist for Tanlac today.
Rub   Minard's.   into
Lour times    a' week,
falling hair.
IN SPARE TIME mmm tin J5D \a 1101 ��� WW*
J. \m
I K.���n .^i^,-i���.. B_: -..W, M.rt.lU, Snip. F.c.i)
ar-��rr.r\ M,_,,<-.-^..(.. 114.1 Coiwriwg. elc.   0.
( -^c��*J . ��a:��_....S.,_<-rc^$&<a��rtC��AA<i<fcaa ul.oaal.Xm.ri
! <�����-. ��^.i ?.^o.,,-a. I..*,^art.#.  Naar.taef��iacraaect��MlTr
M../*-_ ILa-. Ciu^.wlr,.
pcu-tnto-i icutm or coswnoLooi
l a. VI.V.��tcaa.TM^-a... Vl^��la-.wnjl Arawiemrl 137 Avt*u��
; X .*_ 7* _KIa. (>.mr��, aAVit. tle?4   I Ji;-  FaM ilnak.
The Two-piece Frock Holds Its Own
i      Superbly  .simple,   as  are  all   of  the
I �� **���-
! sports  frocks���and "becomingly youth-
���) ful.    A charming version of the two-
; piece mode,  developed in striped vel-
j veteen,   the  outsandang   fabric   of   the
^ season.    The student collar���the con-!
' tinuous  row  ot"   covered  buttons   that
fasten   with   loops,   and   two   smartly-
placed  pockets are details  that make
this    costume   not    only    correct   .for
sports, but smart and appropriate for
street or house   wear.      The   skirt   is
joined to a body lining and boasts inverted  plajts  in tlio  centre  front and
side  seams.    The Blouse No.  1411, is
in sixes 31, 36, 3tf, 40. 42 and. 44 inches
bust.    Size  36  requires  2\i  yards 39-
inch material.    The Skirt No. 1033.' is
in sizes 34, 3(1, ?8, 40, 42 and 44 inches
bust.   Size   36   requires   17/a" yards   39-
inch   material;   lining   1:;��   yards   36-
inch.    20 cents.  ..,
Our Fashion Book, illustrating ihe
newi-st* find lhost practical styles, will
be of interest, to every home dress-
makt-ri*. Price of tho book 10 cents
the copy.
2 Years' Backache     *
Subdued by "Nerviline
"Backache was the bane of my life,
and for two years 1 was so lame as to
be unfit for work," writes Ii". S. Sloane,
from Geor&etown. "While in Smith
Bros.' Drug Store, 1 heard of Nerviline
being a wondeiful pain-destroyer, so I
decided ,to try NeryMir-ie. Thanks to
Nerviline. my two-years" backache was
rubbed* awa-*', and to-day I am perfectly well." \~ ���   '
All those who suffer from weak, aching backs, those whose muscles are
stiff, whoso joints are swollen, let them
try Nerviline���the liniment that never
fails.      35c at all dealers.*
The   more  money   a   man   has   the
more  he  is  abused  and  the less  he
cares.. -
Conquers Asthn��a,k To be relieved*
from the terrible suffocating due to
asthma is a great thing, but to be safeguarded for the future is even greater.
Not only does Dr. J. D: Kellog's Asthma Remedy bring pTompt relief, but it
introduces a new era of life for ihe
afflicted. " Systematic inhaling of
smoke or fumes from the remedy prevents re-attacks and. often effects a
permanent cure.
A Lo'ndon cabaret    revue    has
closed after a run of three years.
Old Country Travellers
Get Special Service
Canadian Pacific To Provide Through
Service To Seaboard
In order to give Old Country Christmas travellers a fast through service
to_the Atlantic seaboard, the Canadian
Pacific will operate from Edmonton,
Calgary, Saskatoon; Moose Jaw, Regina, Brandon, Winnipeg and. other
western points, special tourist sleeping cars to connect with December
sailings from West Saint John," N.B.
Special trains will also be operated
from Winnipeg 10.00 a.m. December
4th, 6th, and 12th. This service will
permit passengers to travel from
Western Canada to the Old Country
with but the one change���at the ship's
Special round trip excursion tickets
will be ou sale to the seaboard (Saint
John, rialifax, Portland) December 1,
1926 to January 5, 1927, thus enabling
Old Country visitors to enjoy at. a
minimum expense the maximum of
travel comfort. Canadian Pacific.
ticket agents can give full information
and arrange every detail.
There's Nothing Equals
Jt*   I*-..-.'.i-������
liU../���;'.��� I'I*     ,--
'��."i-.-*, T-.:-f>r:
nVI-:\"S���".Vrii-'*   for   oata-
nni    Jj.^T    oi*   usa*-'l   ovens.
���',���������   Cum pan.'',   11'."-   (Juucn
'������>. ont.
Whooping Cough
Quickly ca*"*d and  the  severe. 3tr*.in-
inp cough controlled.   Brings nifihts of
J"*puind    Chamberlain's
comfort     Coufl.fi R-stncdy
No Narcotics     25c anal 50c
'1 iiu. _'. ,i . oii.iiuoj. for ili-a nt. i to which da&ciom
givr- fu.riy iwii.r*, l.i.i ,��in.:h tr\i (,1 tlm-m really
unit* 1��._..___. 11 msiini'lv V,-., ,al> i,������-t hrrakdown,
an u w.-Jf, tat i he a IC/I l��.i i ������� rli .[ mi Ma all III *"���)'�����
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��jiiaie; I I.i. mora!, prou'in'i..- bejriR ��ler(a!e����n*����,
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How To Ordet Patterns
Acl.dr��'!*:*" --Winnipeg Newspaper Union,
IT".  ISlcDormot   Ave., Winnfpeg.
Pji.iT.-arn   No Size.
Little Helps
For This
To  All  Mothers  Having Young
Children in the Home
No other medicine*- is.of such aid to
mothers of young children as is
Baby's Own Tablets. The Tablets are
the very best medicine a mother can
gflve her little ones -during the dreaded teething time" because they regulate the stomach and bowels and thus
drive out, constipation and indigestion; prevent colic and diarrhoea aud
break up colds and simple fevers.
Concerning Baby's Own Tablets,
Mrs. John A. Patterson, Scotch Village, N.S., says:���"I have six children,
and all the medicine they ever get is
Baby's Own Tablets. I would" use
nothing else for them antl can strongly
recommend the Tablets lo nil others."
Baby's Own Tablets aro sold by
mecMcine. dealers or by mail at 25
cents a box from The Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
Old hearts will beat more .quickly ; old eyes wil! shine with
. happiness when YOU go home.
And what a joy it will be for
you, too, visiting the scenes of
childhood days and meeting
friends of other years!
Make arrangements now. to go
home this Christmas on a liner
of the Cunard or Anchor-
Donaldson Canadian Service.
The voyage will be an unforgettable pleasure. The ship's "*
comfortable appointments and
the courteous, intelligent interest taken by every member of
the staff in your well-being
make your journey a real joy.
Christmas Sailings from Halifax
ANTONIA���Dec. 13 to Plymouth,
i        Cherbourg and London.
*"t.ETJ.TIA -T- Dec.   12 to Belfast,
Liverpool and Glasgow.
*Dec. 11 from St. John N. B. v
JLsJeyoar Steamship Agent for information
���or write���
270 Main Street,
Winnipeg, Man.
��� OR���-
204. Leeson-Lineham   Block
209, 8th Ave., West.
Calgary, Alta.
-it jj.^C
It bas been in use for ovor 80
yearfi; its action is pleasant, rapid,
reliable and effectual, and relief
comcfi promptly. C
"Dan't  nccopt  a  Bubatituto,'**
The genuine is put up only, by Thtt
T. Milburn. Co., Limit od, Toronto, Oat.
A college education never hurt, anybody who was wl!!ing:1o learn some-
thing Jiflorwiud.
1   .11 a.   I ���      I   -I
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louiii"'.   w1111 uh. (i|i��-in-  ��.*-v|f|  fo
ruj��I.'i- IisirIi'  lo hi* kind,
THE ?!
Milk And Sugar Combined For Cooking
Have you ever noticed how, in making sweetened, drinks,   a   professional
always uses a boiled sugar syrup?   It
ls to got that wonderful ilavor and consistency that   marks   a   perfect   combination  ot*  the  liquid   and  the sugar
Many a good cook 1ms vastly Improved
her recipes by using Eagle Brand Condensed Milk for this very reason.   The
milk and sugar nro  thoroughly  combined   (almost pre-cooked,  you might
say) so that results are obtainable thaty
could not be expected if you mixed the
sugar and milk yourself.  Having  the
niilk- and sugar already blended is a
great advantage.   Aside   from   saving
sugar���and tho   trouble   of   mlxihg���-
there Is the c��rtalnty of a finor flavor
to tbe dish.   The condensed milk combines quickly and. easily with all other
Ingredients���binds them closer together���and   gives  the recipe  a smoother
texture. Another   advantage    ot    eon-
���lens-Ml milk  Ih,  Its convenience.    On��
can keep several  cans on band as it
keep;*  perfectly,   so there is no Mich
thing as running short, but rather a
certainty   of   pure,   fresh   milk   whenever II-Is roo.nl red.
nail!* Juxi^OaS��.
Neveir fails-
StC 25-26
The term .slrlolu (Slr-t'oln), waa
orlginatod by Henry VIII. of England,
who waa so pleased at a dinner In
which that cut formed the main item
that he conferred th<si honor of knighthood on tho stoalc.'
Some men never   do
time excopf, *<iuU ircii-k.
anything   on
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Keeps EYES
Cfcar, Bright and Beautiful
-^iiiiiwiiiiipy^ ������.  nr  THE   HE VIEW,    CRESTON,    B.    C.  s  ii  s,.  m������  Are Sensitive To Music  Martial     Airs     Have     An ^-Especial  Attraction   For  Horses  Horses are particularly sensitive to  music, especially    martial ^airs.      In  1892 a certain regimeni wasymaking a  military test march. When5the music  started a young horse, ridden by a  captain, hastened forward and placed  itself in spite of its rider, behind the  last rank of the musicians. Then it  followed peacefully, giving obvious  signs of pleasure. . "When the music  ceased the captain was;-able to resume  liis place at the head, of his company.  .But when the band struckYup again  the horse galloped, ahead, "and onc-ts  inpre placed itself behind the musi-  icans.  ffianqtffii^ yoii Ifrcnti?  ������opyrigliJtJ925 by H.L.GATE������  Published by arrangement with   First   National   Pictures,   Inc.  CHAPTER XVIII.���������Continued  She saw the stubbornness that she  always hated, settle deeper in -his  eyes. "No," he returned. "It can't be  worked out that way, Jo. I'd "never  live with you in a house you'd paid  for, even with money given you for a  reason that I hope will turn out to be  all right. You see, I too, have plans.  You know them, even if you never  cared much about listening to them.  I've got to make my way. The career  I want is on'e that can't be bought.  You cant give it to me like you would  a birthday present. Different, you see,  from yours."  She looked at him Irom widened  eyes. She wondered at her own calm.  She was not hurt, as she had been  that night at Mrs. Adams' when John  repulsed her. He was not doing that  sort of'think again. Now he was quietly, stubbornly taking himself out of  her life, or rather thrustingher out of  his.  A wild impulse to run up stairs, wrap  herself in a cloak and run out into  the street with him, thrilled^/her for a  moment and. then lapsed into the deadly calm that puzzled ber.    ...  "But John," she said, "I love you. I  have always loved you. Why must you  .make such a fuss about the money?   It  won't change me, not so much as it  has changed you?" He interrupted her:  "That's just it! It, won't change  you. It has only brought you out of  yourself, and revealed you. This sort  of thing won't get you any place  in the end. ., It is not the background  for a girl, no matter how good she is���������  and I belie-.-e, Jo, as I always have,  that you're good. You will stay good  just as long as you can.   I shall always  want you, but I just can't haye you.  Can I?"  His last words were a pleading for  his justification. It would have been  better, perhaps, if he had not spoken  them. They reminded Joanna that he  was one who would not, could not, understand her, br, one like her. Still  she wasn't hurt. She suffered, because  her heart was turning over. She longec  for him, wanted to yield to him as he  would have had her yield to his fears  for her and to his ideas that she  should be some other kind of girl, but  she realized that it would all be useless. She -would never be content with  all enchantments taken out pf the  world, that had suddenly become so  lavish with her.  Fino for ������atar-.S__  when melted in a  spoon or snuffed  up tha nose And  vapors  inhaled.  Head and Cbest Colds  Relieved In a New Waty  A  Salve  which   ReWee*   Medicated  ._ Vapors when Applied Over  Throat and Chest.  Inhaled as a vapor and, at the same  time absorbed through the skin like a  liniment, Vicks VapbRub reaches immediately inflamed, congested air passages.  ���������This is the modern direct treatment for  all cold troubles that is proving so>x������pu-  larin Canada and the States where over  17 million jars are now used yearly.  Splendid for sore throat, tonsilitis,  bronchitis, croup,,head and chest colds,  catarrh, asthma or hay fever.  Just rub Vicks over throat and chest  and inhale tha medicated vapors. Ij  auickly loosens ud a cold.  Vapo Rub  Over 21 Million Jars Used Yearly  RESTORED TO  BQQD HEALTH  Mother of Eleven Children  Praises Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound  Her Interesting Experience  Buckingham, Quebec���������"I am the  mother of eleven living children,  and my baby ia  five months old.  1 am only 88 years  old and I have  taken Lydia E.  Pinkham a Vegetable Compound  for weakness and  my nerves. I knew  of it from my  sister, Dame Ed-  ouard Bellofcuillc  o f Hamfmyville.  For five years I  waa in misery and was always ready  to cry. Now I am so happy to have  good health. My daughter,- who is  18 years old, has also taken it and  will be happy to recommend it to all  young girls/'--Dame William Par-  KNT, Box 414, Buckinghamt Quebec.  Why Buffer for years with backache, norvoiisnoas and other ailment."  common to women from early life to  middle ago, when Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound will give you  relief?  In a recent country-wide canvass  of purchasers of Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable "Compound, over 250,000  replies were received, and 98 out of  every 100 reported they wore benefited by ita use. G  W.    N.    U.    1653  "But John," she said, "I love you. I  have always loved you."  "Then you won't be coming back,  you won't accept things as they are  and come back to me?" she asked.  "11* you still want me, when I have  made my own way, and have money  ol' my own, I will be wanting you," he  said", slowly. She probed his words  and understood what he really meant.  "You mean," she said, "tbat you will  want me enough, even, to take mo no  matter what I shall have become, by  then? Isn't that it? Ho wouldn't answer her.    She continued.:  "Was it because you thjmlc that I  should be drab, and a kill joy, and go  into a shell* and hide except when  some prudish chaperono ia satisfied  that I have enough clothes outside or  me and enough false shyness Insido of  mo to-make it safe for her to/take  me out for n walk in a church yard,  that you spent moro than an hour shut  away in here with Yvonne? Sho  doesn't walk about with hor eyes on  tho ground and her mind on tbo purities of the lily. Didn't you suffer���������all  alone with her?"  "Wo wore talking of you," ho replied, shortly.  "Yes," alio retorted, hor eyes narrowed a bit, '"th*-ro'n a man who  coaxed mo Into the wlntor gard-en 5ust  a Utile while ago, and spent tlio' wholo  tlmo talking of hi3 v/Ifo." She know  that she waa being uttorly foolish and  childish, and irrelevant. But, still,  alio watched John curiounly. For some  rcanon ho thought It nccc.*-oary to explain.        "  "Wlitm I told her I wnn going and  i wanted to aay goodnight, aa I should,  she brought me, in here; Before I realized it 1���������_ got to telling her how much  I do love you, and why I can't have  you. That was all. She told me, of  course, that I was a fool. She is one  who would think so."  "And so am I John," Joanna told  him, quickly.  Kenilworth opened the door. "When  he * saw ytligLt.. John was there, still  there, lie, would have gone away and  closed the door behind him. Joanna  called him back.  "Mr. Wilmore is just leaving," she  explained., eyeing John, coolly. "And I  don't want to go out and dance just  yet. I want you to stay in here and  talk to me." ,  It would have been an. awkward moment if Roddy had been one ever to  be at a loss to nieet any situation.' His  wisdom seldom failed. He chaffed, her,  and said goody night to they younger  man with an ease that cleared the  atmosphere. When John went out  Joanna did. not; get up from the couch.  She held out her hand to him and  when^he took it she wrapped her  fingers about his and held them for a  moment, There were up words between them,  .v.- ';,. .������������������,-. .���������������������������'   ������������������-.77  .  Roddy went over and gently closed  the door, which John had left opened..  When he stood over the girl her head  had dropped onto her arm. She had  drawn her knees under her. -As Roddy  took rlote of her he concluded that  just then she was not thinking of herself, or of anything about herself. Instinctively he sensed the slow swaying of a scale beam, weighted at either  end with two precious bits of magic.  And he knew that one end of the scale  was slowly dropping. He wondered  which end would be the heaviest.  Without a warning rustle the limp  figure on the couch straightened and  ros**e. Roddy knew how the scale had  turned. He was startled by the  change in Joanna. Her poise was new,  and almost regal. There was something haughty and something else defiant and dangerous in her.  "I wonder," she asked liim, stirring  him with' a look from between her lids  that he had not caught before, "If you  would think me very silly if I should  ask you to do a very silly thing."  His answere waa the obvious ono.  And it was obvious, also, that he  should go a littlo closer to her. The  message in her eyes made it so.  "I want you to kiss me," sho said.  He drew her. up to him instantly.  His lips had almost brushed hers  when she suddenly pressed him back.���������  again that.trick with, her hands. . "1  Want to tell you something, first?" she  exclaimed. "It isn't you Roddy, that  I want to- kiss me-^-'anyone would do  just now. There's something on my  laps, something that was put there a  little while ago, I want taken -dff���������it  heeds a kiss to do it. Because you  happen' to be here I am asking ypu.  You see I iriust be fair with yod���������since  I am doing the asking."  "One-explains a kiss afterwards,  never before," he murmured, and  caught her hands and held them. She  yielded her lips completely. She felt  that she was - being wrapped in a-  ��������� burst of flame. She closed her eyes  so that she would, not see ^vhat was in  his, but she gave herself to the caress  without stint. When he released her  she said:  "There! You mustn't spoil it by de  manding another. I want to go out to  the party, now, and dancel And I am  going to flirt outrageously with Teddy  -*,   ��������� ~  Dorminster. He has been begging me  to discover how sentimental he can be  all evening. But. I still want you lo  do something else for ine. f want you  to make sure that Yvonne knows you  kissed me, and that I allowed it.** You  don't need to say I asked you but you  may say that I didn't take my lips  away."  Within half an hour Joanna was  hidden away, in the safest corner of  the winter garden, with yo*ung Teddy  She had promised hirn only fifteen  minutes. She granted him but a few  more, despite his pleadings that one  couldn't crowd an eternity into such a  short space of time. She insisted that  he find Brandon and bring him to her.  "He has not been nice to me, tonight,"  she explained "And I want to be nice  to." She laughed at that rhetorical  mix-up and sent him away.  Roddy" Kenilworth, when he7 had  turned her over to Dorminster, went  back into the morning room. When lu>  had made himself a drink, out of the  bottles in the cabinet, he settled back  in a chair and fell to studying the  ceiling. When Yvonne looked, in he explained that his brain had become  twisted around a conundrum and that  he couldn't take an interest in anything or anybody outside until he'd  straightened it out.  lCTo  Be   Continued)  .r ::Helji7<>.7Balayf*  ffi^ZmMtmm-i  "~ ' :}Z77kkY:XB:uM&:sBZzm  7xkSt roh'gBQ ri&s:  Good taste and good health  demand sound teeth and  sweet breath*  /"The use,of Wrigley's chewing gum after every meal takes  care of this important itfciba of  personal hygiene in a delightful, refreshing way���������by clearing the teeth of food particles  and-by helping the digestion*  The result is a sweet breath that  shows care for one's self and consideration, for others���������both marks  of refinement. Ask for CC38  Cold In Head  Clogged Nostrils  Ringing     Ears    and     Buzzing     Head  Noises    Quickly    and    Pleasantly  Relieved    By   Simple   Wormwood  Treatment  Wickerwork  BOOK  RACK  Learn   to   make   many   useful  articles    for    your    home    and  . friends at minimum, cost.  We can show you how to learn  this  fascinating   hobby   without  lessons. "*-*���������  "Write \is for further information  Uf. ASKEW, Ltd.  63-^1 WeiIsgtonSt.W,,Toronto,Caii.  TLargest Dealers in Basketry-^  Supplies   in   Canada,  PLAYS,   DIALOGUES,  -AND "'  SUNDAY SCHOOL  ENTERTAINMENTS  All Publishers  HAIR CAME OUT  Pimples on Scalp Itched  Badly. Cuticura Heals.  mssmmsmsmwrnmsmmtmS.  ** After having the flu my hub  fell fout so that I had to have it  bobbed. I also hod oome pimples  on my scalp and lt Itched badly.  My hair was lifeless and dry, and  when I combed It, it come out in  combfulu.  ���������" 1 sent for ������ free unmple of Cuticura f-lo-ip and Ointment. It h**1*****d,  me ao 1 purchased more, and after  using two caketi of Cutlcura Soap,  together wlththcCutlcuto Ointment,  I was completely healed." (Signed)  Mrs. Geo. 11. Elliott, Went St..  R. R. 4, Orlllla, Ont.  Cutlcura Soap, Ointment and  Talcum ore all you need for everyday toilet und nursery purpotteti.  2\ro more hawking, spitting or blowing,  dry ticklings, dull headaches or buzzing  head noises. Use Goero Wormwood Balm  in your nostrils, twice a d������*vy and you  may bid goodbye to catarrh and troublesome head colds.  The pleasant, coolij-g and soothing fragrance of this old-timo Wormwood treatment promptly penetrates all through the  air passages of. tho nose and throat���������  your clogged nostrils auic-kly open up���������  the "ringing" noises stop���������you breathe  through your nose freely as nature intended and your dull old head feels cleat  and clean! . *  Put your faith In Geero "Wormwood  Balm and you won't need to stay stuffed  xip with a nasty cold or catarrh. At all  good druggists���������at little cost.  Write For Catalogue  McKENNA'S  BOOK STORE  161   Yonge St., Toronto,  Ont.  A New Hobby For Women  Remarkable    Interest    Is    Now   Being  Taken  In Basketry  Most people -will have noted the remarkable  growth  of interest  in  basketry  of lute years.     At last  women  havo it-hobby  offered them  far more  interesting to tho average person than  sowing, which does not affect the eyes,  and    develops   a     decided      creative-  ability. Practically all of tho Federal  and   provincial   institutes   in   Canada  are promoting this work, as are also  numbc*#8* of tho  schools,  with  the  result that many peoples-are finding that  they can combine pleasure  with usefulness  In filling in their spare time  at a pleasant bobby and at the same j  tlm--  funiiali all till: yiiWi.il ai'lk-h**-  ->������ .  furniture which are so necessary to the ;  comfortable home. ?  Wise is the man who lenows when  makes a man pray for his neighbors  one day in the week and try to che-.it  them the other six days.  Reginald Frank Stone  .  ��������� ������������,������<..���������'    ������Kt������al.1������a\u������iH   f.i*. , Wanlfii-i" "    IV-l-i*   "*������. I  Wa. nii.ti_i<.r-t SB mid "On. T������l������iim 25c.     ' '  CuUcura 31iK*rta|| Slick 2 So.  B*u*f>L **fc"_i Tr*. br U-.ll.   AMrnn. Cnarittn  l>������na������t->    "Kt������al.1������a\u������iH   f,|al, M*K������f������������l "    l*rl-i". "*������. I  mm  Many children die from the assaults'  of worms, and the first care of 11101 hers ;  nbould bo to noil tbat their infunt.s arc  free from these pests. A vermifuge  tbat can bo depended on is Miller's)  Worm i'owdei.-.. I'liey avaii uot only  expel worms from the system, but act  as a health-giving medicine and a  remedy for many of tho ailments that  beset infants, enfeebling them and en-  d.'.mgorlng their lives.  Men who aro alwayn attempting lo  kill two biidri with one atom, m-vc-**'  brig much game.  ./  After Shaving���������Mlnard'a Llnlme-nt.  ���������Rate!iffe Studio  St. Catharines, Ont.���������''During iny  first expectant period I was in very-  poor health, was very nervous, suffered,  from morning sickness, bad backache  and abdominal pains. I was asjmiser-  nblc as could be. Thru a irietid i  learned oE Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription, and a������ter I began taking it I  got along fine; it relieved mc of the  rnornin** sickness, pairis and distress  thru rny back and cities and 1 grew well  and strong. Was able to do my own  work the remainder of the time. I  experienced -."try little suffering and  bad a fine bcaltby baby, who has never  bad a day's sickness except slight C0UI3.  I was ver} glad to know of a medicine  so valuable aa the "Prescription" proved  to be."���������Mri. Reginald Stone, 6U  Ilayncs Ave.   All dealers.  !������"_���������"*,���������"! 10 err.*:* t!> la*"", P'f f'* X.tiV,ir'--  tory, Bridgebttrff. Out, if you wish a  trial i-ackas*** ������s  tabled*.  ti-WMiMllMU-IWWiWW.^^  ������*&4^m������4mm>m.m*wtm.  iiiimMii^^  ^-^a^������^l'^ X  111  CEESTCS   EEVBEW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Greston, B.C.  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  O. P. Hayes. Editor and Owner.  CRESTON.  B.C., FRIDAY. DEC. 31  LET THERE BE LIGHT!  By BYSTANDER  The Creston Board o������ Trade  dealt with tbe question of eleotrio  light for Creston at, tbe December  meeting.  Tbe manner in which the prob  lem was bandied was reported in  the Creston Review off December  24th, and tbe paragraph covering  this repost contains the following  sentence:  *'The board authorized the formation ot a committee to go  into the matter and report at the  next meeting of the board."  Fifteen years ago Creston was  one of tbe most promising towns  in the interior of British Columbia.  It boasted a live board of trade  that advertised the virtues of our  climate, the fertility of our soil and  a dozen and one other things that  made Creston a desirable place to  live in.  Nor were the activities of ihis  excellent body confined to advertis  ing. Transportation, irrigation and  reclamation committees went in to  matters fully and reported at the  next meeting that not later than  the following June "ground would  be broken." Harnessing off the  Goat River canyon for light and  power purposes was even nearer  being accomplished, and everyone  felt that in a week or two at least  news would be given out that some  firm had undertaken this important  work.  -Millions of cubic feet of water  have rolled through the Goat River  cwiyon during the last fifteen years  and is still rolling through singing  the same song, uninterrupted by  dams or diversions. Apparently  too, tbe board of trade is still warbling the same melody as they did  fifteen years ago, or at least the  opening paragraph above has a  very familiar sound.  Somehow this ditty of tne full  report next month that is going to  develop into action next fall or, at  latest, the following spring, does  not sound quite so convincing as it  did fifteen years ago. In spite of  the fact that the former Methodist  Church has been painted, and a  thousand dollar town hall built, the  town looks much the same.  True, tbe old candle in the tin  can haa had to make way for the  electric flashlight, but the house  wife still melts over the hob stove  on ironiug day. Tbe lamp rag  still bangs in the porch, and the  odd drop of coal oil still finds its  way  into   the   soup  on   the days  some time  this  side of the pearly  gates.   ���������"���������  Electric lighting of our streets  and homes is not any longer a  luxury; it has become a dire  necessity.  Tbis work should not be left ho  private capital to wait tbe oppor  tune time but should be undertaken  immediately by the Village Corporation. Taxpayers do not elect  commissioners to save money for  future use, but to spend money  economically in the purchase of  those things which"* the village  should have, and 'must have if it is  to become a place worth living in.  No householder puts money in  his savings account when the flour  bin is empty. Electric light is just  as much of a necessity to Creston  as flour is to the home, and if the  Village would take the view that  we MUST have light, and stop  saying that we WOULD LIKE to  have light, there would be uo difficulty about how the work would  be financed.  A dozen men decided that they  wanted a curling rink the other  day and inside oH two weeks from  making their decision the curling  rink was built and is making an  excellent playground���������not for the  children, or the next generation,  but for the old man.  Meanwhile the wife is home  straining her eyes over some piece  of fancywork. afraid to walk tbe  unlighted streets; her home not  half as well lighted as the curling  rink.  X  If twelve men can find twelve  hundred dollars to build a curling  rink inside of twelve days, then the  Village Corporation can find means  to find less than twelve thousand dollars to finance a much  greater need���������and they can find it  inside of twelve weeks.  Let's see that we don't haye to  wait another twelve years!  barbaric customs and ancient superstitions are used to advantage in developing the atmosphere necessary to  they situation where the nurse suc-  cuinbay||c| the machinations of the  necrpmancer and takes part in the  hunting of the '-huldowget.''  ghe1 isroniv saved from the consequences of her lack of faith by Col-  lisfaaw, who has to resort to trial by  the mouse between himself and the  sorcerer in order to rescue the girl  and himself.  This new book goes on sale this week  at Crestpn Drug & Book Store.  Fob Rent���������20 acre fruit ranch with  water; ten acres trees; five acres  additonal ploughed; would consider  share basis with reliable party. A. D.  Pochin, Canyon.  NEW YEAR DANCF���������Dance the  old year out and the new year in, at  the ParishTftall. Friday, December 31.  Music by Mrs. Lister's orchestra. SI.SO  a couple; ladies, 50 cents. Supner ia  extra.    C.V. Recreation Club.  loys  Books  Silverware  China  Kodaks  Chocolates "  Orthophonies  ORESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  GEO. H. KZEIZLTiT  COW  ESTRAY  Came to my premises on or abpj.it I  November 25th, roan cow, fa T with I  half-circle brand on right side, about 8  years old. Owner can have same on j  proving ��������� property and paying all ex-|  penses.   JAS. DAVIS, Creston.  MINERAL  ACT  FORM F  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE OF" APPLICATION  Jolly Boy, Bobcat and Bon Ton Mineral  Claims, sitaate in the Nelson Mining  Division of WesS Kootenay.  Where located:  On Iron Mountain, northwesterly from Kitchener. B.C.   Lawful holder:  Charles Plummer Hill, of  Victoria, B.C.  Number of the holder's Free Miner's Certificate: No. 2809-D.  TAKE NOTICE that I, G. A. M. Young Free  Midler's Certificate No. 69084-C, acting as agent  for the said Charles Plummer Hill, intend,  sixty days from the date hereof, to apply to the  -      - -     a"_?"L"  Mining Becorder for Certificates of Improvements  for the  purpose  of obtai  Grants of the above claims.  apro  Cro  wn  And further take notice that action, under  Section 85 of the Mineral Act, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificates  of Improvements.  Dated this 21st day of October, A.D? 192a  MINERAL  ACT  FORM F*  4S  'Huldowget"  Certificate of Improvements  NOTIOE OF" APPLICATION  Now comes a novel from tne pen of  one born and bred within the confines  of British Columbia; a story that  touches a new phase of life in the  West and develops a theme that has  seldom been touched on before. It is  ������������������Huldowget," a story of the northern  coast, written by B. A. McKelvie, and  published by J. M. Dent & Sons, Ltd.,  cf Toronto and London,  '���������Huldowget,'' which means "Evil  Spirit," bas as its local the country  about the Nass Kiver. Here, at an  abandoned Hudsons* Bay post,; a medical missionary. Dr. David Mainwar-  ing, and his wife, laboi. They have  grown old in the service, and a young  nurse, Mary Cunningham, is sent to  assist them in their little hospital.  John Collishaw, policeman for the  Indian department, meets the young  woman by chance nnd carries her in  his gas boat to the mission.  Caleb Thompson, a half-breed who  has been educated for the Methodist  mission field, bus recanted lo the beliefs of bis moth era's people, and seeks  to re establish the dominion of the  medicine man on the coast. In order  to do so he  enlists the aid of Nellie,  Vermilion, Kootenay Warriors and Old  Chief Mineral Claims, sitaate in the  Nelson Mining Division of West  Kootenay. .  Where located: On Iron Mountain, nortfiwest-  erly from Kitchener. B.C. Lawful holder:  Charles Plummer Hill of Victoria, B.C.  Number of the holder's Free Miner's Certd  cate: No. 2809-D. ��������� ___  TAKE NOTICE that I, G. A. M. Young, Free-  Miner's Certificate No. e908_W3. acting as agent  for the said Charles Plummer Hill, intend sixty  days from the date hereof to apply to the Mining Recorder for Certificates of Improvements,  for the purpose of obtaining Crown Grants of  the above claims.  And-further take notice that action, under  Section 85 of the Mineral Act, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate  of Improvements.    Dated this 21st day of October, A.D. 192a  In extending to you our Best  Wishes ior the New Year, we  fully appreciate the significance  and value of your friendship  and patronage, for it is to these  we owe whatever success has  .been ours, and w6 hope the  coming year will bring you a  full measure of joy and prosperity.  ���������%������.  Dme  -BUS-*  GREETINGS!  and   Customers  the half breed servant at the mission,  ���������when Mary has been careless filling I as a result of persuasion convincing  the  lamps.     The   travelling   man, 1 her that her assistance is eseential to  who still visits tho town still makes  a vigorous effort to get inside the  hotel before dark, knowing that his  life will be in danger if he dares  cross the track after dark.  Electric light, a system of sewers  and a plentiful supply of water,  including free rprinkling off lawns  and flower beds, are three things  that are essential to any town or  village in this year 1926 when what  twenty-five years ago were considered luxuries have become necessities, To be without any one of  the throe In Het'iou&t. To Lc* without  them all simply means that not  only will no new homes be built,  bub it also means that tho enterprising citizen will grasp the first  opportunity that offers to get out  of town and   build   a  homo some*  imil"j**w-r.    "-bi-n-*,   nif^rn    <Kirr������-������  c-hMfifu*1.   r������f  getting the   benefits oF civilization  the protection  of Father  David   and  Mother.  With such n cant, Mr. McKelvie has  written a diama of British Columbia  life that is gripping.    Indian   legends  tisdi  GOVERN WENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Sale of Cletrac Tractors  at Nelson  by t3,  Quotations  will bo   received  W  two Clot roe Tractors nt Nelson, B.C.  ie  4-  unuer-iigned up till noon, Wednesday,  January 12, 1027, for tho purchase of  Happiness and Prosperity  in the New Year  May we at this time express our sincere appreciation of the goodwill you have shown towards  us during the past year.  Ifiirth*������r particulars mny bo obtained  from Mr. Wm. Ramsay, District  Kncrinner, Nftlnon. B.C*.  Th*** bighnflt or tmy tender not  aecesMitrlly ncrm otad.  J AM EH PATTimSON,  Purchasing Agent.  i-*arit������riu*iit) imnidtiigt*,  Vietorl.-, B.C., Dm. 15, 1020.  IjKBl-o I  Eni^AikjTji c OOIMID.AIJV  la  ���������sssssss  LIMITED  smmssmssm  mmmsmmmmmmmmmm ���������'ti  ll  y  THE   CRESTOK   REVIEW  rpHE Amalgamated Breweries  are ready to .supply healthful, refreshing, and absolutely  pure Beer for the New Year's  festivities. Early orders will  be appreciated.  %mrm^  At  Government Stores  Amalgamated Bre-w.eries of British"Columbia, in which are associated  the Vancouver Breweries Ltd., Rainier  Brewing Company  of Canada, Ltd., Westminster Brewery, Ltd., Silver Spring Brewery  Ltd., and Victoria Phoenix .Brewing Co., Ltd.  B.C Fruitgrowers Association, Associated Growers of B,Ofc and;'.ind--  pendent shipping organizations, at  a meeting y held in Vancouver during apple show week early this  month. Copies of the resolution  are being sent the minister of agriculture, the B.C.F;G.A., and other  organizations directly fn teres ted  throughout the province.    ...  #  Local and Personal  3r  Creston's share of tbe second half-  yearly distribution of the B.C. liquor  profits amounts to *j>886;ra cheque for  this amout arriving on Monday from  the provincial treasury. Between  liquor profits, motor licenses and" betting machine revenues tbe province  has given Creston council at least  $2500.00 this year.  For  Pianoforte, Organ and  Singing Lessons'  afPlf  ARTHUR COLLIS, Creston  P.O. Box 76  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the  Liquor Control Board or by the Government cf British  Columbia. /  Printed Butter Wraps at The Review  .SYNOPSIS OF.  LAND ACT AMENDMENTS  -:Z'~'- PRE-EMPTlblSPS  - Vacant, unreserved, surveyed  Orown landa may be pre-empted by  Britlsh subjects over 18 years of age,  and by aliens on declaring- intention  *" o become Britisii sub j ecta, condl -  t:ional    upon    residence,     occupation,  and improvement for agricultural  purposes.' '���������' Ay '   '  Full Information ("-concerning regulations regarding pre-emptions la  given in Bulletin No. 1, Land Series,  "How to Pre-empt Land,'* copies ot  which can be obtained free of charge  by addressing the Department of  Lands, Victoria, B.C., or to any Government Agent.  Records will be granted covering  only land suitable for agricultural  purposes, and which ls not timber-  land. I.e., carrying over 5,000 board  feet per acre west of the Coast Range  and 8,000 feet per acre east of that  Range.  Applications for pre-emptions are  to be addressed to the Land Commissioner of the Land Recording Division, in which the land applied for  ls situated, and are made on printed  forms, copies of which cam be obtained from the Land Commissioner.  Pre-emptions must be occupied for  five years and improvements made  to value of $10 per acre, including  clearing and cultivating at least Ave  acres, before a Crown Grant can be  received.  \ For more detailed Information see  the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt  Land."  ���������0       PURCHASE 9  Applications are received for pur  cbase of vacant and unreserved  Crown lands, not being timborland,  for agricultural purposes; minimum  price of fb-st-olaes (arable) land ls $5  per -acre, and second-class (grazing)  land |2,60 por acre. Further information regarding purchase or leasu  of Crown lands is given lit Bulletin  No. 10, Land Series, "Purchase and  Lease of Crown Lands."  , Mill, factory, or industrial sites on  timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,  may bo purchased or leased, the conditions Including payment oi  atumpage. - --    **-.  HOMESITE   LEASES  Unsurvoyed areas, not exooodlng 20  acres, may be leased as bomesltes,  conditional upon a dwelling being  oroctod In the. flrut. yeur, Mile being  obtainable after roaldence and Improvement conditions are fulfilled  and land has been surveyed.  LEASES  For grazing and Industrial purposes areas not exceeding 640 acrex  may bo loosed by on* person or ������  company.  GRAZING  Under tho Gramlng Act tho Prov-  mce is divided Into gracing district*  and the range administered under n  Gra*_mur ������* Commissioner. Annual  ������ras-Ing permits are isaued based on  numborn ranged, priority bolng given  in ostabtlshed owners. Stoclc-owners  miiy form ftJsaoctiUloxifl Cor rurifzii  mnnagoment. Frew, or partially fr<"������-  i-������*imlt������ are available for settlers,  ���������tampers   and- travellers,   up   to   ten  w\;r\ ai  Co-Op. Exchange ,  Growers Meeting  Valley orchardists, who market  their crops through the Creaton  Co-Operativr Fruit Exchange, -were  out in numbers for the meeting on Wednesday afternoon last  in Speers' -Hall, called for the purpose of discussing the proposed  compulsory co operation legislation  to be in trod uced at the forthcoming session of the legislature.  The chair was occupied by Jas  Comptoij, who very, briefly outlined  the purpose of ths meeting, which  was then thrown open for discus  sion of the matter in hand. A representative lot of the growers were  heard from, and all were agreed  that something must be done immediately to save the horticultural  situation, and out of the discussion  enme a resolution moved-by Robert  Stark and seconded by W. H.  Searle of Canyon, as follows:  Whereas under the competitive  system of marketing fruits that has  hitherto obtained in British Columbia,  the Grower has not received for his  product sufficient to pay tbe costs of  production and his own cost of living.  Whereas the   chief   reason for   the  Eooi returns received for fruits has  een tbe internal competition which  haa prevented orderly marketing of  the products, and although attempted  for many years, it has been found  iinpossLhlo to bring about, stable market conditions through joint action on  the pnrt of co-operative und Independent Shippers.  BE IT RESOLVED in the interests  of the Fruit Growers and of tho Province as a whole whose prosperity  will be adversely affected if a profitable frnit growing industry is not  -maintained, that the Minster of Agi-t-  oaltnre be respectfnlly urged to have  a thorough hiveHLigiilion iimdu oC conditions tn the industry and to introduce legislation at tho next session oC  the House, providing mi-jius whereby  producers of any primary commodity  may bo combined as a unit for marketing purposes upon a reasonable majority of such producers expressing by  ballot a preference for such metbed of  marketing, and that that mich ballot  Ing be (jvur thf Fiovlneo- aa a whole  and not by Districts, it being the  opinion of this meeting thai if such  legislation was in the nature of local  option, as has been suggested in prest.  reports, it would only tend to a ftilth-,  er disorganization of the industry.  Willi a very slight alteration  this resolution ia the samo as ono  Jlauue>bt.'J hy   A-u(ji.'ct������ofii.ulives iiT  the  Fob Rent���������-20 acre fruit ranch with  water; ten acres'.' trees; five acres  additonal ploughed; would consider  share-basis with reliable party. A. D.  Pochin, Canyon.  NEW YEAR DANCF���������Dance the  old year out and the new year in, at  tbe Parish Hall, Friday, December 31.  Music by Mrs. Lister's orchestra. $1.50  a couple; ladies, 50 cents. Supper is  extra.    C.V. Recreation Club.  Creston and district would appear  to have spent the usual merry Christmas. After a careful search of the  district the Women's Institutu could  only locate six familes in need of  Christmas cheer, and these were all  supplied with bountifully filled hampers.  For the first time in several years  Creston had a '"white" Christmas, a  snowstorm the day previous bringing  along a supply nf about six inchers of  the beautiful. Bright sunshine prevailed throughout the holiday-, enabling everyone to royally  celebrate  the������  occasion. ~"  '...-'*���������������  Auto drivers are reminded that the  1926 licenses expire at midnight tonight and the new number plates  should decorate all cars for the New  Year drive. T. W. Bundy and J. Jenner, both of Eriekson, are the first to  make the usual applications for tbe  new plates.  The additional eight pairs of rocks  for the curling club arrived at the end  of the week, and ^this week sees a  double shift of games dtawn for each  night which will assure every playei  at least three nights curling a week.  The'ice is also kept fairly busy in the  afternoons at present.  There was a good turnout of the  Co-Operalive Fruit Exchange growers  at the meeting on Thursday afternoon,  at which the proposed complsory cooperation legislation was discussed  and a resolution approving of action  of the sort, provided a province wide  vote is takes, was endorsed.  Len. Mawson of Kimberiey was a  Friday to Monday visitor with his  parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. Mawson.  Len is now employed with the Consolidated in that town, and states that  it toots, four tons of turkey to supply  the Christmas gift of a bird each given  by tbe firm to its workmen at Kimberiey alone. Unmarried employees  got a $3 order on the Company store.  The Women's Missionary Society of  Trinity United Church held . a very  interesting meeting on Thursday afternoon last. *'Facts from the Field,"  from workers in Africa, India and  Japan, were read by Mrs. W. Kelly,  Mrs. Craig and Mrs. Blinco. The next  meeting is on January 20th, when  papers on India will be given by Mrs.  Kernaghan and Mrs.. Blinco. All are  welcome to this meeting.  Creston Lodge Loyal Orange Benevolent Assoction had the annual  meeting at the lodge room on, Tuesday last, at which the following  officers were chosen for 1827:  Past MiHtresB���������Mrs.   Jas.   Compton.  Worthy Mistress���������Mr. W. H. Craw  ford.  ���������  Deputy Mistress���������Mrs. H. Taylor.  Rec. Secy.���������Mrs. Burnett.  ���������"   Chaplain���������Mrs. J. Sherwood.  D. of O. Mrs. J. Spratt.  Fin. Secy.���������Mrs. Downes.  Treas.���������Mrs. M. Young.  Lecturer���������Mrs. F. Ross.  A number of appointive officers will  be named before the January meeting  at which the installation of officers  takes place  Creston Loyal Orange Lodge had  tho installation at the Decern ber meeting on the 10th,   when   the  follow Ior  officer-** were officially placed in chiirtfe  for 1027 by tho installing officer Bro.  E. Olson:  I.P.M.���������W. H. Crawford.  W.M.���������Jus. Comptnn.  D.M.���������Jas. P. Johnston,  Secretary���������F. Ross.  Treasnrer���������R. Maxwell.  Fin. Secy.���������E, Gardiner.  Chimlan !Rcv, R. "Mcvvbi-.  D. of C���������Mntfc. York.  First Lecturer���������W   Kernaghan.  Second Lecturer���������T. Ross.  Com mitt oa���������John Spratf., E. Olsen,  W. H, Onwford, John Sherwood, D,  Lean ii on tb.  ]02fl has bcun the moat succe'^ful year  3n the recent history of the Lodge,  which  shows a satisfactory   gain   in  I (JIIDInlliHI hilil|l.  .>  It's nice to have a good working knowledge of Radio���������  Jbut the name Atwater Kent on your set makes such  ^knowledge quite unnecessary. Thefe is an expert-  [ ness in the minor details as well as in the major  Cifeatures that brings the world's air-offerings to you at  their  best.    We   invite  you  to   listen   in with   us.  A variety of Models to select from.  Easy terms of   payment arranged  PREMIER   GARAGE  PALMER    &     MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY GASOLINE  & Crostey  IS THE ALA TES7 OF RABBO  Installed  in  Console  Cabinet made   by McLagan.  Cannot be surpassed by anything" in Radio.  Lower prices and can give easy terms.   Will be pleased  to   have   you  call   in   and hear our machine any  evening.    Everything in Radio Batteries.  BEVAN'S  GARAGE  a  Save Trips to Town  Let the Bank save you the time  and inconvenience of special trips to  town. Send your deposits by mail.  They will receive careful and  prompt attention, and you will receive an acknowledgment by return  post.  28  IMPERIAJL   BANK  C. W. ALLAN,  OF CA*-^ATQA  CRESTON BRANCH,  -Manager.  Hearty Greetings for Christmas  and Every Good Wish  for the  Corning Year  T"W -H������"|a������a������u /jfm*m    Jk    "Vfa'f    JL     mmtm^^m      J      ������gk   ������|ua "W*a^������      J^    ������������k    V*|f Jf  OF COMMERCE  ***������  Capital Paid "Up $20,0013,000  RaMorve Fund $20,000,000  Creston Branch.  D. T. Scrimgeour, Manager  ���������art*  E^___5 uhrlUI>awhpf**4l't^,:vr.������H  THE    EEVIEW,   CRESTON,    B.    C.  ������������������'���������������  73.  Qad kuxuiM, <jx?U -UAe* <qjovd  tttinqAi y&u'U like, Sled wade.  Votes   And Tkeir Value  Analysis of the vote cast in the last Dominion general election discloses the same anomalies and contradictions revealed In elections generally for many years, and which, while causing much dissatisfaction and open  criticism have,' as yet, failed, to result in steps being taken to remedy an admittedly weak condition in our present form of democratic government and  in the election of representatives in Parliament. Various schemes have been  suggested as a means of overcoming this weakness but none have  proved wholly acceptable to a majority of the people.  The situation complained, of is that all votes have not equal value; that,  as a matter of actual   fact,   the  vote   of  one   man,   or  woman,   is   in   many  instances just as effective in electing a representative as the votes of two  other men  and   women;   that  Canada today   does   not enjoy   representation  based on population;   that the majority does not rule.  In support of these contentions it is pointed out that in the recent  election the Conservatives polled 1,476,747 votes and elected 91 members  to the House of Commons, while Liberals and Liberal-Progressives combined  polled 1,451,933, or 21,614 votes less, but elected 132 members. In  other words, Liberal and Liberal-Progressive votes had greater power than  Conservative votes.    Why?  The reason is found in the fact that Conservative strength lies  chiefly iri the large manufacturing cities anda centres of population like  Toronto, Hamilton, London, Halifax, Vancouver, Montreal and Winnipeg. In  these cities Conservatives are usually elected by huge majorities. On the  other hand, in smaller urban and rural ridings the candidates of other parties  have a fighting chance and are frequently elected but by much  smaller majorities.  Furthermore, it has always been an accepted principle that the unit of  population entitled to elect a member should be larger for cities than for rural districts. All political, parties have agreed as to this, it being recognized  that a City Member can keep more closely in touch with his constituents than  than can a member representing a rural riding, and that residents in a city  constituency have means of making their views and desires known, and of  enforcing their opinions, which is not possible in a rural constituency with a  scattered population.. There is so much force in this that no party has ever  seriously challenged the fairness of requiring a larger population in. city  cohsiituencies.  The existing plan of single member constituencies with larger populations  in city ridings works to the advantage of the Conservatives in the* cities  where Liberals and Labor are denied the representation to which their numbers entitle them, but, on the other hand, it works to the advantage of Liberals and other groups in the rural ridings.  To right the grievances in both sets of constituencies the advocates of  Proportional Representation urge the abolition of the single member constituencies and the creation of larger constituencies electing four or  five members each and the u.se of the single transferable ballot whereby every  considerable group of public opinion would be able to obtain representation  in exact proportion to its voting strength.  Objection is taken to this plan on the ground that it would result in too  many groups in Parliament and the consequent inability of any one party or  group to form a strong government. The force of this objection is, however,  weakened by the fact that the present system has in no wise prevented such  groups, and the deadlock which existed in the last two Parliaments was  brought about, not under Proportional Representation, but under the existing  system. Even in the newly elected Parliament      there are no less than seven  Scientific  Discovery  Aid   To   Physicians  Process Perfected That Makes All  Blood Suitable For Transfusions  The time is not far away when  blood suitable for use in transfusions  can be obtained in bottles at a drug  store, Dr. J. L. Yates, Milwaukee, Wis.,  predicted at the convention of the  Interstate Post > Graduate Medical Assembly in Cleveland.  Often when a minute's time balances  the life of a patient needing a blood  transfusion a "'dohar" with right kind  of blood cannot be found, Dr. Yates  pointed out. Scientists in Prague,  Bohemia, Dr. Yates said, have perfect  centrifugal washing process of blood  serums which is so profound, that it  will render suitable even the blood of  oxen and sheep, which, if transfused  in natural ^tate, would bring almost  Instant death. -      ��������� .  It was deemed practicable that this  process will make it possible to buy at  a drug store blood bottled up without  "characteristics" and ready to match  for transfusion.  Proved safe by millions and prescribe^ by physicians for  * .������������������'_;-��������� ���������'���������'...��������� ,.���������.  Colds       Headache       Neuritis Lumbago  Pain Neuralgia       Toothache      Rheumatism  DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART  Accept  only   "Bayer"  package  which contains proven directions.  Handy   -'Bayer"*  boxes  of   12  tablets  Also bottles of 24 and 100���������Druggists.  Aspirin ls the trade mark <registered In Canada) ol Bayer M-urufacture of Monoaeetle-  acldester of Sallcyllcacld (Acetyl Salicylic Add, "A; S. A.**). While lt is well known  tbat Aspirin means Bayer.manufacture, to assist the public against imitations, tbe Tablets  Ol Bayer Company will te stamped with their general trade malt, the "Bayer Cross."  \  AND THIN BLOOD  Liniments  of   No  Avail ���������  The  Trouble. Must Be Treated  Through the Blood  The most a rheumatic sufferer can  hope for in rubbing something on the  swollen, aching joints is a little relief  and  all  the while  the trouble is  becoming more firmly rooted. It is now  known  that rheumatism  is rooted  in  the blood, and that as the trouble goes  on the blood becomes still further thin  and watery. To get rid of rheumatism,  therefore, you must go to the root of  the troubla in the blood.    That is why  Dr. "Williams' Pink Pills have proved  so beneficial when, taken for this trouble.   They make new, rich blood which  expels the poisonous acid and the rheumatism disappears.    There are thousands of former rheumatic sufferers in  Canada, now   well    and    strong,   who  thank  Dr.  Williams'   Pink  Pills   thai  they are now free from the aches and  pains of this dreaded trouble. One of  these is  Mr. Robt.  A.  Smith,  Mersey  Point,  N.S., who says:���������"Some  years  ago I was attacked with rheumatism,  which   grew so bad that I  could  not  walk and had. to go to bed under the  doctor's   care.    It'"*is needless  to  say>  that I underwent a great deal of suffering.     The   doctor's   medicine   did   not  seem to reach the trouble, so when I  was advised to try Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills I did so, and* after taking them  for some weeks I was able to get out  of   bed.     1   continued   using   the   pills  and was soon able to work, and I have  not heen troubled    with    rheumatism  since.    In   other   respects  also   I   derived a great deal of benefit from these  pills and I   think   them   a   wonderful  remedy."  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are sold, by  all medicine dealers or by mail at 50  Leam. as Chiaia  Strain as  Sold in best stores everywhere  *"���������" Sue***- Metal   Products   Co. ���������tsswr  MCM.T_.e___. TOKOWTO W1M������<������������������  CM.oJ.war  ���������zii  cents  a box  from The  Dr. Williams'  distinct groups as    follows:     Liberals,    119    members;    Consei'vatives,    91; I Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  l-'rogiv.s.-dv*;*;-.   t>;    Liberal-Progressives,  13;   United   Farmers   of Alberta,   11;  Labor, 3, a'id hide pendent .s "2.  Another objection, and a much stronger one, is that while Proportional  Ilepr.-.-:entation mipht be workable in centres of population, it is hardly  a m iii cable to skilled rural Canada where constituencies to elect four or five  t.u._:_b.���������:-.-* would hav.: u.< b������:.- unduly largo.  Hon. Hush c.u'hrl*-. the newly chosen temporary leader of the Con-  ?.*���������:���������-, ativv ;>���������._-;.-. announces that while he does not favor Proportional Repre-  =?o:11;-*.tiori. .-oiii.-i.hip.g should be done to remove the inequalities in representation w.i.r.i ;-...v.- ,:-sisr. U,- ilu* re for.;, advocates making the unit of population  for -Tiii ������������������on.-*j:u";-iCi.-s. urban and rural, the same. This would assist to re-  ti"o*. -��������� th.- f*o:i.���������*.-���������:������������������.��������� a" ive irru-v-mee in rural rkling-j, but would continue all tho  :,;tr.���������::��������� ,*sX'- ur.d'-r whuij Liberals, Labor and others now suffer in the large city  con..������t Hu.-r.>*,-i���������������������������.-:. Further, unless the membership ol' the House of Commons  wit.-. ..irar-i,.- ir.rra-;.->aii it would mean greatly reducing the representation oi  -<.n rural and t!>- smaller urban centres while adding enormously to tho  largaj-  ck_���������*_���������.-*��������� and rjianufaciuring centres, thus practically giving the Conserva-  A cow's hide produces thirty-five  pounds of leather; a horse's only  eighteen pounds,  An Oil for All Men.���������The sailor, .the  soldier, the1 fisherman, the lumberman,  the out-door laborer and all who are  exposed to Injury and the elements  will find in Dr. Thomas' iflclectric OH  a true and faithful friend. To ease  pain, relieve colds, dress wounds, subdue lumbago and overcome rheumatism, it is excellent. Therefore, it  should havo a place in all home  medicines and he amongst those taken  on a journey.  Can Create Artificial Fogs  German   Chemists Are  Said  To   Have  Discovered  Method  A "method  of  causing^ sudaden  artificial fogs on a large scale has been  discovered by German chemists. It is  said that the introduction of this new  '"weapon"      may      have    far-reaching  effects on naval    and    land    warfare,  causing the  enemy to  be  nonplussed  and ships or troops to be withdrawn  under  cover of mist when an attack  is   launched.     It   is   reported  further  that experiments made by the German  army  are  equally promising,  the  fog  created being so dense that it was impossible to see more than two yards  ahead.  BSS������ L -  fordaby  oi-You.  Frock coats and* silk hats are  reckoned among the necessary habiliments of successful commercial travelers in South America.  'iv.: party ;t i^'-rman^m.  position of power.  Durin-.- tlu* last -v-mury giant, forward strides havo boon made in tho  c-xr-ension f(i ihe irane-hise and in .simplifying anil improving methods of olec-  liotiH, bu' v.ifh it. -ill we hav.. rigidly adhe.red. to an obsolete constituency  method of dividing tlu* country and which is responsible- for the well founded  eo.jiiilaHiU now h������-a.n.l. Ther.. [,s room '.'oi r������:'.*onii in thlti vitally important  m.'itN-'i- in order that  real dewioer'.ey may  prevail.  A live turtle on whose shell was  carved the date 1815 was found recently in Connecticut.  Minard's Liniment for Colds.  LJQ-^-*-^a*aa*^a^*a*Via'a-/.fc**A  When Meat Sells Itself  *y<  Applelnnl  .-'*  reminding i hem  ���������a*-  ;, our   pt'oiluet..'  Fie-td.a--    'he  Appleford -Mij.pli  I.he    V.'llUe    of  ot  Wrriji.", ������������������j>e:(l:   ���������r.  your e. .-.ttni*ner ��������� oiicli day,  our name, -.our phone, ntirube-r and quality  Greater London has 2,300 miles of  streets and their upkeep costs about  .-fit.,000,000 a year.  "ani   Wrrip*-   v.llli   :���������   : pe-rial   piin'oal   Iiie-Hrtligft,  -  v-vrap.--  wiih H'o'k pJ I at In J'. The liiH.eu--'Uutmi  '.v:jV"i|   sh'-et   a.iieS   ;:I'i'i-Vi-   CU.itorj'ie>r.'   you  are  iiriNioi".-;   lo l.a*. a-  neair  rea co   ih**rn i r j per!'.-, a   (.ondliloii.   f.et  Uri  le  An Oil that Is Prized Everywhere.���������  Dr, Tbo inns' ISclcctrlc Oil was put upon the market without any llourisn  ovor. fifty year.-; ago. It waa put.up to  meet tho watttfl of a small section, but  an soon uh Ua merit.-* became known it  had a wholo continent for a fleldi, and  It. Is now known and prized throughout, thia continent. Thoro is nothing  equal to lt.  Sunday .-School Teacher���������Now, of  what. proml;u- iloi-r. the rainbow remind  uh? Hoy    It iiln'l. gonna ruin no more.  Fletcher's  Castoria is especially pr-e-  pared to relieve Infants in  arms and Children all ages of  Constipation, Flatulency, Wind  C61ic and Diarrhea; allaying  ���������Fcverishncss arising therefrom, and, by regulating the Stomach  and Bowels, aids the assimilation of Food; giving natural sleep.  To avoid imitations, always look for the signature  Absolutely Harmless-Ne> Opiates..   Physicians everywhere recommend it.  of &Lv#M&Zaa  ���������-en.;.   *<ju   pr!  ���������OLKn.TOH, CAMAJ-UL  WP,*VT������RN AGKMCIK*".  %._A   t*<Le\t\cWt4K*<*"(*nx)ivvCci. Wmm*>mrm 'Wm-mmti t*am������>r <*"<������.  f������20 fi.vl*- sit. V������!������cot������v*r 200 Meflairmott A������*. W|jnaf������������l  lftmtat-f Mnjrtln A Co.    tt-ctflr-Jk  j. ^^n^    r^Y77T77T'yrZ7r/e>  v    <4  ('otna iilpple the f<et and make  .Willi.ng u lor tun-, yo\ Mire1, reiki in  ihn i-hnpf' of Holloway'H Corn Remover  Ih  within  r.-iicli of all,  "  1-llKht million people are Bald to  dwell tu <!renter London. There aro  ll.ooo peoplo  to tho  (square mllo.  physicians use Minard's Liniment.  W.   N.   V.   iw:  BUY COAL DIRECT FROM MINE  To Introduce. VIOTOnY rnnl.  mlne-el   4_. mlliM* WOHt of  Kdmonton.  "n   tho  rciftthWlfl of ���������th--- Moimi-slnn.    We* OT-MT-ltl In CuHota of "(0 tons or over.  Double Screened Lump over 4 in. screen  Egg from 2 in. to 4 in.  Stovemit 1 in. to 2 in. -  u  il  a  $4.00 per ton  $3.50  $3.00  tt  1  AU prices F.o.b. cam Mine.    Wabamun. AUa.. C.N.tlj-.  lSvery ton irun run teed free from rtoe_lc, Bono or Shale.  Malco  up   a   car   with  your   nolchbor.   Bond   ***>U.0Q   with   order,   balance  C.O.O.  WE  ItlSFlSlt  YOU  TO  ANY  RANK.  LAKESIDE COALS'. LIMITED, EDMONTON, ALTA.  zf  V  %'', "���������:  -*<"���������������������������������������������  immmimmummmtmmmssmmmsmimm '*-������  ��������� I  h  ji..  .���������'���������������������������������������������  I- v  It  ���������:'&'Z  m  .&.  a).  y.f.  THE    REVIEW,  ��������� CTRESTON,    B.    O.  i  &&  Discovers New Hybrid Planfr  Combining   Ine Aa vantages Of  BotL. Sweet Glover And Alfalfa  ������-  Scientific agriculturists throughout  Canada and the "United7States, first  startled and then intensely interested,  are now following with close attention  research work proceeding at the University of Saskatchewan into the production of a forage plant which apparently combines the advantages of both"  Arctic sweet clover and alfalfa, and  eliminates the disadvantages of each.  The research worlc began when  Prof. L. E. Kirk, in charge of forage  crop work in . the university's field  husbandry department, discovered in a  plot of Arctic sweet clover a number bf  strange plants, bearing evidence of being the result of - a cross between  Arctic and alfalfa. This was in 1924  and since that time the work has been  proceeding along quietly.  It will be a long time yet before any  definite announcement can be made  3'egarding the values of the new plant,  but agricultural authorities at the  university find some cause for  optimism in the result of their  research to date.  The far-reaching importance of the  discovery is explained by Bean W. J-  Rutherford, head of the Saskatchewan  College of Agriculture, or, as it is'.less  officially known the "agricultural college of the university.  From year to year, as the prairie  soil is used again and. again for wheat*  production, the nitrogen content of the  soil, without which wheat production  is a practical impossibility, is becoming more and more depleted. As Dean  Rutherford expresses it, part of the  nitrogen of the prairie soil is annually  shipped east with the wheat.  Unless the nitrogen ean be replaced,  the gi'eat plains area, the name give**-  by agriculturalists to the wheat-producing areas of Canada and the United  States,, will eventually reach the stage  where wheat can no longer be grown.  Leguminous plants have be^n enlisted by the scientific agriculturalists to  replace the lost nitrogen. Legumes  store up nit-rbgen about their roots and  this nitrogen remains in the soil for  succeeding _plants of any spgciee, including wheat, to use. Sweet clover  and alfalfa, the supposed parent's of  the new plant which is the centre of  interest in the foliage crop branch at  the university, are both legumes. Both  can give back to the soil the precious  nitrogen taken from them by wheat  crops. .      . '  The vital importance of legumes in  -the production of wheat.crops is thus  apparent.  Both Arctic sweet clover and alfalfa,  - however, have objectionable characteristics. Conditions ol" Saskatchewan  agriculture make Arctic sweet clover  preferable to alfalfa as a rotation  legume, although wherever and whenever the latter.plant can be successfully used in a crop rotation, it is ihe  holier of the two, according to Dean  Rutherford. Both alfalfa aud Arctic,  iu acklitlon to replacing nitrogen, supply excellent feed and pasture. Alfalfa  seed is quite expensive.  An entirely new avenue of agricultural possibilities ia opened up through  the discovery of the plant and the  progress made to the present in research. Whether the end of the  avenue finds agriculture Immeasurably  benefitted from a practical as well as  scientific point of view, or whether  the research work result;- in disappointment cannot yet be-conjee lured.  Tho discovery of the new plant  occasioned considerable surprise iu  tbo agricultural world, not only from  a realization of .Us possible practical  values, but from tho very fact of tho  apparent, cross between Arctic clover  and alfalfa���������two grutly different  specio.s of plants.  Ju.i1. about the tlmo Prof. Kirk made  his discovery,- similar discoveries wero  made Independently- In Manitoba and  North Dakota, Research worlc i.s also  under way in (.bono places.  Feeding Young Pigs  Ill-Balanced     Rations     Have     Marked  - Effect On   Future   Development  Proper  feeding  runs   parallel   with  correct breeding;    in7 ;the    raising    of  swine.    Mr. G-. B.���������'��������� Roth well, Dominion  Animal    Husbandman;    in   phamphlet  No. 74 of the Department .of Agriculture* at Ottawa,    on    "Breeding    and  Feeding of the Market Hog," ventures  to" suggest that it may almost be safe  to claim that within at least a very  tew  generations   type   itself  may   be  modified by the feeds fed and the system of  feeding  followed,.  Ill-balanced  rations, injurious substitutes, deficient  rations, over-or-under-feeding, lack of  intelligent understanding of nutritional requirements generally,  Mr.--Roth-'  we.il points out, all exert a powerful  influence^  during   the   early   growing  period as affecting future development.  The  foundation for profitable raising  of-, swine    depends    largely,    as-   the  Dominion Animal Husbandman further  says, "upon the condition to which the  feeder is able to bring his young piges  at the age of three months," which is  really the important period of the life  of the animals, and also the time when  the hog man shows his true skill. The  pamphlet, which can    bl   had   at   no  cost by applying, postage free, to the  Publications   Branch   of   the   Department at Ottawa, proceeds to deal with  the feeding Of the boar and, at great  length,  with the  feeding and  care of  the brood sow.  Map Of New Lake Area  \   -       -  * _           , _   ���������  Mapping   a   Hitherto   Unmapped   Area  Northwest Of And  Adjoining  Red  Lake  A few weeks ago if was announced  in tlie press that the federal authorities were engaged upon a mapping  program covering the regions in the  vicinity of Red Lake. In accordance!  with this mapping program, a ���������provisional map of the Red Lake district  itself had* been issued to meet; the  urgent need foi") the presentation of  authentic topographic information;  and the subsequent .publication, of map  sheets lying on ...all sides of the ^Red  Lake region was provided fbr. Two of  these projected sheets were issued  during the past few weeks, namely, the.  Lac Seul sheet and the Point due Bois  sheet, lying respectively to the southeast and the southwest of, Rer Lake,  and north from the maim line ofthe  Canadian National railways. The  mapping program .lids been carried on  by the Topographical Survey, Department of the Interior, in co-operation  with the Surveys branch of the Department of Lands and Forests, Ontario, and the Royal Canadian y Aii-  Force.  A third sheet is now read.y for issue  to the public.:,, -This is known as Carroll Lake sheet and comprises an area  lying northwest bf and adjoining Red  Lake, included1 within latitudes 51 deg-  and 52 deg. and longitudes 94 deg. and  96 deg.  These sheets are published on the  scale of four miles to the inch. They,  are issued in folder form for convenience in carrying in the pocket and  may be obtained for the nominal- fee  of fifty cents by writing 'the Topographical Survey, Department of the  Interim-, Ottawa. They are also, i ssued  in plain form, unfolded, for which the  fee is twenty-five cents.  Higk Reputation Of Canada's  Royal Canadian IVlounted Police  Is   Being   Fully  Sustained  Force  Keeping Cost Of  Horse Labor  Low  ���������jV  Do  Havirtg   Only   Horses   Enough  Work  Required  By using proper machinery, correct  -hitches and by keeping only the number of horses that can do the necessary work and be used a larger  number of hours, the cost of horso labor' on' the farm may be kept -^3.-.  Lower cost of crop production results  in higher returns to the farmer.  Tliese facts are emphasized* by farm  economists at South* Dakota State Col--*  lege in reyiewlng- a'recent preiiminary  report. This report..shows that the  cost of horse work varied from 6 cent*  an hour to 15.5 cents an hour, with the  average on all the farms being 11  cents. .  'The farmers who kept horse costs  low, all worked each horse owned over  1,000 hours during the year. One man  worked his horses 3,236 hours each,  nearly: twice as much as on the farm  previously mentioned where costs Were  high, and there was little difference in  appearance., of'"the horses'at the end  of the year. ,  Horses can't be worked, of course,  unless there is something for them to  do which, brings up the old. but important point of 'diversification. A  variety of crops fursishea the basis for  us^ng horses more days during the  year.  Using Sunlight As Fuel  Theory   of Heating   Engineers   Worth  Trying Out -  -> Heating engineers have discovered  new possibilities in sunlight as a  means "-of heating the home, and are  experimenting- with the feasibility of  building glass roofs. By providing  houses with glass roofs, properly insulated., it is-believed that great quantities of fuel can be saved during the  winter months. Doubters of the 'theory  are referred to Jthe sunny bay window  of the average house on a winter day  where The sun works without scientific assistance.  Feeding And Fattening Sheep  Information    Gleaned    From    Feeding  Test Carried Out At Lacombe  In a feeding test carried, on in Alberta, and which is recorded * in '���������  Bulletin* 68 of the Department of Agri-  cultui-e at Ottawa, dealing With sheep  raised in Central Alberta, between, pat  green feed and lowland hay for fattening ewes, the results proved very much  in favor of iowland hay.  Another test was conducted to ascertain the best roughage for feeding  shearling wethers m winter. Eight different kinds bf roughage were employed, namely, alfalfa; upland hay, slough  hay, cut oat green feed*, cut oat straw  timothy hay, uncut lowland hay, wfth  one lot fed on cut oat green feed.  Whole oats were fed to the first eight  of nine lots of wethers,'there being ten  head, in each lot.  ^. ..  As pbirited out by the authors,  Superintendent F. H. Reed and L. T.  Chapman, assistant, of the Lacombe,  Alta., Dominion experimental station,  two conclusions are evident from  elaborate data given in the bulletin,  first, that homegrown roughages made  good gains arid made the most money;  secondly, that .a grain supplement is  necessary for fattening wethers. The  second point is brought out very forcibly in two of the lots, one of -which  fed cut oat green feed, with oats gave  a profit of $1.04 jer head, while the  other, fed no grain, furnished a loss  of $1.28 per head. Another lot whicn  received cut oat straw with oats  showed even a greater profit than the  first-mentioned.  How   He   Acquln*^ Scotch  An Kngll.sh visitor found liitii.st.-la  ; .ionted next to a distinguished  Maori ut a public function. In tho  c mil* jjii of conversation lb-* Maori re-J  marked; 'Vou may ho nurprised to  hear that i have Scottish blood In my  vein*-." "I am Indeed/" replied the  Kiiglltd-inan, "How is thai.?" "Well,  an n maitVr of fact, my grandfather  hud u Scottish Pn.HbyU'rhm mlsHlon-  itry   for dinner!"  Wla\r        ' ������T '     *-������<������������������-/���������.' "*"  * -������la. *. . ������,   .V'.*  B.C. To Form Cattle Pool  Stock Raisers Will Organize With  Head   Office   at  Vancouver  lu an effort .to obtain better prices*  and improved marketing conditions,  UritiHh Columbia stock raider's havo  decided to follow the lead of Alberta  and. other njud-rio provinces and organize a soiling agency for their cattle and  live stock, with the head ofllce to be in  Vancouver. This step^wsiH decided upon recently at tsh6 moat representative  gathering of stock raiser.** ever hold in  the province, nt Ivamloops.  Tho wo liking system of the Alberta  pool.was explained hy A. B. Claypool,  of the Alberta' Live Stock Growers'  Al5fwyr Calgary, who believed that it  would bo possible for cuttlo minors oi  tlie coaHl province to amalgamate with  the prairie pooling organizations.  .Aftm-'N. Curtis, of tin. Domlnlo'n  Government stock yards at Edmonton,  had ruviewed, the history of the yards,  ami expra-jod tho belief that the cb-  lablLhmt'nt ol .similar uteilit'e.s iji  Vancouver would not prove practicable,, the resolution providing for the  fprmnl Ion of the subsidiary o'rgani/.a-  tion was put to tho vote uml euithushiH-  ttcally panned.  The now body will be known an the  llriilali Columbia Stock Breeder*' Helling A&ency.  The Status Quo  "'Brederin,' we must do something  to remedy de status quo," said a Negro  preacher to his Congregation.  "'Brudder Jones what am de status  quo?" asked a member. v  "Dat, my brudder," replied the  preacher, "am de Latin for de mess  we'se in,"���������Literary Digest.  Police Constable Nichols of London  is among the tallest policemen. In a  '"Bobby's" helmet, Nichols measures,  over eight feet.  Boosted Price Of Tea  Thirty     Francs     Is     Price    In     Paris  Restaurant  Because Spoons Were  Stolen  Thirty francs for a cup of tea  charged in one of the chic restaurants  in the Bois de Boulogne has caused  many protests from customers. The  lea is very weak and no spoon is  served  with  it.   .  "I don't mind paying'a dollar for! -a  cup of sweetened hot . water," ah  American remarked to the waiter recently, "but at least give me a spoon  to stir up the sugar with."  "The absence of spoons is the reason  why the tea costs thirty francs," eame  the reply. "We had a thousand spoons  at the beginning of the season; we  have about fifty left. Souvenir shunters took the rest. We only serve  spoons now to customers we know."  The Newest Word  Ballyhoo, meaning extravagant advertising, has become a member in  the society of good speech and will  appear in the next edition of the New  Standard Dictionary.   .  Reports from lonely outposts in the  Canadian Arctic islands show that the  high reputation of Canada's mounted  police force is being sustained.*-/From  the stations of the Royal Canadian  Mounted Police on Bafiin, Devon and  Ellesmere Islands come stories of  single patrol through the Arctic winter in bleak, inaccessible, sections of  of the north. Two of these journeys  made by niembers of the mounted  police are given special note. The first,  undertaken by Staff Sergeant %. H.  Joy, covered a distance of 975 imiles  and occupied forty days. The second,  made by Sergeant J. E. F. Wright, accounted for 1,286 miles of travel between February 15 and May 2, of the  present yeier. y.y The:-latter patrol was  made for the purpose of investigating  the alleged murder of an Eskimo several years ago.  -The first of these patrols is regarded  as a notable piece of travel. Staff  Sergeant Joy travelling alone save for  an Eskimo dog-driver and hunter, from  Craig Harbor around the southern and  western shores of Ellesmere Island  and. crossed Eureka Sound to Axel  Heiberg, the* large island lying to the  west of Ellesmere. Hitherto**"Axel Heiberg has been regarded as one of the  most inaccessible of the Canadian  Arctic Islands. The report mentions  that both Sergeant Joy, and his companion suffered from snow-blindness  while on Axel Heiberg. The same  officer, while descending a glacier, ran  into a network of deep crevasses masked by light snow. He discovered the  existence of the crevasses when his  dog teams broke through. One trace  broke, and the dog was not heard of  again.  Sergeant Wright's long patrol took  him_ through a country which is so  little known that the latest maps  proved to be inaccurate as to the situation of several large lakes which it  contains. Traversing regions-unknown  to his Eskimo companions, he visited  a number of small bands of Eskimos  and found much destitution among  them. He was able to assist in relieving their distress.      7  In addition to these two long patrols, numerous others are reported  The mounted police have now patrolled  the whole of the seacoast of thfe southern half of Ellesmere Island. They  have patrolled part of the coast of Axel  Heiberg; the northern and southern  coasts of Devon Island; and the whole  of the north and west coasts of Baffin  Island as well as part of the east  coast. The distance travelled by the  two detachments on Baffin Island, was  over six thousand miles, while on  Ellesmere Island a distance of 3,300  miles was covered. These figures are  exclusive of ground covered in hunting trips.  Thus the work of exploring and  policing the north goes on. Through  the dangers and hardships of the  northern winter, the mounted police  continue to push their v, ay farther and  farther into the almost unknown sections of Canada's Arctic continent.  And down in the temperate zone, tho  public is Informed that the winter in  the northeastern Arctic was one ot  "'great aeti.ity."  Kaiser  Plans To  Return  The former German Emperor  William, the Doom correspondent of  News of the World says, is resolved  to return to Germany next July, when  the German law excluding him expires.  Princess Hermlne. his wife. Is at Oela  and preliminary arrangements are being made for William to reside at  Ilomburg.  British Students Work on Harvest  Wo had a .wonderful tlmo and were  treated well everywhere. There is;, not  a tilpglo complaint and all tho .boys  aro tromcndounly eiithuAliiHtlc over the  country. We enjoyed tho work In tho  li'itti'-il -Tk'ld.-j .and jjjo.'.l of u.s halo a  Utile money lo lake back with us*, definite lost tlmo by unfavorable weather."  That 1b the verdict of the thirty students of Oxford University and Wye  Agricultural College who returned recently fo England on Canadian Pacific  liner Montelure. Ranging tin ugo from  IS to 25  thoy went out to SasfcaicU-  AlbertVo Good Crop  That the probable acreage'yield of  wheat  throughout Alberta will  be VJ  j bushel.- to the acre on 6.275.000 acres  ! giving   a    total    yield    or    119,225.000  j bushels is the forecast of the eleventh  crop.report  issued by tho  provincial  'Department of Agriculture.    This will  be tho second latgest crop of wheat in  John Thompson, leader of the party,   n,��������� province's hLtory.  ewnn under tho auspices of tho Cann  d.t an Pad lie department, of Colonizu  tion and Development.  t  said ihey were .so phased with Canada  that u-'o ot Uieni had resolved to remain bore and had stayed In the West,  while "I think it safe to say that within two yours nt leant twelve of them  will ho hack in Canada."  Without exception tbo students wero  reluctant to leave 'Saskatchewan and  1'ariurgM for whom they worked were ln  every  ...*,,.'    at lulled.-  Multiple Wives  Anyone taking more than one wife  in Soviet Russia \.i liable to a fine of  $250 or Imprisonment at hard labor  under .supplementary marrlag lawn  approved recently. Evemptlons are  provideet in the eases of thope who ac-  aulred multiple wives    prior   to    tho THE fcBESTOir jtBYIEW  >-B_jM_E_9  We wish to thank you for your  co-operation in the past.  We are looking forward to the  coming year with supreme  confidence   in   your   continued goodwill*  Greston Valley Co-operative Assn.  Stores at CRESTON & ERICKSON  Local and Personal  Fob Rent���������Small bouse for rent,  $5 per month.    Apply A.  N. Couling.  Call and see the collection of Christmas pot plants now on sale at Cook's  Greenhouse.  Gall and see our line of new beds,  springs, mattresses, kitchen chairs,  wagons, wheelbarrows, roller E cars,  washtubs, washboards, and boilers,  sold at reduced prices.    A. BICCUM.  Anglican Church Services  SUNDAY, JANUARY 2  SIRDAR���������8.00 and 10.30 a.m.  LISTER���������3.00 p.m.  CRESTON���������7.30 p.m.  To YOU���������  whose business helps  make  mine   successful  ���������I express my warm  appreciation and cordially wish you a Happy  and Prosperous New  Year.  V. MAWSON  Light anil Heavy  Shoes made  tO       Omf^mtwCmf*  New Stock of  Second Hand Store in  [connection  Shoe and Hamesst Repairing  Capt, Oatts, local forestry  official,  was witb Nelson friends for the yuletide weekend.  T.*?H, Ireland of Wycliffe arrived  on Friday to make a few weeks' visit  with his family here.  Miss Edith Davies is a visitor with  Fernie friends this week, leaving for  that town on Tuesday.  - Miss Elsie Davies oi Fernie was a  Christmas visitor with her parents-  Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Davies.  The AY. P. A. of Christ Church  will hold tbe annual meeting- in the  Parish-Hall on Monday next at 8 p.m.  School re-opens for the winter term  on Monday morning at 9.30, with all  the holidaying teachers due back on  Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. Dowd Cannady of  Kellog, Idaho, are Christmas, week  visitors with the latter's parents, Mr.  and Mrs. Bliss.  Miss H. McClure of Nelson was a  holiday visitor at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. Jas. Cook, .arriving on Saturday morning.  J. Heath of Invermere is renewing  acquaintances in tne district this  week, and is tbe guestef his daughter,  Mrs. F. C. Rodgers.  Christ Church Guild has its annual  meeting on Tuesday, January 4th,  at  the home of Mrs. Mnrrel.   The   retir  ing president is Mrs. R Stewart.  Mr. and Mrs, Wright Speers and  family of Sibbald, Alberta, arrived on  Friday for a Christmas week visit  with Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Speers.  J. Bowman, cashier at the Imperial  Bank, is spending his annual two  weeks* vacation with friends at Edmonton, Alberta.  Miss Blanche Hendren, who is on  the telephone staff at Cranbrook, was  here for the holidays with herparents,  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Hendren.  Miss Doyle, book keeper with Creston  Growers, Limited, spent %the Christmas holiday*! wl bh her ^parents, Shor-  ilf a nd Mrp, Doyle, at  Nelson.  Mr. and Mrs. John Cooper of Trail  arrived   on   Friday     and   were   hero  unfiLi! rdomhiy,    gm-*Nltf of   the   hitter's  parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Comfort,  Harry Smith, who has been working with hlH father at lumbering nt  Fruitvale for the pant month, spent  Chrlstmaa with hi<* in other, Mrs. Fred  Smith.  .V-iflu Guui-^u ul ".auricouv*:r hut* been  appointed   vice-principal   of   Ore&ton  public Hchool in place of M.hh Vlckeru  r.ri-d iiKHiimew charge of Division IL on  Monday morning.  .VIiH**e������ lljlitn, nnd Helen f*iirl*mn of  Viklr***j, Alhert.n, niece* of Mri������, Clui**.  I*'rant-on, are  Creaton   vftiitog. for  tho  / ' K t-������ I *������������������"* ***** i-t i-* ***-���������*- *���������������"*���������# J i*,**������'1 /i fi r|        *******       *4 *y*:t  J,.'||aa    l,Jl.'H*.llJ I     _������.,..la,l.-..i| *l   ������   I  ..i" *^i,     *.-* *������-������   *   *J  ������  Fruunw-ri'M guentMa  Principal Kelly of Creston higli  school was a weekend visitor with  friends yat Fernie. > Mrs. Kelly and  young son are with coast friends for  the Holiday season.  Charlie Holmes, who has been working a garage in Calgary, Alberta for  the past fp w months, is home for; the  holidays with his parents, Mr. and!  Mrs. E. N. Holmes. '  3. H. Mclntyre bf y Drum heller,  Alberta, arrived on Thursday to spend  Christmas with Mrs. Mclntyre and  family, who are occupying the Garland residence for .the winter.  ^  The executive of tbe Women's Institute announce that the first of the  season's at homes for members and  their husbands or escorts, will be on  Wednesday evening, January I2th.  Dr. Lillie, who has been a patient  at Calgary General Hospital for several weeks, wsts sufficiently recovered  to leave that institution to spend  Christmas with his son at Blairmore,  Alberta. ^  ... -       ��������� ��������� . i  "Education in British Columbia,"  will be dicussed in a series of five  articles to be written by Principal W������  Kelly of the Creston High School, the  first of which will appear in next  week's Review.  The annual meeting of the Presbyterian Ladies* Aid will be held at the  home of Mrs. R. Stevens . on Friday  afternoon, January 7th, at 3 o'clock.  All niembers are urged to be present  at tbis meeting.  Today is the last day ducks and  geese can be lawfully taken tbis seas  on. Due to the early September overflow of tbe Goat the shooting of these  birds this season has not been as good  as in former years.  -.���������**_  Mr. and Mrs. J. W. and Miss Mar  geory Hamilton were Nelson visitors  for the Christmas vacation, which  was spent with their daughter,  Phyllis, who is on the nuising staff in  the hospital in tbat city.  Provincial police H. McLaren is  looking for a 25 per cent, increase in  auto driving in 1927, having just  requisitioned 250 number plates, as  compared with 200 asked for a year  ago. To date he has issued -375 drivers' licenses.  Miss Mildred, McDonald, who is  teaching at Blairmore, and Miss Florence McDonald, who has charge of the  school at Purple Springs, Alberta, are  home for the holidars, with their  parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. W. McDonald, Glencoe Ranch. ~   '  Creston Curling Club membership  now totals 48, and it has been necessary to create a twelfth rink, in charge  of J. Bowman, who has with him L.  Littiejohn, Bert Hare and Geo. Hendren, F. Pridham replaces Mr. Bowman on the Speers1 rink.  A watch night service is -annouced  for the New Years eve, at Christ  Church at 11.30 p.m. to 12.15. The  Recreation Club officials have, kindly  promised to postpone their dance during the time of service An invitation  is extended to all to attend service!  _>  U  *.  It  is  with all its marvellous story . . .marvellous settings. . . great cast of world famous actors and  actresses, it has that one q*uality that makes the  difference between, merely 4 big picture and a  great picture . , . . , and that is a heart. - Every  minute "you behold this wonderful screen drama  you feel the throb.  1  '���������S  Wrirten for the screen by June Mat his*from Edith  x       09Shaugnessy9s novels "Viennese Medley1  .*������  ���������_   CONWAY  TEARLE  and  ANNA.Q.  NILSSON  And a cast including May Allison, Ian Keith,  ^ Jean Hersholt and Lucy Beaumont.  4>  ONE SHOW ONLY. 8.30 p.m.  REGULAR PRICES.  * ��������� .        ��������� ���������-'   ������������������ 11 <   Printed Butter Wraps at The Review  K ^nB mSSSBLW        /Sjiy wW^ J^rJSigB B BBJggjfiim        MBs&^SSjgrB&^^gjB_9B^������  SlmfSmfS      ff^&^M������ffW*fi$mffi  M Hmpp^ Nemr Ymmt*  i  And to all of you, "Thank You!  99  Tnank you for your splendid spirit of friendliness���������  thank you for your encouragement and helpfulness���������for your generosity in contributing to our  success*    Wlay we, in 1927t repay you���������actually  ���������in the sense of true economy and full service.  Dry Goods  Groceries  A  Furniture  Hardware  FttH  HI  ���������a  ji  mmmmmmmmmmmmmtm  msmmmmmmm  mm


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