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Creston Review Dec 14, 1928

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 .      t V    A  I'  prov-nclallibrary ' '-\H!fJRS-^V?..  * '  THE  Vol   XX,  CRESTON, B. C. FRIDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1928  No. 4i  Death Summons  Mrs. E.N~ Holmes  After  an   illness  that had kept  her  confined  to  her home for the  past    few    months     Mrs." IS. -N"*,  Holmes passed peacefully away on  Saturday- at the age of 5S years.  Deceased* whose name before  marriage waa Mary Ana Mitchell*  was a native of Walkertoa, Ontario, and came west with her  parents in 1883, 'when, they located  at Selkirk, Manitoba, In 1901 she  was married to - Mr. Holmes st  Kertora, Ontario, aaid came immed  iately to Fernie to reside, five years  later moving to Golems.., Alberta,  and iu 1911 coming on to Oreston  and taking up fruit ranching at  their present home.  The funeral was on Monday  .. from Trinity United Church, at  which tho pastor. Bev. B. E. Cribb,  conducted appropriate exercises,  with the aid of tbe church choir,  and the interment was in Creston  cemetery, J. E. Martin, B. Cartwright, * S. Pridhatn, H. Young.  W. J. Truscott and F. Bunt officiating as pallbearers. There was a  large turnout, of friendb to pay  their last res pec. s, and tbe-many  floral remembrances also indicated  t]ie esteem in which deceased was  held.  In addition to her husband, she  leaves to mourn her passing three  daughters. Misses Sdna and Laura  of Creston, and Eva of Taber,  Alberta; and one sou, Charlie, of  Cs_-l@a.ry, -Alberta..,- -���������*."..-*    -   *���������**  The late Mrs. Holrues was always  actively identified with the women's activities of Trijiiicy United  Church and as wife and mother  was held in very high esteem by  the community, and a wide circle  of friends will sincerely sympathize  with the family in tueir heavy  bereavement.  Amongst those sending flowers  were: I>ad, Charlie, Laura, and  Margaret; Eva, Edna, sister Bessie,  Edgar and family, Mr. and Mr9.  W. B. Martin, Mr. and Mrs. J. E.  Martju and family,   Mr. and   Mrp.  Give Something Useful  -���������and might we  ���������     suggest a  ger Sewing  Machine  Something  that  needed in every home  and useful  every day iri  the year.    No better machine  made  than   the  Singer,  and  sold to you on easy terms df  payment.  Or if you already have\a  Singer, modernize it by purchasing a Singer electric motor  that can be attached to all  Singer machine.  We can guarantee delivery by  ChristoQ&a   if orders....are  placed at once.  V  Bjpk mmMi   m__f-jt^^im*m.i^>*. -a IT  Singer Agent,    CRESTON  W. H. Crawford, Mr. and Mrs. F.  Bunt, Mr. and Mrs. George John  son, Mr. and Mrs. Weir, Mr. and  Mrs. J. Cbofc. Mr, and Mrs. Q&od.  win and Mary, TV. Fraser, Mrs. J.  Maxwell, Mr. and Mrs. W. K,  Brown, Trinity Chwroh Isadies'  Aid/ Taber public school staff,  Creston public school staff. sr>-d  others.  MlGe *W������d������m������g  Mrs.'Fred Taylor and son,' Fred, are  vies tors at Nelson this week.  Miss "Athena. Schade is home again,  afttvv ** tw������v wet? Ice* visit ������r!  in Cranbrook.  _*_- s_  IIIEIIU9  Ron. Smith, who has been working  at Spokane, packing? apples- the past  two months, anived home "last week.  : Harry Compton and E. W Klingensmith are working steadily developing  the cFaintis staked- by the fatter on  Goat Mountain^ast week.  Alice .Siding cattlemen" are. of the  opinion that winter is just around the  corner The roundup of jLbfi cattle on  th������ flats'is under way this week.  _f'_?_$3?������ff2 _p������ty  t"^   ������������������  I ���������  ���������  ~* Jock McRobb, Jr., left nt the end of  ���������the week*' for Kimberley, where he  will be remaining until midsummer,  as be intends going to high school in  that towr������-  Miss Tfaelma "Vance left a few days  ago for Tacoma, 'Wash., near which  city she ia on st visit with he_" sister.  Sirs. Jess Strong left on Friday for  Nelson, where ahe. will visit'her sister.  Mrs.   Gny Browell, for a few Weeks.  The |028 Chautauqua did not attract  the usual large'.attendance fxosn :Oan-  yon. Tbe summer Chautauqua is the  more popular here.  He..������s.   Bcrggrss  xnufcineen  which was quite a good one fconsider-  ing the few-weeks he has been in the  hells.. '    -  John Huscroft and Han*y Kelsne  have pui chased the stard of timber at  the north   end   of the settlement and  n**o    A~.-r\������m<  '*_'*_"_?*���������'_?       -..hsisr**      ������;������****"���������      a*i*ms       m^_'  operKKng ta^.r tie an.*. n>������> .nao  point. 33d. Smith and Harry Demchuk have the login g contract, -  mm^IeimOmW  Pablic schoo! inspector Manning  paid the local school staff an official  visit at the middle of last week.   *  Mr. Bradley. P. Burns Company  representative, of Cranbrook, and  Alex, Derby and Mr S tee ves of the  same town, were business visitors last  week.  The scholars of Krickson school  were treated to a sledding pai-ty on  Friday afternoon on Goat River hill,  the teachers. Misses White and Reid.  taking charge.     ' ,  >-JSl_^sr.l?fe������_Bij������e" Craigie_ 3ms. returned  ~hn-������i6r~Hfter a * visft with" her cousin.  Miss Margaret Stewart, at Yahk.  Mrs. David Scott of Champion,  Alberta, arrived on Tuesday of last.  week on account of the serious illness  of her brother in law, the late Robei i>  Dodds, who died on December 8tb,  with funeral to Creston cemetery on  Saturday.  Gerald Craigie .was a business visitor  Lo Yahk on'Thursday last, making the  trip by motor with a load of fruit.  Frank Staples is at Creston at present on the Hales t=taiJ at the Speers*  store for tbe Christmas rush._  Buy McKehrey, who has been working tit Salmo and iNclson for the past  two months,arrived hohie on-Monday,  Slratirnkf*  Mfss Grace Brander returned to her  home at Fort'Steele, Friday, after a  week's visit with Miss Fascuzaso.  Mr. tCnd Mrp, J. Pascnzzo are Cranbrook visitors, this Week, leaving on  Hond.iy. .  Mrs. Neil of Kutr-knnook is here for a  fpw days* visit with Mrs. T. Rogers,  MiBB Gwen WUaon, who is attending school In Cranbrook, was a weekend visitor at her home here.  Mra. Geo. Cam and Lily, were Creston cullers on Saturday.  i ��������� ���������   ��������� '     '���������  i H."Gillie  was called   to  Nelson- on  Friday owing to Mrs. GilHe's JUneep.  8ho ia a patient In Kootenay Luke  General hospital in that city.  Mr*. J. Cameron and ohildren ������pent  a few'dayo In Noloort hiui, waek.  , Tli^io wus a very wuccoflsful ten and  sale of work in tho schoolhouse on  Saturday,  given  by  Lhe Sirdar girte,  undor* the leadership of Mrs, jPhbouzko.  The Intake at noun ted bo $25.85, which  goes.to tho community hull fund,  Say, Uhtiutmai. greetings with flow-  era from Cook's G reen hoime.  Von Sa3_ic���������Double barrel 12 Kimgo  Sfcoyena whntgtin, in host condition,  ������t5.    P.O. Box 83. Creaton,  ArritBB Foit Bab-IC���������Small hIsscb in  M'<jIbi Lowb and DoliKjionja. 15<i. box de-  llVKM-ed 4n   towiK     Wnii,   .1,  TrVns<������n*,t,  have just taken .2$, post making eon-  tract wi������h the J. B. Winlaw Company  and are starting work th.s week.  4,"  Jnnk^j McRobb has recovered sufiH-  <5iontIy    from'" the^attack.   of  .blood  poisoning in bis hand as to be able to  return to work at JBoswel! on Monday.^  He Ss in charge qf Steele sharpening  for the road crew. -  Fred Bond, who has been working  at Brooks, Alberta, for the past few  months," arrived home "'at the middle  of the week, and, on Friday nights he  was given a welcome home - by the  younger set at a dance at the ball.  Grover Kifer has been awarded the  honor of being the,"Valley's crack r.iiie  shot. At the shooting match.at Dati  O'Neil's ranch at Crewton' on Wednesday 3ast Grover brought home two  g-eese ano four turkeys, in addition to  which he had previously taken *���������������"������  deer. As he happens to be on a diet  that does not include vemson or fowl  Grover has been playing Sar*ta OLaus  in very acceptable fashion.  -Frank .BctterMS^,<5*w=oJ&i-?g ont nf  here with bis auto, hauling; ties from  the Huscrof t-Helme tie. mill to the  siding at Canyon.  Harry . Helme, Beit- and Blnier  Huscroft and Miss Irene. Huscroft  were Spokane visitors at the first of  the' week,  making the'trip by auto.  The trustees are calling foi tenders  for a supply of fifteen ticks of wood to  take care of heating" during the coming winter and. spring, bids to be in by  the 17th. '  The unpleasant weather that prevailed on -Saturday kept down the  attendance at the Community Society  bridge on Saturday night, at which  the prize ricores were made by Mrs,"  Bird and 3. Hewitson.   ..  Messrs. Freeman and Cross, Calgary,  Alberta, fur buyers were here at the  first of the week, and made the purchase of Harry Yerbury's fall catch of  ntarten.    weasel,   skunk    nnd    mint'','  ihrisfmas Cakes  Why spend the time���������and  take chances with bad luck  ���������making a Christmas Ct%\&  when we can supply you  with just the size you want  and of the same all round ,  excellent quality as mother  use to make. And the same  with your  ��������� MINCE .PIES .  Our specialty  is   Cakes and  Pies,  and  we   can   assu.ro  perfect satisfaction.  Lo ok over our stock and get  our prices on all lines of  Confectionery. It will pisy  you to shop' here.  W. FRASER  Inspector Manning paid tbe teachers  of Wynndel school an official-visit one  day last week.-       -. yfy.     '-.','.. -Ss ���������'���������'v  J_tiS8 A. Benedetti is ������' visitor with  Boswell f i-ieuds for a few Vd^ys. -th.it.  week. '���������'. .." "; p"    y'   ' ��������� "'";���������"'-' ?'."  Miss fLeah Wittman yand Charles  Leamy of Creston were?; .united in  cnarriage at Bonnei'S Ferry on Sunday  Decern ber 2nd, and are  making their  home at Meadow" Creek, Idaho/  -   Ladies' of  the United Church had a-  social  evening at  the home of Mrs.  Abbott on Thursday evening- last.  Mr. and- M rs. Leantyr of Meadow  Creek were weekend visitors with the  latter's parents, Mr. ancl Mrs. Wittman. -'       'f?    "���������.'--'. ..-.,r.v...-^--:  Anglican Church service on Sunday,  December I8th,*at3 p.m. ._.   ?  School concert and Christmas tree  Thursday, December 29lh, ih the old  schoolhouse,; at 8 p*m  R. Foxall was a between trains  visitor here on Monday.  Meeting of Women's Auxiliary held  on.Thursday last Mrs. Taylor was   in  Robert Dodds is  Called hv Death  The eomssunsty -was saoeKea om  Thursday last when the news  spread . nf the death- ot - Robert  Decide, who passsd a������r������y st hie  residence in Sriekson ������t atk early  hour in the morning of December  6fch. at the sge of 50 years.  Deceased was a native of Beiford,  Scotland, in which country he resided until he was almost eighteen  years, of age, when he moved to-  England where be was until marriage with Maj^r. ���������Paston. in- 1902������  at Xiiioker, England, and iri: 1910,  with four, children th������ family left  for .Qanada, coming direct to Creston, where they resided until early  in 1915, when they moved onto the  ranch at Erickson, and where they  haye resided ever since.  The funeral took place on Saturday morning to Oreston cemetery,  with ? Rev. A. Gariick, rector of  Christ Church, performing the last  sad rites and E. E. Cartwright, K.  J, Iionf?, Ed. Martin, Jaa Murphy,  Sam Scott -. and Geo. I_eadbeater  oj&ciating as paltbearera  In  addition   to  his  widow,   tbe  late Mr- Dodds leaves to mourn his  I-demise   four   sons,   John,   James,  Robert    and    Walter    at     home.  tsr.  was handed a similar amount by Mrs.  K. Andestad, who ozganized fche concert.  Local aiid Persona.!'  attendance on  behalf of   the United  Church and was givert-$21.50���������half the J Also    two    daughters^   M  proceeds off concert held December I j percivai   of   Yahk,   and   Helen   at  Mi's. Davidge, treasurer of the W.A.,    uninffc  ���������Striking teetiaKony to the wide  friendship he Had made was in evi������  dence in  the   floral   tributes  and  r|&s^S'"-'t^������'������^t"-������^-������rJenda--fto;payfa,.  last, tribute of respect. In their  loss of a devoted husband and  father Mrs. Dodds ahd family will  have the sincere, sympathy of the  community.  Those sending floral remem  branoes were: Family, pillow; Mr*  and Mrs. David Scoti and family,  wreath; Mr. and Mrs. Sam Scott  and family, spray; Mr. and Mre.  itutfgles, Champion, Alta., sprays  Mr^ and Mra. J. Percsva!, ISoseber-  ry,* spray; Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Lonpf  iamd family, wreath; Mr. and Mrs-  Thurston and family, wreath;  Erickson public sohool, wreath;  Mr. and Mrs. J* E. Martin and  family, spray; Mr. and Mrs* Bay  Crisler, spray; Mr. and Mrs. Ci O.  Rodgerfl, spray; W, Or. and Lewis  Littlejohn, spray; Mr. and Mrs.  Roy Telford, spray.  Say- Christinas greetings with flowers from Cook*s Greenhouse.  Foe. Sale���������Alf alfh and timothy hay  from barn.    H. Yerbury, Oamp Lister.  Fo������ Sal-e���������600 watt Delco Hghtinj;  systetti wi th bat tei ies, in good condition.    S. A. Speers, Creston.    ���������  Wanted���������Good fresh milch cow. or  one that will freshen soon. 4 or 5  years   old.     A. N.   Conlinur,  Creston.  Found ��������� One auto wheel chain.  Owner can have same on proving* property and paying for this advt. Enquire Review Office.  Orchardists are reminded of the  meeting in Trinity Church basement  on Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock,  when matters pertaining to the B.C-F,  ������.A, will be discussed.  Mrs. Edfl-ar Forster of Lethbridge,  Alberta, is a visitor here this week ni  tho Holmes home, having been called  to attend the funeral of her sister, the  lute Mrs. E.N. Holmes.. ,y,  I expect to dose my shop during  January,     Clearance sale of infant's  Hnd   children's   wear.     Dainty   hand  made jf-ckets   Prices very reasonable.  MIsh Hills, Fourth St., Creston.  .  H. L. Oroslhwuil. who recently sold.  his live acre ranch in  the Grand view  Height)-- section, left at the end of the  week on a.tifip to ������Jew Zenland, whetre  he   con tempi*, tea   residing in   future.  Radbits For J3ai.hi���������Fine pedigreed  Chinchillas from both Engltah and  American strains. AIbo White Fleiu-  is h Giioits from prize winning stock.  Prices rfght.    Curl Wigen, Wynndel,  The LndleR Guild of Christ Churnh  remind of their rtionth]y brldgo at the  Pariah Hall on Friday���������D*R->mber 31th,  On Friday evening. December 21st,  the Guild will give a dance at the  Parish Hall with Mrs. LiHt#'r*s oroh'QM-  tra music, and nn tirimlaaion of 75  cents, whioh will Inckuli supper.  CARDS OF THANKS  Mr, 32. N. Hohooa tuad fatnily. taku  this moan a of returning thoir heartfelt  appreciation of the kfndnoss and t-yvu-  Enthy  ehown   thorn in   theti   recent  ereave ment,  Alta. Robert Doddn nod family wif.li  U������ oxpitimi a Binbrre Hppr������ointlon of  tho  tcttt-rt. and  other exprosaions of  ftvmwrhv.   nrtA    f^v    l������-i������������   fj mw^   r������W������.l  I I).- mom. y I- im|*.i.. ��������� .������������������.(��������� ' ' is, iui,   |,v    drfi.i'V  f.. i������'Wkl-������ in iJM'ir ������v������:������-ml tu������i imVi'������im1������������I,  Place your Orders  now ^br  hrisfma  and  tHM|  11 liiiiQg o  Oook9s Gr^n'iO'is^  f^UKSTON THE   BEVIEW,    CRESTON,   B.    C.  Just a tasteless   dose   of   Phillips* i parts.    You are happy again la five  _.������r;Ti>-  /-.������ HT..rrT.������ia.a  5������  nwtoy   TThjat   -<a. sm ! MiUUtea.  0*4^.4..    \4-rn.      ������.l^.j^*^W^.^.    ���������������*      <���������������  bw������������w���������-.       ��������� ��������� ��������� m.    ���������m.      -.���������  alkali, effective, yet harmless. It has  been the standard antacid for 50 years  everywhere.    One  _____������.5_ rrs^ny  among physicians  spoonful w-ii neutralize s,^ vu^u  Jk������ .__       _..���������.       m.m.lmmwmm.       1M       ,r������,^3j*i T������       5*.  lljLU.*;;.    tea     waiaaaxc    aa*    ������*t*&\A.    a.*.    u_  right way, the quiclt, pleasant and efficient way to Kill the excess acid. The  stomach becoxaes sweet .the pain de-  1     Don't depend   on   crude   metl-octa, I  Employ th^ best way yet evolved in'  all the years of   searching.   That   is  Phillips' Milk of Magnesia.  j������e sure to get the genuine Pliillips*  "aailk of Slagiiesia prescribed by physicians fer 50 years in correcting excess acids. Bach bottle contains full  directions���������any drugstore.  c-er Tt      _   tr     t* ������������������       **  W hat la rrosoerity C  Want To Ban Fliers  Los   'Angeles   Poultry   Keepers   and  Film Men Object To Noise  .ti*?jD___Qe pilots in. and around X_os  A*n<VA-_"������S ' Suatt-a   ������   v\p-r.T*-x.r{\Tri.*y  ��������� ��������� ��������� O ......mm       mmtmrn. .   .^       ^m      .UC7.V ...'W m m.   V .  First, they wers ordered b-*-*" a "qtuI-  trymen's association to keep away  from chicken yards, since roaring  planes frightened the hens until they  refused to lay eggs for Weeks at a  time. Then,, residents around the airports threatened suits and sought injunctions because the propellers  Kicked x;p dust. Now, letters have begun to comedo airport officials that  planes he kept from flying over the  a* i������rl-3������--K*  "The airplanes make so much  noise that wa can't* take 'talkies'  without every scene sounding like a  reproduction of a saw mill." one company wrote, "please tell your flyers  to fly some place else."  -   Keeping People On Landf  Italian .Farmers  Cannot  Mqvo  Into  Cities Without Permission  .- '* ,  Benito Mussolini n&& been wielding  the "big stick again���������for thc good of  _----.       m.m...m-4.   His' latest decree is that agricultural workers in certain areas cannot  move into the cities Without special  permission, and -that former agricultural workers now in the cities, must  go back to the Land.  That is a drastic method of coping wilh the problem- of rural depopulation; too drastic for adoption  in any other land. ��������� t  3 fv ___i������   at. .Il,    j��������� x������_a_-������-    ______  MX*      OCUW  ST VITUS lUNfF  In a recent address b������fore a large gathering of merchants, Mr. Edward  A. Filene, a leading merchant of Boston, discussed the rapid development  and success of the ."chain store," the problems now confronting wholesalers  and retailers, and the policies whieft merchants in general must adopt if  they are to survive in the new merchandizing era. upon Which the world has  entered. In thexourse of this address the question appearing at the 'head.of  this article arose.     Said Mr. Filene:  "General business can be permanently prosperous only when millions of  people,���������that is the masses,-���������have buying power. Their purchases add to  the prosperity of merchants, and the larger orders of merchants make tlie  manufacturers prosperous, and factories running at higher capacity enable  more workers to earn more money. It is a happy cycle in which prosperity  begets prosperity. It is "companionate prosperity' based on the buying  power of the masses, because for any one of us to enjoy the greatest possible permanent prosperity, the masses of our citizens must have buying  power.  "Prosperity," continued Mr. Filene, "is not wealth but buying power  and this buying'power must be enjoyed, not by a relatively few wealthy  persons but by millions of consumers. If we merchants had the cSsaxiee to  distribute a billion dollars to the residents of our trade area, we would not  use that power to create a thousand millionaires; we would rather divide  it up among 100,000 buyers, giving each one $10,000, or we might decide to  give $5,000 to 200,000 buyers. But however we divided this wealth we  would not use our opportunity to make a few millionaires because the ordinary merchant cannot depend on the trade of the wealthy for his sales and  .,-.,-#;+-*  W���������v������**-i_'������  "The business successes of the future are going to be made by those  who produce and distribute commodities in terms of millions. But this can \  be done only if industry creates consumers as well as products. Prosperity  is not concentrated wealth but distributed buying power."  How, then, is the average merchant to compete with the "chain stores"  and the b^ge departmental stores, which are rapidly 'developing into chains  of huge departmental stores ? These latter buy in enormous quantities and  at tlie lowest possible prices. Their turnover is prodigious, and because of  that fact, an extremely small profit on each item means enormous profits  in the aggregate.  In a word, future successful merchandizing must be based on mass  production, at low production costs, and low profits per article. Therefore  waste cannot be tolerated in any folrm, including distribution. The "chain  store" and the large departmental stores have been created in recognition of  these facts.  The independent merchant must likewise realize and face the situation  with which he is confronted, but in Mr. Filene's opinion, "independent merchants can not only meet the chain competition but beat it through cooperative associations organized on the principles that have made the chain  stores so successful. Then, with the personal management of the owner, they  can out-do the chain stores because the invaluable element of personal management cannot be wholly secured from hired managers."  This is to say, independent merchants, must join forces through the  organization of co-operative associations for the purchase of goods and  thereby buy more cheaply ahd enormously reduce distribution costs. But  they must go farther than that, in Mr. Filene's opinion. They must individually and co-operatively wage warfare on all waste. "Merchandizing," he  says, "is not a war between the independents and the chains, but a war  against waste. Retailers must reduce costs if they hope to survive, for  we are entering a period of competition in which a terrific fight Is being  waged for the consumer's dollar. Now food and rent take a large share of it;  there is not much left for those of us who are selling other things^ Our  security lies in making thc consumer's dollar bigger by eliminating waste,���������  not only waste in'distribution but wastes of every kind. Therefore, as merchants, we must take an interest In things not ordinarily thought to be any  of our business,���������in lighting graft and special privilege, in improving health  and housing conditions. They take toll from thc consumer's dollar, ancl tbe  more they take the less there* is for us."  Here in Western Canada merchants should bo in tho forefront in endeavoring to reduce the fire loss, in combatting noxious weeds -which take  their toll of tens of millions of dollars annually, and in actively co-operating  with the farmer in all those things which will make agriculture a more paying proposition.  A Trouble That Usually Attacks  Young Children \ -     y  Vitus "Dance is the *22.am<. gen?  St.  erally given to a   disease    described  by   medical'men   as   chorea.    .This  trouble*:usually attacks  young  children, though older   people    may   be  afflicted with it.     The most common  symptbms   are   a   twitching  of   the  face and limbs.    As the disease progresses the twitching takes the form  pf spasms. *in which tlbe jerking motions may be confined to the face or  all the limbs may be affected. Frequently the patient is unable to hold  anything in the hands or walk steadily. In severe cases the speech is often  affected.    The disease is  due to  debility off, the    nerves    and    relief  comes through, an enriched blood supply. Dr. Williams* Pink  .-Pills'-'have-  been most successful in reaching this  trouble  through their  specific  action  on the blood, which it enriches and  purines..     TTlie    following    instance  proves the value    of   Dr.   Williams-  Pink    Fills    in    this, trouble,    Mrs.  Thomas Bowen, Bath. Ont., says."���������  "Dr.  Williams'  Pink Pills Itave heen  in use in my family for years and  always with  good  results.  I believe  they saved the life of my only son.  At ten years   of age he  grew very  nervous and the    trouble    developed  into St. Vitus Dance.      His legs and  arms would jerk and twitch, then his  speech was affected,  and his  condition was pitiable.    Just   then   there  came to me-a little book telling of  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills and I decided to give them to him.     By the time  two boxes "weee^j-used there������"was  aa  improvement in his condition and by  the time six boxes more were taken  all traces of the trouble had disappeared, and he was Well and strong.  I have alpo given the   pills    to    my  growing girls, and I know of no better   strengthening   medicine.   I   may  add that the same applies to grownups as well." -,-��������� ���������  You can get these pills througb  any medicine dealer or by mail at  50 cents a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Go., Brockville, Ont.  for both sides of the question in these  days of universal decline of the rural  areas by tlxe migration of agricultural workers to the urban ar^as and  the bright lights.  The main objection to the Mussolini decree���������and it is a very strong  one���������is that it is an interference with  the liberty of the subject.  On the; other hand, it is a good,  thing for the welfare of the state.  In nearly every country there are  not enough; people on the' land. Aind  "there are too many:'-people inv tlae  cities.'fy; .���������?;..,-.���������.-..'- -^   s-:y .. '-������������������..-.<.  Cities are fuLi of misfits. Boys  brought up on farms hanker for city  life. Some succeed, and because of  their rural upbringing, and because  they are of '. the right fibre, they become successful men. -.. Most of them,  however, never rise out of the common rucky They Would iiave made  better farmers  than artisans.  CATARRH  q^ head or throat is usually  benefited by the vapors of���������    _ _������=J. E^  OomrSI Million Jar a U������md Ycar&  RUG YARN  $1.15  per pound     up.       Twenty-one  samples    free.���������Stocking     &'  Mills. Dept. 17. OrUlla, Ont.  Vara  Stock Breeder Is Honored  J. D. McGregor, Of Brandon, Is ������?������id  Fitting Honor At Chicago  Signal honor was paid James D.  McGregor, of Brandon, breeder of  Aberdeen Angus cattle, and one. of  Manitoba's first citizens, at Chicago  recently, when his portrait in oii3 was  hung on ihe wails of the Saddle and  Sirloin Club, an honor'reserved specially for those who win - the -respect  and esteem df the stockmen of North  America by , their prowess in the  breeding of livestock beyond the  usualf sphere.: At the luncheon given  in his- lionor ~atthe-club, arid at Wtrfch  the portrait Was unveiled, Were gathered together xasny of f-the outstanding stockmen, of the continent to add  'their'-*-word of appreciation -of Mr.  McGregor's success. ".-"'.:..  The Last Asthma Attack may really be the last one if prompt measures are taken. Dr.. J. D.. Kellogg's  Asthma Remedy Will safeguard you.;.  It will ..penetrate to the , srhallest  bronchial passage and bring about a  healthy condition. It always relieves  and its continued use often has a  Benito has the right idea, but per-' permanent effect. Why not get this  haps, he has the wrong way of attaining it.  long-famous remedy today and commence its use? Inhaled as smoke or  vapor it is equally effective.  Japan Displays Sea Power  The greatest display of sea pow-  Sores Heal Quickly.-=~Have you a  persistent sore that refuses to heal? \  Then, trv Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil! ��������� ..       . A. _  in the dressing. It will stop sloug^ler ^er gathered together m Far  tag, carry away the proud flesh, draw: Eastern waters passed for inspection  out the pus and prepare a clean way] before the newly enthroned Emperor  for the neW skin.   It isJa recognized  Hirohito, in the grand enthronement  and. numbers -of ������������������     -, - ^^        4miWT:m!!f^    aa  healer  among  oils  people can certify    that  where properly applied.  it    healed  Farmer (to horse-dealer)���������"Nol  dont bear ye no malice; I only hope  that when you are chased by a pack  of ravening wolves you'll be drivih;  that fhorse ybu sold me." f -  navai review. Approximately ou  fighting ships of all classes took part,  ranging from the great supei;-dread-  r jl-1     uv  destroyers and gunboats.  A. safe and sure medicine for a  child troubled with: worms is Mother  Graves' Worm Exterminator.  ���������. For "Sprains .ajsd.^^etsises.^-^There-is  nothing better for sprains and contusions than Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil.  It will reduce the swelling that follows a sprain, will cool the inflamed  flesh and draw the pain. It will take;  the ache out of a bruise by counteracting the inflammation. A trial will  convince any who doubt its power.  Botanists say that no two loaves  and no two blades of grass have ever  been found to correspond exactly.   ,  2������t Universities In Canada  The latest tabulation of registrations at the 23 universities of Canada shows a total Of 42,546 students,  26,569 men, and 15,977 women. The  highest registration is at the University of Montreal with;9,74.9 followed  by Laval at Quebec, with 5,644, McGill, at Montreal, 2,722, Toronto,  5,629, and Queen's, at Kingston, Ontario, 3,442.  The best way of getting over a  mother-in-law difiicuity is to marry  an orphan.  1?few Hotel For Vancouver  Actual work on the construction of  the Canadian National Railway hotel  at Vancouver, commenced when  Mayor Li.JD. Taylor blew ttve whistle  on a steam shovel Which started excavation Work. The new structure  will lod 15 storeys with. 600 rooms,  and when completed early in 1931,  will, have cost more than $1,000,000.  Minard's Liniment for Asthma.  A little nonsense now and then will  undo the best of men.  Drivers should always slow up at  grade crossings becauso one can never tell just where that train will  omlte you.  Tt'n pretty hard for bowo men to  kc-.;< their wants down to their incomes,  Mother: "Oh, Freddy, did you lilt  ylur little brother?"  Freddie: "Yes, but I told him It  hurt tne moro than it did him."  Check Colds -with Minard's Liniment.  A Perishable Parcel  A 7 months old baby was, part ot  one regular air mail parcel post,sent  to Guayaquil, Ecuador from Buenaventura, Colombia. The infant bore  a tag marked ' "Perishable, please  rush." It was laughing happily when  postal officials handed It to its father througli thc [regular parcel, window. ;'���������������������������'  Picture tnlf>������_rj������,p1i Rorvlco linft bPRti  started between Berlin, Germany, ano  Vienna, Austria.  ^l^S  \*.������Qt.av_.-���������.;;<.i.   1  ������<j������    mi  ltfiM .t,i> r���������:������i.l'**>,  L  k       * *"** '"* **��������� * * Mt������i<i������M rm* Jr  World Wide Favorites  For The Skin And Scalp  Rt>ijialnn*jSO of Cnticurn Sonp, nssilatod  by .<-M.-)-hof-* of Cqticura Ointmont whon  recjulruil, Icon pa tho coinploxion lr<'t_h nnd  froo from uruptioiiK und thw hair live  unci f^Ioiiwy. Cuticura Fio|.nrutin.���������, uro  nmixmlU-������l In jmrity uml aro ruf;i.rilud  by millioue- uh unrivuh.-ii in tho promo*  Uuii of ukiu and huh- Ituulih,  ���������Ut#H>l������ r..<h ftr. fcy M������ll,    A.l.lrr-r.. rWwrtllrt Oft">t;  "Hit i 1,r,M-v������, VM ,  f������������-,i\fi-������������1 -    1-,--1r<, >���������...:���������, y. '.",',   A!������,t  tsns-U '.!!������ unit l,o.'. Tuli'tiui \'l���������-.  4*l-a*t?~ Ciitl������*uiH SliMvfnii !~UcU a Re.  An excellent? protection against  worms, can bo got in Miller's Worm  Powdera. ".Tlmv render the stomach  nnd intestines untenable to them.  They heal the svrfocea that have become inflamed by the attacks of tho  parasites and servo to restore tho  ntrenpth of the .child that has been  undermined by the draughts that the  worms havo made upon it, and their  operation is altogether health-gEving.  Canada TJvo SlorU  Tho total numbers of farm live  stock In Canada, us in Juno, 192S,  arc estimated as follows: Horses, 3.-  070,n0d? rnJU-h <*o\v.V 5.732,322. oHicr  cattle, 5,000,750; total. cattle ft,7'������,-  272; sheep, ������,<l 10,788; swino, 4,407,-  IUJ7; hono and chicl-ouH, 'i&,5$)2,8l.r>;  turUoyfl, 2,OfJB,707; gnoHO, ,1,12S,047;  rtuckfl, 000,810; total poultry, 83.770,-  B3S).  Keep your foods���������cak$s,.bread, pics, cut meats, etc.  ���������under a covering of Para-Sani Heavy Waxed  Paper.   You'll be amazed at the length of  time they'll stay frcsh.t.dcUctoual Para-  Sani   keeps   them   from   staling.  Get Para-Sani in the handy,  canitary knife-edged carton.  For less exacting uses ask for  Appleford's "Centre Pull"  Packs in sheet form.  ������%>  t'-i"s;rat.i  H H IB ff 0] ^ W$W 7 ^.YffM H'  "^. ..,<m   /A  ...     P^,  * , fm^m.   jiAf,^.mm 0^A*.     id***mtnvl������ii^9,irAtn  wrrri^wtfc6l^;*  Mlnard't- I>lnLutont for OrlpfMi.  W.    N.    U.     1703.  :lw^mQN;  9-iff iW'|*ulft������''  fn*|N|i!^f  f ������r    W  $*****,    WP** Am******.*>*���������$**0Jttit*m+���������  t/8  HUNTEIt-MARTIN' & C0.9 REGINA. SASK: THE   HE VIEW,   CHESTOlSr,   B. ,0.  riLljitiiibbAinEiii  ta mum QMiuma  fl_inmvAC Wav*-> air a   m 4_mlas_->i-  *rvB������vt ^w    viMa.   ������jiik>s    & ���������ute������S������S.v>j?  'UWMMVJ?  ������i a  PEAFE pmt  I  London, ��������� Eng.���������A distinguished  company attended the dinner of the  Pilgrim's Society to celebrate the  signing oi the peace pact for renunciation of war.- Sir Austen Chamberlain, British 'foreign secretary, and  United States Ambassador Alanson  B. Houghton^ were'guests.'while others present vyere the Lord Chancellor Viscount Cecil, ' of Chelmwood,  Lord Hardinge, and Lord Davidson,  ttie former Archbishop of Canter*  foury, Lord Desborougbi presided,  Ambassador Houghton told the  guests that the 5,000 miles of unfortified an unguarded United States  Canadian frontier are proof su-Hcleni  to the world that two peoples can live  Bide by side not armed against <each  otheiy _  "This is an assurance." he said,  "that the peoples of the New World,  out of their own experience, may  properly offer to tlie peoples of the  old. Dangers and horrors of war have  been impressed ������upon both peoples.  "Canadians and the people of,-the  United States have demonstrated thc  fact that they are safer and happier  without armaments and without problems which" inevitably go with them  *T do not want to exaggerate, I de  hot want to press the point- too far,'  Mr. Houghton went ou,  "but I ask  you, is there'not a measure of truth  in what I've said ?   Have we not solid  ground  for  hope .now  that  nation?  have agreed to renounce the right to  use  force   and have   undertaken .. tt*  Jreach peaceful stages.      I wonder if  :fthe apparent' necessity of maintaining armaments may be'' ?fourid f:" less  substantial than it now seems.; Our  experience, at least, would appear to  /point in that direction."  p   Sir Austen, making one of hia firs'-  f>appearances at    a    public    functior.  since, he. returned from Canada and  the United States,' seized   upon   tho  theme of Mr, Houghton's speech and  evoked prolonged cheers when he declared that unfortified frontier represents' not only "a line "which divides  only to unite," Canada and the United States, but stands in a similar relation between the whole British Empire and America._.  United States Attitude In" Increasing  Navy Is Criticized ,'  -. London, Eng.���������Field Marsfeal Sir  William Robertson, former chief ot  the general staff, in a speech here  declared that the U.S. "influenced by  imperialistic tendencies apparently  means, whatever happens, to go on  increasing her navy and her official  utterances on the question of armaments not    infrequently    bearing    a  RETURNS TO CANADA  close resemblance to Germany's  claims previous to the tragedy of  1914."    "  Ths field marshal, who was a.prominent figure during the great war.  was addressing a peace conference  held in conjunction with the League  of Nations Union asa presided over  by Viscount Cecil.  Sir William said that the Uniteu  States must be fully entitled to take  her own course", without care or  thought for tbe inteersts and opinions of other states, but it was nevertheless disquieting to reflect that she  could not attach much importance to  *���������*.{.   T somia   -������������*   TCTotirvima   ni������   fro   the   V&-  c������nt Kellogg renunciation of war pac+  or she would not be so anxious about  her navy.  The aationa seemed to" have learned little from the experience of a decade "ago, failing to see that war can  never bring lasting peace,' he said.  All Europe i3 arming, but only by thc  infusion of a' more generous frank  and trustful spirit into the conduct  of international affairs will the world  be saved from drifting into another  war.  Sir William's remarks    were    applauded.  Will Inherit Lame Estate  Dr. 3T. G. Banting, co-dlscoverer of  insulin and winner of the Nobel prize  in 1923, who is back in Canada. Dr.  Banting went overseas    recently    to  __\vo Young American Girls Related  To English Nobility  Chicago, Ills.���������Two little American  girls are about to enter the English  nobility and become part heirs io a  $15,000,000 estate. They are Isabella  and Marjorie Meuser, 10 and 9 years  old, respectively, grand-nieces of the  Marchioness- Huntly, -of Orton Hall,  Teeterborough, England.  The children's father,' Floyd G.  Meuser, nephew of the Marchioness,  died last February and since then  they have been cared for by their  "stepmother, Mrs. Louise Meuser.  T������������    Tvr>r>1_������������.-o       rntivf J*__d������*e       TTe*nrv  Horner, granted a petition- awarding  the fcwro children to the Marchioness  tbat they might share in her vast estate.  MAY UTKAIJlIJi  VIOLATORS  I! ^ i giiiiiin , ,  Sails For Antarctic  Commander   Byrd's   Expedition   Has  Left Civilization  Washington.���������Word      that     Corn-  deliver a lecture at Edinburgh Uni- j mander Byrd's antarctic    expedition  versity in recognition of his having had "left civilization at last'  won the Cameron prize. He made the  Atlantic trip on the S.S. Maurantic. ���������  Soviets Asks Increase  .  Add-tioiV-iir fHunflred .Million - Rubles  Is Included  In  Budget  ~ "M*Qgcifi^r.���������-~A.n increase of near!-***"  "100,000.000 rubles in the estimates of  national defence, was one of the  striking features of the budget which.  has been presented to the Central  Executive Committee, by N. P. Bruk-  hanov,. Gommissar of finance. The to  Given First Reading  Wost-cn  Members   Of Briftis!_  House  Sponsor Bill For Charity  London, Eng.���������The first bill to be  sponsored entirely by women members of the House of Commons was  presented in the House by Miss Margaret Bondfield, Labor member for  Wallsend and member of the settle'  ment committee. It would provide  public  funds  to   aid  in  charity  and  5.84.1. vvS3 received by Secretary Wilbur over naval radio from the explorer,  The navy has arranged to maintain constant radio communication  With Byrd expedition after it establishes a base in the Bay of Whales  of Ross Sea, the only safe harbor at  the edge of titte antarctic continent.  Worked As Sales-Girl  mrnXmrnmrn^^.       Jt**.  <.Ui._-.-l_--.-lE:      iSUUCO     J.UI  I^XG     Gui-IVU. ���������_JL     OZ  poverty stricken families in the coal*  fields arid other depressed areas. The  bill got a Sympathetic reception and  was given first reading.       f y  Ice Breaker "For St. Lawrence  Ottawa.���������It "was officially annoionc'  ed by -Hon. P. J. A. Cardiat, Ivllniater  oi" Marine and Fisheries, that the  contract for the government icebreaker' which will operate in the St  Lawrence  River,  had been .awarded  One Of England's Richest Girls Urn-  ployed In New York Store  New York.���������The-New York American says in a copyrighted story that  Lady Doria Lois Hope, one of England's wealthiest heiresses, has fled  to Washington after being..discovered while working as a salesgirl in a  large department store.  :... Lads':-..Ppria, is a niece of yttie Duke  of Newcastle, one of the richestmen  in England, and wnen'she is 21 next  year," will inherit    a    liberal    estate  from her late grandfather.  * With, a friend, Miss Leonora High-  et, The American says, Lady Doria  came to New York recently, took ax.  apartment in Greenwich -Village and  Toronto.���������A special despatch from.  Buffalo printed in the Star states:  . "Negotiations for a retroactive-  treaty, between the United States and  Canada to permit of the extraditios.  of Canadians indicted bere for alleged violations of the national prohibition laws, are already under way* ar  Ottawa, District Attorney Richard?  H." Templeton definitely-announced.  'Tt has been tentatively decided  that the conference'is to be held somt.  time in January between Canadian  and United States customs officials  fo outline a treaty similar to that al  ready in force between Cuba and the  United States.  "Such instructions have aireadv  been sent to. Hon. William Phillips,  the United States "minister to Canada,  stationed at Ottawa."  Cttaiwa.���������The, -Canadian government has so far received no representations for a retroactive Ireaty  between Canada a&d the United  States to permit of the extradition  of Canadians accused of violation of  the United States prohibition law.  The suggestion of the United States  for a conference in respect to a pos  sible revision of the -anti-smuggling*  treaty of 1924, between the two counties, it was officially stated, is sitll  under consideration by the Dominion  government. A definite decision in  this regard is expected to be made  shortly.  to the Saint John Dry Dock Company.  tal of this estimate is 840,000,000 ru-.{ The   tender  of _the- ^ew   Brunswick  a ^eeV- aS������ obtained a position with  bles,   compared  with   742,000,090   o*f  the past year.  Commissar - Brukhanov~ explained  that the increase was needed, to improve the educational system and  general condition of the army.,  British House   Of   Commons   Agrees  To Consider Proposed Bill  London, Eng.���������The House of Commons,, by the narrowest of majorities  agreed to consider a bill    for    the  abolition of capital punishment and  * the substitution of penal servitude for  life*i?;i '  AA-SP S]-aaa''   ���������     ���������  Commander f Joseph .' Kenworthy,  Laborite, asked leave to introduce  such a bill and on a division being  taken v, this was granted, 119 to 118,  amidst some excitement over- the  closeness of tlie vote and loud cheers  from supporters of the bill.  Christmas Seal Sale  concern of $759,000 was  $20,000 be-1 a department store,at $25,a.rwee^;  low the next lowest bidder. Specifications call tor a craft of 3,000 horse  power; 200. feet long and 42 feet wide.  ���������Boy Takes Cattle Honors  Chicago.���������Clarence Gaeck, a 12-  year-old school boy of State Center,  Iowa,".-j stepped- in": ahead of tlie most  experienced professional beef cattle  breeders of America, and took one of  the highest cattle honors of tlie world  when his yearling Hereford "Dick"  was chosen as the grand champion  steer of the International Livestock  Exposition.  Conviction Is Quashed  Edmonton.���������Tho conviction against  Vornon Booher, under .sentence to  hang", December 15, for "the murder  of his mother*, brother, and t*yvo hired  rii'bn, near Mannvillo, In July last,  was cniiitihed by the uppullatu division  of tho supremo court.of Alberta. A  new trial was ordered. This will probably take place In January,  .:<".- Flomln In Russia  Moscow.���������Tho River Volga overflowed its banks In Uio neighborhood  of Astrakhan, and 21} villages wero  wubmWged aa- a result of'the storm  which swept the Caspian Sea.  Saskatchewan   Anti   -   Tuberculosis  League Asking For Co-Operative  Effort  Fort San.���������It i3 announced by Mr.  A. B.Oook, president and managing  director, that the Saskatchewan  Anti-Tuberculosis League is this  year entering into a hew phase of its  work dealing with preventive and  educational measures outside of the  sanatoria altogether. ' '  The scheme carries with it provision for the examination of all children in homes where infection is  known to exist, as well as all school  children reported by the school officials as showing signs of being under par or a breakdown.  a The scheme is of such magnitude  that it requires the active co-operation of all school teachers, all school  officials, and physicians as well aa  thc Intelligent sympathy of the general public.  In order to meet tho cost of the  examination and care of children reported, a campaign for tho sale of  Seals is being carried into the  schools, and they are being asked to  form clubs, and to assist in the  forming of a "School Children for  School Children Fund," which will  ho used solely for this purpose, and  will not be used to defray tho cost of  Sanatofium treatment. It is too late  in the year to completo a comprehensive organization along tho lines in-  dipatcd to Befiool teachers and school  officials of tho province, do for this  year, a small supply of seals has been  hcW: to each wchool for sale among  tho pupils.  Arms Commission Meets  Geneva.���������A special commission  which is seeking to reach an^agree-  ment concerning,, the control of the  manufacture of arms and material ef  war, opened in Geneva under the  presidency of Count Von Berhstofe,  of Germany.  Burglars Get Haul  Winnipeg.���������Burglars broke into the  offices of the Toupin Lumber Company here and blew open the safe securing $3,000 in cash and securities.  Arrested For Swindling ,.  Paris.:���������Madame Marthe Hanau,  b2, and her former husband Lazare  Block, were arrested and tat,ken before an examining magistrate . on  charges of swindling investors o������  sums reported to total nearly 500,-  000,000 francs ($20,000,000). Most  pf the victims are stated to be small  investors.  Western Pioneer Dead  Vancouvei"*, B.C.���������-Thomas Kernig-  han, .75, a pioneer of the Canadian  west, is dead here. He resided in the  province of Manitoba for many years*  before coming to  British Columbia.  Saskatchewan Legislature  House Of  Regina   Opens   With   th-c  Usual Ceremonies  Regina.���������The fourth session of the  sixth. Legislature of Saskatchewan  was opened with the usual ceremonies,  befitting the occasion.  A feature of the opening was the  introduction of Dr. F. T. Waugb, recently elected to represent Arm River. The actual session lasted just long  enough, for the reading of the speecb;  from the throne, probably the long-  est,_one -ever read In Saskatchewan,  the moving of the formal motions and  the single introduction of the only  new member. Following the adjournment the members and guests attended fihe usual reception in the library. Flowers in great profusion were  use$ as decorations. y.      ���������  While for Borne, reason an impression has been broadcast that the  present session will be rather brief,.  those actually In a position to know  can see no reason Why that should be.  In fact It is generally expected In  well Informed circles that the segsion  will bo just as -long, if not^longeiv.  than the average. It la fully expected  to last seven Weeks.  THEY   KNOW   THEIR   LIVESTOCK  Anti War Treaty  Washington.���������The    Kellogg    antiwar treaty was    submitted   to    tho  Senato for ratification toy President  r*/.������lHHr/r������  ^%mt*mm  W.    N.    U.    1763  International Conferences  Will Discuss Subjects Of Interest To  Canada and. U.S.  Ottawa, Ont.���������Next year will sec a  series of international conferences in  Ottawa on. a variety of subjects of  great Interest to tlie United States  and Canada. It Is assured that there  will be discussed by the representatives of the two countries, radio control and wave leength allocation, control of liquor exports from Canada to  the United States, tho development  of St. Lawrence, and quite probably  discriminatory custom, rail freight,  shipping and harbor rates aud dues.  (TCoch To Moose Jaw  Brandon, Man,���������The resignation of  City Manager A. W. E. Fawkes was  accepted by the Brandon city council.  Mr, Fttwke������ haa accepted the clt>  commlsalonershlp of Moose Jaw,  Whoro he will t&ko up fttls duties January a.  The champion teams of tho Boys'  and Girls' Swlnc Clubs of British  Columbia, Alberta, Saskatchewan and  Mnnltoba, photographed at Winnipeg  or. their way to th* Royal Winter  Fair, Toronto, as tho guests of tho  Canadian National Railways. BacH  row, leCt to right; J. D. Guild, Canadian National Railways' agricultural  department, Winnipeg, who accompanied tho party cast; Norman Williams, Vermilion, Alta.; Kathryn  Coyer, Prince Albert, Sask.; J. 9. Mc-  Na Cdatms Recognized  London, Eng.���������Great Britain has  not rccognlzod thc claim of any foreign government to ^sovereignty -over  coastal waters beyond tbo three mile  limit, Sir Austen Chamberlain, foreign secretary, says.  agriculture; Alice Fear, Prince Albert; Albert Richardson, McConnell,  Man.; B. B. Rrocklebank, supervisor  of Swine Clubs for Saskatchewan.  Front row. Jack Thornton, Armstrong, B.C.; Roy Williams, Vermilion, Alta,; Sidney Nash, Armstrong,  B.C.; Wesley Pollock, McConnell,  Man. British Columbia la represented this year for tlie first time. Kathryn Coyer and Alice Fear, Prince Albert, won the Dominion championship  at Toronto, and with it Uio trophy  ���������  ..........  Vti,ti.������4. tmUf  Cowan, we9|ter������i_,j2-lli:a.g'C^    tsss   ays~ j awarded by  vv.  tcSTS d&^or.ment of colonization and | dent of tho National System,  Went Leading In Aviation  Ottawa.���������^viatlon Is progressing  even moro rapidly in the western provinces than ln tlio east. Inspector  George Abbott, of the civil aviation  branch, department of national defence, declared on hia return from-  a survey bf flying conditions there,  Denver flue Ephleaailc  Denver,  Colo.���������Denver   phyalcians  nnd MurBca are so busy with Denver's  influenza epidemic that soma of them  were trefaU-Inu to tp..!.,s p.Tty ?.*������������.   j*������*-  I tlcntfl ttxaewt hi omeiygcttcLca. THE CRESTON? B15WEW  THE  -TSfiB    sr       sr^a sa B_ra_ns  -KM-1     3kHllF  V9B    I       VBB*91;  This is your invitation  to~call  and  look   my  TBMBT ,   Curlers, 1920  *ro   jl titrrtr  /T**.  :_-jl   Assortment of  Presents  I have a  nice assortment  to  choose from.  V. MAWSON  -was ta _ar$c������ a&rau encnusiBH-  Sio turnout of ourlers at the annual  meeting of Creston Curling Club  on December 4th, with the retiring  president, , Dr. Hendirso.., in  charge. , A very satisfactory balance sheet was presented by treasurer M. H. Joyce showing that  after all ruuninfg expenses had beeu  met and^SO apiece had been paid  to the nine men who had financed  fche building of tho rink, the ciub  had closed the year with a cash  balance of $20.    Last season  the  ������!-������-_.Y%   *-_ri__xirv������l--*M>v������C!.fr%*���������_?%  -������������-.f������s   A*7  elected for this season are:  Thomas I_ew������6s; Gordon Martin, Helen  I_-_._^^,..*l.      -���������-���������-J���������-   TWJ-.1- ���������_   T_~~������-_   ������_-.-*>,.<%������������  luuuicavu, M,n������ii.4.,|iji^ciiuc> jr ������_���������*��������� *���������������������������������������������������,  Clara Paulson, Eva Phillips, Nornaan  Phillip_., Tnomas QuiQn, Jean Byck-  man, Ariel Schade. Jessie Spratt,  Richard Trevelyan, Edra Walkey.  William Weir, draipbell Ywrk.  Division 5���������Miss Hunter, teacher.  Per cent, attendance���������92.65.  Proficiency. Grade 2, junior���������QeoiR-  ina Paulson, Russell Gahbelh������v. Bis*  Forester, . .Gfrad������ 1���������Vivian Matkin,  Thaltnaj3tu,������rt,' Olive Kyckniflti.  Perfect "attendance���������Irene Arrow-  smith,. Marguerite Gram;,' "Waiter  Hills, Teddy Hew.lt. Fred McKay,  Victor SrlrsKay, Vivian matkin, Mary  Richardson,* GeotftEna PHuleoni Tom  floss. OU ve Ky������lt m**-., The!n������a St ii ai ti,  Rose Sttt^W Ardery Weir, Binier  Walkeyi Jimmie O'Netl.MaryAVatson  ��������������� ���������*-***. *jim*^0:  Alice Wollsprmg. .Perfect attendnnce  Gyrii joii-d, ������kirk;:BearUi Kitty 3������araV  P������lly Cravenko, Harry Orstvenko,  JECate Cravenko., violin Cowley, .David  Cowley, Tom 'Cowley:,, Gladys. ^ScCiff,.  ���������loiiRh, Gilbert, McCuliough, ppu^las  McKee, Havmond McKee.  Smith. Douglas Sinclair.  ffranfc Aba.,   Oracle' 4"a���������Ourt Arider-  son, u.  1&rade  OVJ.IB,     UCUIJI      ^.tCElDUU,      *m>.Z^-..     i8SS5_S-Wr*T-������  8a ��������� Jackie** Langlois,    Jffbn  Bandaii ;  x^rsJuLUx,  i ������T#?/Nfc_?f ������&������������  DJVE&SION AND USE  I    president -rW. Fraser.  r    Vice-president���������-M. ������T. Boyd.  CJiaolaih���������Rev. W. A. Greer.  Executive-���������H. W, McLaren, Dr.  Henderson; T. W.-B-imlyv  Auditor-^-R jJ. Forbes.     ;?.^  Jieferees-~U. i������ Hare Matt X ork.  Ice Committee���������-Dolf Weir,  M.J.  Benin Rer, H. W. McLaren.  The matter of ..securing an ice  maker and caretaker was left in  th**** hands of the .executive. j������he  executive--' was also authorised to  choose the skips and to report to  another meeting of the club, at  which the rinks will also be chosen.  There   was considerable   discus  sum on the matter of allowing   the  ladies  to' use   the  ice and it  was  KIT&HEN&R  Miss Ford, principal .of- K,itnhener  school hut. issued tho following,report  for November. Proficiency; Gratfe 8���������  Bichnrd Molander, Edith Nelson.  Grade 7���������Willard Bl������������..*v Vivian^ H.aug-  lc-ie. Selmer Anderson. Grade 5���������  Celina   Langlois,   Myrtle   "An^ers-oii,  KMIGHTS  OF PYTHLAS  f wii.D BOSE LOpQE wo.'S������ '..'���������'.'  fC������."-*-  Robert Johnson, Alta Blair.  Alice Bohan, Joe L������ngloisu  ������ '  attendance���������Frank  .'Abar.         ARHS'l'SClSV^"  j������"^rLlS.."   JHfESM,������8"sO_iis  Selmer Andei''e������Hi,^^lice Bpjban,' J������bn  Esohan, Leonard* Bc.hati," Robert Johnson, Cell Ufa L^ngl-^s,. Richard,, Molao-  der, Edith'..Kfl'lS������������*,;- -Slenry.-rKelson.  John Nelson. ���������    v ������  Miik is m  TAB3E NOTICE ttoat South Kooberiay Water  Po-wer Company, whose address is Rossland.  B.C., wilt apply _or a llceosse to take and use  two bui-ared second feet of water out of Goat  River, -which flows westerly and drains into  Kootenay River about 11-2 mite-, north -west of  Crestoa. B.C. The water -will "be diverted  from the stream at a point, about traffic bridge  over canyon about 600 feet southwest of northeast corner of S.L_ 29 Lot 812, and will be used  for power and waterworks purposes upon the  area described in the undertaking of the Com-  pafiy, within a radius of* twenty-five miles of  power site. This notice was posted on the  groudd on the 6th day of De^mher, 193S.   A  copy of this notice and an application pursuant f ..      ���������       -,     .,    ,   _:. * "-i *'_���������.- ',    -,.       r  thereto and to the Water Act will he filed at I tinally  decided   to  ask the ladies to  the office of the Water Recorder at Nelson. I ������  B.C.   The pe.ii.oi- for the approval of the un-1 form  dertaking as per Sectiou 26 at the Act will be  heard Stn the office of the Board, of Investigation at a date to be Etxed hy the Comptroller,  and any idterested person may file an objection  a club and a fee of $2 each  will be charged them for the use of  the ice on afternoons, to he arrans-  jL.u.������-.-A. urneers  At tha Oeceinber meeting of Ores-  ton Ii O.B.A. the Indies combined  soc_������,bU-ty with thx. regulstr jjodge  work������ which latter wus featured by  the installation of 1929 officers as follows.  P.M.���������.Mrs. H. Taylor.  ���������������_>   ��������������� ������������vn     C_-kn_.n..-r.^  P.M.,���������Mrs, Spratt.  Ree. Sec.���������Mre, Compton.  Fin. Sec.���������Mrs, Downes.  Treaa.���������Mrs. J. P.Johnston.  C-H-j.p.���������Mra. T. Ross.  D. of O.���������Mrs. Ora%vfo-d.  The installation was in cHar'R? of  Mrs. Compton who handled the work  in cveditab.e style, and at the close" of  proceedings lunch was served.  REGULAR CONVENTION  6very SECOND i  aud FOURTH 1_KUJ3SpA������.  jt-yt-Qi-S- w'������i������������"-<������ttiw to ft?! ysKst-s_ijf-MBi-sW'Ssy  E. BiAi_i_ANDAIiN E  CO..  O. F. ARMSTRONG  ������������������ K-R.&S.: -���������:���������  "V ���������?.��������� ���������?- ^v*: v*&4_*.>  ed.   Linayfi  thereto in thcoSce of the Gonapttoller.orof  the seas "Water Recorder.  SOUTH KOOTENAY WATER POWER  COMPANY; Applicant.  Bf E. MAT,T,AN1>AINE. Agent . - .. ,        - ^.  Date of the fir2t publication of this notice is *| showing ot last season the dues for  December 14.1628.  I-i view* of the splendid financial  mo ine t^tgtataiure  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thafean application will be made to the X-egi-d&tive Assembly of the Province of British Columbia at its  next session, on behalf of the Chiropodists of  British Columbia, for a private bill to oe known  as "The Chiropody Act," for- the purpose of  governing ana regulating the practice Of  chiropody throughout Britisl. Columbia. '"Isjr  providing for a hoard of examiners to insure  the batter qualification and standing of persons  practising and holding themselves out as practising the. profession of Chiropody in British  Columbia, and the registration and licensing  of practitioners, and for the incorporation of  Registered Tand Licensed Chiropodists of British Columbia into a body corporate under the.  name of "The British Columbia. Chiropody  Association.'' with powers of acquiring, holding  ahd disposing of real and personal property.flx-  ing and collecting of examination registration  and enrollment lees, the issuing of certifications of registration and of Licenses, the admission of candidates, the disciplining and control  of members, and enacting of all bylaws and  regulations for the general management Krf-' the  association.  Dated at Vancouver, B.C��������� this 26th day of  November, A.D., 1928.  "LUCAS & I.UCAS,  Barristers and Solicitors  1022 Standard Bank Bldg.  Vancouver. B.C,  ': Solicitors for Applicants.  To the Legislature:  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that ������i appll  cation will be made at the next session of tho  Legislature of the Province of British Columbia for an Act to incorporate a company under  the name of Provincial Tolophono Company  with nn authorized capital of fire million dollars with Its head office in tho City ot Vancouver and withj-he following power.?.:  To operate telephone, wireless telephone,  radio-telephone and similar services, including  services for tho transmission of souna,picturos,  writing or signals; to hold anddispose of lands,  tenement**, and hereditaments of any description; to provide and maintain all such buildings, works, plant, apparatus, materials, offices  and exchanges as may bo necessary for its bust-  ness; for the purpose of its business to provide  and operate steamships nnd other vessels; to  acquire and ubo any privilege granted by any  Federal, Provincial or municipal authority;  *  this year were placed at $10. and a  nKilaminaiiv <V_-<u>1fi_*_ r\t- rtjri    nle.i7������VQ  e~~ ������������������ ������������������������- J   ��������� ���������-������������������-��������� ~������-������ ������-  ���������    ������������������-    K"���������.r-v.--���������  and new talent available indicates  that the present season   will   proh  ably   see  at   least twelve rinks in  action.  November Report  Creston School  School Reports  LISTER  Miss Curtis, principal of Lister  school, issues the f������������l low ing report for  November:. PereeotHge off attendance S4. Sighest standings: Grade 8  ���������Billy Yerbury, Gvorge Mitchell.  Grade 6���������Polly, Cravenko, v Douglas  McEee. Grade, 4 ���������. Frank Cowley.  Grade 3���������Kirk g[eai-d,' Hand all Smith,  Douglas Sinclair. Grade 2a���������Gladys  McCullough,   Cyril   Bird,     Manning  Dnw^ipa        f^^-o rlja.     5_h *-"��������� ^fcSi^TjSSJnd      2-.C  Christ   n_--.if>h   isru^tnn;  vni IV     ...    WIBUIUIB|       WIHUIVn  SUNDAY, GEC m .  ORESTON���������1100   a..n..   Matins   and  WYNNX)Bt-3p.m.. EvensonB.  SIRDAR���������7.30 p.n.., Evensong,  United CHtHleH  Kev. K. E, Cribb, B.A., Hinis^r.  11.00 a,m.~WYNNDEL.  2.30 pan.���������OAN YON.  7.30 p. m.���������ORESTON.  It combines in a de-  isystems need.f -f' Aaid-  when Milk is handled  the way we handle it-  it is the mosfejwh^g** '*-'  some food obtitiiiaibiel  ��������� ^~b������"������ -rt'--'J__,4^ ���������V������*ii������'-r������.ocna.:'������r������  life is^ prodiieing and  selling   good    Milk.;  R. A. COMFORT  jet. a.iO ,  ���������J"  ivee, iskitcy i_>earo, a.a������e Gra^snfco.^  Grade la���������Frank -McCuHoiii^h, To ni  Cowley.    Grade   lb ---'-Joyce'"' Gordon  P.HfiS. Ri-TTFRIIt  (IB-Wl  UTATCnBI  vimuwn  DRAYING and TRUCK SERVICE  COAL*  W^  PKOMPT ATTEHTIOH  GIVEN ALL  GBDEKS.  Try Us Once  acquire  and   ubo patent rights:  to  to advance  monoy to any corporation, company or person  for providing, building or operating any tolo  to do anything as contraof or for  fl*hfcdo for tl    . . . .    _^__  deal with ita nnrplut* funilB; lo  io for it������ own purpbsoa;  phone syatom. ������������ v.u...  others which lb might  to invent and  enter upon and break up hielTways, utrobts,  and public bridges and to construct tolophono  lines along, nerona or under tho name, or in,  under or ovor watereouri-oa, <river������ and lakes,  snltfcct to the approval oC the city or municipal  council whero tbo proposed works aro to bo  situated within n city or municipality, and In  othor canes Bnl^joet to tho approval ot the Mln-  ifltcr of Lnuclfi-  to oonntruct works on ita own  property:  Biihjoot to obtalnlnf; coiiKent undor  tho Navigable Watortt* Protection Act of tho  Dominion of Canada, to construe., lay and operate HUbmnrlno tolophono eablo or cables in  any lake, river or water to which that Act applies, also between any iulandrt in Britlwh Columbia and between euch islnndii and tho mainland; to out a piu-flnflre for its linen whero euoh  llne������ pana tlirouirh woods Rubjoct to oomponwut-  Iner tho ownora thereof for d.i._iafl*o. and to trim  tr*^>������ on or oxt^nrtlnR ov������ir hlR-hwayfl inordorto  provenf interference wltli nooil tolophono rot-  vleo; to wirohaHo tho wholo or any part of tho  undcrtAirinrr of any other oompany havln������ nh-  JectH In wholo or in part similar to tho������o of tho  company, or to anialn-amnta with onoh othor  .company, and lo tranHfei- to tho oompany or to  tho amai^-ami-ted oompany, aa tlio eann may bo,  all or any of nuoh franohiHOH or Htabutory pow-  ������r������ a. may bo ponBOB������odby������uel- other company;  io enter Into and carry ont any raR-rooiii-.nl-wUh  any oompany who������o undorl'Aklnsr i������ pnrohi������.o������l  iu������ ������fnrni������airt in Mm naturn of nBHinnlnnr (,ho pny-  ui'.'nl of or iriiarantO'.liiff tho payment of prln-  <-ijj������a.i un.'i iittWHirit, or <n..t*;t; un Mmdn, clclieiiiit-  ure Htook or dobimturoH. or luwumlnfr or icuar-  iiiit^^-.li.M the f.nveyluu out <-f  It's nhllicatlouH or  any part thereof:  to enter Into nirreotneritH _or  ooiincctiwe it8 iiVHtem or llnoH with thoHO of  other telephone operatoT-i: to approprlntolandn  under tho nnworn of tho LandH (.ilamio Aot:   to  mnko rv������H*iilnlloiiH for Ibn Inleriml inanaiTomont:  to t\x from timo to timo a tarlifof oharaen for  It* ������orvl__-ii. and to eolloef. mho for and recover  the Name;  Ui borrow ]iiom.y;   U> hwuu prufor-  on<-o nhnre**, d������-l������������i?i1nroMi or  ilnbenl'.iiiHi  nto^k.  either rtwlecrnablo or .rr<Mlooniablw;  to Inhuo  Mharoti wiUi or wlblmtit nominal or j  \r. f\\���������tM.i, II" num.. piirwi.ii.nl t^������ tliet'i  Aot, and other tttolilonln-l poworii.  r>at������xt thlM Int. rimy ol Wovemlior, MrtA.  .Mcri!3LWl-'H, 1>I.WAN ������: Mr I'll .UL!1������H,  :>ar value:  ������i������rirMi������ii,<M  flJM Hcsr-runmr Htroot  Vanoouver, II.C  Hollolt^rKfor tho Aptilloantic  Division 1���������-^D. Stallwood,; Principal.  Per cent, attendance���������95.5  Proficiency:       Grade    8��������� Clifford  Greer. Jack Younpr, Dorothy Marshall.  Grade?���������Kathleen Greer, Faye Torcup-  kinji, Iri-i Taylor.  Perfect attendance���������Herbert Dodd.  Minnie Downes, Clifford Greer, Jack  Grundy, Kathleen Greer, HieRoy John-  felon, - Marjorie I*earn.ontb, Frances  Lewis, Francis Moore. Velma Rentz,  Iris Taylor, Guy Torchia, Blaa Willie,  J tick Young.  Division 2���������J. O. Kirk, teacher.  Percent, attendance���������97.7  Proficiency: Grade 7 ��������� Vera Mc-  Gonegiil, Tony Morabito, Kate Payne,  Qrade 6���������Moily Moore, Harry Arm-  otronfc, George Colli..  Perfect attendance���������Hesper Lewie,  Kate Payne, Helen. Hopwood, Vera.  McGonegal, Norma Marshall, Tony  Morabito, Arthur Speers, Jautea  Downes. Rt-etlm Phillips, Edith Henlz,  Jay Bllaa, Clifford York, Paul Paulson  Molly Moore, Holier to Dickson, Harry  Atmstrong, Dorothy Palmer* Daisy  Trevelyan, Lambert Spencer, Lucille  Davit*, Miirthu Torchit.^ Bert Morrow,  Nellie Payne, Harold McLateu.  Div-iston 8���������Miaa Watle, teacher.  Pur cent, attendance���������05.8  Proficiency: Grade 5���������Ethel Sutcliffe, -tlazel McGonei?ol, Eleanor  -Spratt. Grade 4���������Theo Tompkins,  Wi Ilium Greer, Ruth Spencer."*-  Perfect attendance���������Raymond Be-  van, Arthur l.odd, Clarence Eiubiee,  William Greer, Ruth Hare, Emma  HillR, Stuart Hilton, UoIp;or JohnBon,  Genevieve Matkin, August Morabito,  Lloyd McLaren, Gerald Phillips, Jtuth  Spencer, Douprlae Spiers, Eleanor  ������pra������l. Ethel Si.tcti.re, Ohnrtlo Taylor, Theo Toinpklna,Margi.ret Torchhi,  Xrtiati.i Torchia. Eobert YVi.Jiti.  Division i���������Mias Holmes, teat hot.  Per cent, at ten dance���������05.1.7.  Prollcletjcy: Grade S, senior���������Doris  Fei'KUHnn, Doris Boninger,, Richard  Trevitlyan. Grade U. junior���������Jeaale  Spruit, Gordon Martin, William WoBr,  Grade 2, sen lor���������Rnhy Palmer, Camp-  Ollkil     I. I>������H,  .���������'(,������j.|u������.'y   ,ti������.i,l������4H������M,  Perrect ntiondnnoe���������-William OralR,  Ruth 'Davis, Oharlea Prench, Binnley  Hendren,   Dot-It*  H*"*vly,   fortn   11 !!!���������*,  OF mMM>M  I  CONDENSED BALANCE SHEET  Year eliding 31st October? 1928  LIABILITIES *       '   '���������       '  Notes ol the Bank in Circulation. .-.... .$ 10^60^590.00  Deposits by the Public   118,125,851.89  Deposits by Other Banks  ..      4,431,110.39  letters of Credit Outstanding.       1,108,926.45  $134,126,477.73  Dividend, Bonus and Unclaimed Dividends  280,876.70  Capital Reserve and Undivided Profit.-, ^ 15,619,902.21   -mM*mt\mnmmmsmm*mm****m*s**ss*+  1156,027,866:50  \ 11.; i-������u������������.i.liu .'i_i-ii__-aL-fc  assets-       ; " . ,"  Cash on He.nd and in Banks % , $ 11,183,753.64  "     in   Central   Gold  Reserve        8,250,000.00  u     on  deposit  with  Minister  of Finance   for  Circulation  Fund   352,993.83  Notes of and Cheques on Other Banks     10,603,175.97  $25,389,023.44  Government and MuniHj_al Securities .....' 30,454,368.70  Other Bonds, Debentures and Stocks  104,821.22  Call I-oans on, Securities     18,431,161.18  S 74,380,274,54  CommercialXoans and Advances     67,356,565.72  Bank Premises.       6,032,847.38  Other Assets .,,       1,148,643.50  Liabilities of Customers under Letters of Credit       1,108,925.45  1150,027,266.69  PELEG HOWLAND, A, E. PHIPPS,  President. General Manager.  AUDITORS' REPORT TO THE SHAREHOLDERS:  \Ve rtpoift ta the Shareholders of the Imperial Baufc of Caaiada:  Tliat vefcavc s-M-Htcd the al>ove BjilnnceShc(-t no aft October Slut,  tho booka nnd voucherBnt Head Office and with the certified return* from th������ Diundioi.  obtained all the Information and explanations that wc have required, and in our opinion the transaction, a of the Bank -which havo come under our notice have been within the powers of the Bank.  tn our qjpl n ion the Balance Sheet discloses the true condition of the Bank, nnd ia aa ahown by  the V-ool-a of the Bank.  The above Balance Sheet doe* not include money which hae. been act unlde by the������har������holdem  from time to time for the purpose of a Pension Fund.  A. B. SuuiraiEEi., C.A.,  of P*_ut, Marwidc, Mitchell &. Co.  ������=s Slct, lt02SJ ft������d compared! it -wStl*  We have  ''ioronto, isovecnSictr J20ih, IHJIS.,  A. W. Coi.n, C.A.,  C-"m   Ih  m*���������������t.**mim.  m*m*%m  mtjJkm-^miaU. THE  CRESTON  REVIEW  AT THE  kWm*\w &tgbB**__  1TCT        ��������� ��������� _.  *v_  rtn*-rr ������a.*_*._������l_- t\������  <--4>V������^VV'*'  f  ___._=._=_!   Ji  *������!_������_,_.*������_������ ������_ <_������. fi  Had ��������� c^SOHS.-.  _V\������  WW $**"������*   W*lm9*T*m.SP  S-Yluf-  This y.<ear   $745 has  hunting -and  trapping licenses afc,tbe  Creston jodce ot the provincial police.  l^he Haslo Sootenaln infoFKss thai  our former towns-ass..?, OWie Harr5s._  has iust been appointed road foreman  3n jbhe Kaslo district, replacing Frank.  Abey, jr., whose services have been  dispensed with.  In   some o. {their lines *thegLa dies  Aid of Trinity United Church'were  unab.o to supply  annual  baaakr in  Louis Ernest, the local- Indian   who  ���������f  ***"��������� -r������������������;  f.nini   ������J*0   & J_iSfitt'O't? i-"?  - *.  stealing liqnor from a C.P.R.freiRbt  was sen-  two years   for   the  .ar   t������w  tenced  Kootenay;' X-andlng,  " to  serve  Ma6A*B*g*B������  _f������_*g������e*Bi������*  Full stock*.   Priced right.  Bf gg-B-  _������._- A  Vf-fcrv-  entire amount has found its way  into "Current Loans and Discounts"���������in other words, tbe Commercial side of the bank's business,  offence by Judge Nesbit.  who   tried       Cash plus Government,   mnnioi  pal,   and   other   securities  owned,  Say Christmas 'greetings 'with flowers from Cook's Greenhouse.  ._-_.  *\ >  ^9  Shoe and  Harness  Sep.***  The whole 'Dominion is talking ������^  the great improvement in the Family  Herald and Weekly Star, Montreal.  At $1 a year or three years for $2 it is  the farmer's highest dividend paying  ._ j j������7������x.~nt ������v._.  investment, and fche family circle gets  the chur'SThalfbn \wifch ifc fcl^ **** ?f *1! ���������������8az������oes free  One dollar invested in a year's subscription to the. improved Family  5?ei*ald and Weekly, star nf Montreal  will bring the farmer better dividends  than one hundred.dollars in the bank.  The farmers* wives, daughters and  sons, get free, ,the best, nsag&slns  extant.  Saturday afternoon, at which the cash  intake was $135.  W, M. Archibald, mines manager*  for the Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company, of Rossland, was a  business visitor here at the first of tbe  week in connection,with the erection,  of his new residence, which is nearing  completion.  Mr, A. E. Phipi s, reviewed ir dust-rial conditions in Oai.&d-_ and  found them to be favorable for continued prosoeriry. Th Viee-Press=  dent,   Sir   James    Woods,    spoke  Si.OFS o? the i.utt__-e of  *>*%.������������ -rt t- tp^f  jrand  Theatre  She didn't know how to swim biit.woh the race of  the year. You'll laugh yourself out of your seats at  Bebe's comic cutups. Gertrude Ederle, the first girl  to swim the English Channel, also appears in Swim,  Girl Swim. Gomedy,GallQping Ghosts. M-G-M News.  S*4T. A. T^ WOOD  .^Z_7 J_tL--__l JlTsSa*. JSL-JSP        t   t    ^k^F ^.J^-.JSL^  Is good wood for the Kitchen Range  or your. Heater. A good, big load for  $2.50, delivered in town; slightly more  outside of town. Phone your orders  early. "  CHAaa RODGERS  R.-'_A.' jy J_ O !  -'JMEAJO.CSOiN'I  KOLSTER  Improvements in design and appearance of  sets, Reductions in prices, and a promise of,  a better line of broadcast programmer will  make this a record year for radio. Come in  and make arrangements for a demonstration  in your own home.  ^^^^^_ ^^^^^^ ^^_^^^_        flV^j       mum ^k        ^y^^y^h        ^-^���������^^. j^^Afa. j____l '   ^b^^^^ ^^^ j^^**m M^^^^iMtM  P R! El IV! ��������� ���������*��������� "^ *R'   &m t\ Rf ������\ C3 EI  PALMER    &    MAXWELL  SKWVICE OW' ANYTHING OPErwrfcO PV CkASOMNC  ���������The geniality of the Creston climate  was* in evidence on Friday morning,  7th. when J W. Ro.binsprt" showed the  Review a cluster of rose buds* that  were just about, ready to come into  bloom, and this despute the fact that  on   the 5th   the \ mercury   registered  As usual- Creston had its community  chaf-eh service -in eonnfction with.  Chautauqua, held in the Grand, theatre,  on Sunday evening at. which Pastors  Greer and Cribb took part, and the  address was given, by Dr. J. H. Rivers,  I the  Chautauqua,   supervisor.    A mas  sed choir  under th1? direction   of  T.  Goodwin furnished the music._  T. W. Lytle wars high ^gnn at the,  goose shoot at the Dan O'Neil ranch  on Wednesday of last week, bringing  home 'three ofc'tht dozen hirds avail  able. - Charlie '-Moore and Frank  Staples got two apiece, and C. Brewer,  .6. Kifer, O. D, Bliss, Frank Botterill  and J. Ben yon one apiece. Grover  Kifer won all four turkeys that were  shot for.  All growers in .the Valley are invited  to a meeting of tbe British Columbia  Fruitgrowers Association to be held tn  Trinity Church baseiuent_at 2 o'clock  [Saturday afternoon, December 15th.  The meeting will elect a delegate and  nominate a director for the annual  meeting of theS.C.J?.6r. A. in January,  and will also frame resolutions to be  submitted to th'eT convention. Every  orchardist is iislceS to attend.  * Creston's four night Chautauqua  came : to a /closeg. on<- Monday night.  The attendance'* was not up to the  standard of some'"previous years, and  the general opinion is that the .programs were not of the same high class  as other years. Everyone was taken  with the Friday and Saturdnv night  off (-rings, but the Thursday and Monday evening entertainment was not  exactly popular. From present, appearances the BO guarantors will have  to make up a deficit of about $150.' \  Say Christmas greetings with flowers from Cook's Greenhouse.       y -1  Mr. and Mrs. Matt. York and Mrs.  J. P. Johnston, who left here on 'Sunday on a motor visit to Spokane, fnjet  with an unpleasant mishap, about  fifteen miles outside of that city.  Particulars are Inciting as to just what  CAUsed the accident, but for some 'reason the cur left the road crashing into  a telephone pole and in, the crash Mra.  Johnston had three ribs broken, Sirs.  York is cut about the face and Mr.  York hud his chest bruised and is ciit  about the head. Mrs. Johnston was  taken to a hospital, but our information Is that the injuries are not  dangeious and. that all will be returning home by train this week. Mr*  York's new Pord Oai* is rather badly  wrecked, -.���������.'-,  ann   -Pitt il    ���������.#-_.������_-*������a   /���������_.������-���������   ������a/*-������wi4-������ww  *j***mM    vw<������   jwvw������������a -%jrmm    ������_������*s������-������i-������.^ ������,VA-C7C_r^  lip a total of $74,380,000 or 5*7.8  per cent, of liabilities jso" the public,  and *it is interestingyto note that  the lesser, items in the balance sheet  snoh as Non - Curren t Loans, Real  Estate not Bank- Premises, -aiid  other fassets, are the lowest in  many years, aiidr repre ent less  than 1 per cent., of the Bank's  Assets. Profits > for the year  amounted to. $1,459,472, showing  an increase over the high record of  iast ^ear of $70,000. Tbe Profits,  with the balance carried "forward,  have enabled the director.* to pay  dividends of 13 .per cent and the  usual eorstrsb-siioi. so "staff fundss  and write $500,000 off-Bank Pre  miaes and transfer $500;000 . to  Hesreye Fond since 1919, and  establishes that fund at ^S.600,000.  The President, Mr.. Peleg How-  land,, and. the   General.  Manager,  and the strides it wiii make unaer  scientific development. Altogether,  the report is one that our citizens  from, coast to coast should be glad  to read.  The following Shareholders were  elected   Directors   at   the   Annual  Meeting Imperial. Bank Shareholders^  Peleg   Howland,    Sir   James  Woods,    Sir    James   Aiken    K.C,  Winnipeg,   Hit.  Coi.   J.  F.   Michie,  Frank   A    Rolph,    R. S.   Waldie,  Geo. C. Heintzmai.,   J. W. Hobbs,  ! Walter O. Laidlaw, John A. North-  way.     At a subsequent meeting of  the directors Peleg   Howland   was  reelected President and ��������� Sir  Ja_r.es  Woods    Vice President     for     fche  ensuing year.  I  e  i  F- H. JACK  REAL ESTATE  Lie-king-*, solicited.  CRESTON,    B.C.  e-*-_l  Imperial Bank's  Report Optimistic  The sliareholdora met at tho,  l-Coad Office in Toronto, Wednesday, 28th November, to hoar the  beat report that this bank has ever  presented to its shareholder^.  Total assets arc how ovor  $150,000,000. This bank shows a  year by year growth with remarkable consistency, and its figures nro  not complicated by amalgamations  with other banks. Thoy represent  tlu*> natural expansion of a well  managed bank, yconservative bub  progress, vo toe, because of a fore-  sight u nil am pored by any doubts  or misgivings of Canada's future.  Tho present position ao compared  with a year ago shows an incroaRe  tn   nns^P   nf  $12.^00.000   at.d   iii-  consists in spending less than  you earn. ,:  I������ by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment*  V5.7--  ��������������� 2��������� a. ' _.   vv ������= pay ullc-cm xnx.  OdVlUg&  bal  ances   and  shall   welcome youe.  account. &l\  THE CANADIAN BANK  r_u  I  1  s-^ro'p-p-A  v  By the Sack, Ton  or Carload  Maple Leaf and Robin Hood Flour  Bran, Shorts, Barley Chop, Crushed Oats  Chopped Oats, Wheat  Timothy, Alfalfa, Prairie Hay  We carry complete stocks.  In Flour, Feed, Fuel it will pay to get our  prices before buying elsewhere.,  H_   S  r-CREATH  BURNS&COMPANY.Ud.  MEAT MERCHANTS  [TBY OUR  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An cconoinioiil diah, easy to Rorvc.  Shafnrodh Msrtititt HABm^ JSACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Government ptrueloel, hifth<w*t f}iu������ti ty.  FRESH nd CURED FISH  nil vn.r.etl<.H.  Choicest 'BEEf, FORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  Suffiiv^' su&^tu e~%j>vLiff������j.   FOOD BTrvTE w. ��������� ��������� <^f?K^.rr>v.  -r>  ������*f at igmwi  WORLD _HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY ;!OL_t  The Ontario government is expected to abolish iiie 50 cents per gallon  tax on' native wines.  Reports of a violent earthquake in  Alma Ata, Russian Turkestan,  where Leon Trotzky is living* in exile,  were. received in Moscow. No details  were given.  TVenty-flve villages were submerged as a result of a storm which  swept the Caspian Sea ahd daused  the River "Volga to overflow in the  neighborhood of Astrakhan.  Palestine's rapid development under the British mandate is evidenced  with, the recent arrival a*. ������_>u. *>Oun,  N.B., of the first shipment of Jaffa  oranges ever to reach these shores  frtm the Holy Land.  Herman Trelle, pf Wembley, Alta.,  the wheat king of the west, was  forced to relinquish his hold on the  oats championship at the Chicago  show; when first place was awarded  to Ivan Gustafson. Victor, Montana.  The proposal that" British and United. States parliamentarians meet in  Canada to discuss naval parity and  disarmament will receive no official  recognition by the United States  Government.  The first trial flight of the R-100,  Britain's new giant dirigible, will be  made to Cardinton, Bedfordshire. It  the trip is successful, the airship will  proceed shortly afterwards to the  "United States.  Admiral Sir Roger Keyes, who  gained fame as commander of the  operations against Zeebrugge and  Ostend. in April, 1918, has been appointed Commander-in-Chief of the  Portsmouth station of the navy. [  Plans  for a tour of Great Britain!  by 800 secondary school boys of East-j  ern Canada, were   announced   at    a|  meeting   of   the  Collegiate   Institute  Board of Ottawa, by D_>. J. H. Putnam,  senior inspector    of    Ottawa's  public schools.  TEE* VOCALIST  Opposiag  Construction  Of German Warship  Marion Copp   is   a   rising   young  COntral*"'**   ���������wrTr.rt   turJll    oootof    ���������������������������    ������Y\a    S3aa  Musical Festival to be txeSX In Van-  couver January 23-26. The festival  programme will be interpreted by  iBany uisimgulsiiett singers, iaati:li~  mehtalists and choirs, and will toe the  music event of a decade.  Country Cannot Afford Thia -Expenditure Say Social democrats  There seems to be sound common  sense in the argument of the German Social Democrats who are opposing the construction of the flrsi  German warship to be built since the  end of the, Great War. Germany can  111 afford to spend the money oa a  lone warship which would be no  issvCu for. t_.e juiavies of other coun-  tmm^tm.mm '_-._. m.J. X_.. % m.  m. Jm   m.mmm. J. m. m.% mm mmm. m.  ii. c.3,    uue    Oi    uie    ifcaucrs      ucuituca.  One warship Would be a beginning,  however, and it could prove a starting point toward the development ot  a real navy. If Germany haa aspirations toward naval power, a start  must be made in some direction. But  with, the burdens of war still pressing  upon her people, naval afobitiona  would appear to bo a luxury -which  Germany weii might forego.  B&MINION consebvativk  ASSOCIATION  ������fI&T  *vS������H"3Qi LESSON-  "DECEMBER 16        P> P-  PAUL AND HIS FRIENDS  l<-w������rckf1**ii -  aft-  "A friend  ail times."���������Proverbs 17.17.  Lesson: Acts 20.36-58; Romans -xtk-  1-4; Phiiippians 2.25-30; Philemon.  Devotional Reading: Psalm 63,1-7,.  Ancient Greeks Use*! Asbestos  Recipes For This Week  tBy Betty Barclay)  ]  SALMON EX CASSEROLE  Cook 1 cup of rice; when cold line  baking dish. Flake I can of salmon.  Beat 2 eggs, add one-third cup of  milk, 1 tablespooxiful of. butter,? pinch  of salt, dash of paprika. Stir into the  salmon lightly," cover lightly with  rice. Steam one hour, serve with  white sauce.  Worlds Oldest Wedded Pair  Mineral Which Withstands Fire Was  Called "The ^Inconsumable*'  Few of the world's minerals nave  had a mote curious history than asbestos, and few are more curious in"  themselves.  Though Commercially merely fifty  years old it was known*'to the ancients. The Greeks called it "the  unconsumable," whilst the Tartars  and the Assyrians were aware of the  strange, fibre-like rock tbat could  withstand fire.  Its earliest known use was for the  shrouds of kings, whose dead bodies  were wrapped in asbestos cloth, so  that their ashes might be kept separate from those of the funeral pyre.  J. R. MacNicol, president of the  Dominion Conservative Association,  who presided over the provincial  convention of the party at the King  Edward Hotel, Toronto, recently.  Serbian   Couple  Have  Been  Married  Eighty-Nine Years j  In a little Serbian village near  Semlm are living probably the oldest,  married couple in the world. Documentary evidence proves that Demetrius Fillenovic and his wife. Zivana,  were already married and living in  the village where they spent their  childhood days, in 1839. Demetrius  was then over twenty^bne. He is  fully 110, and his wife is 107.  They have lived together for eighty-  nine years, and are now surrounded  by numerous children, grand children  and great-grand children, says a  writer in "Tit-its." Both are in excellent health and in the enjoyment of ah  their faculties. Filienovic has never  smoked nor drank spirits. He took  his last glass of wine thirty years  ago.  CINNAMON APPLES  SUPREME  1 package vanilla junket.  1 pint milk.   .' ��������� "���������'-  6 apples.  1 euf. sugar.  i-3 cup water.   *������  3 tablespoons  red cinnamon candies.  1 tablespoon lemon juice.  Peel and coref apples and place in  baking pan. Make a syrup fey boil.  ing the sugar, water and cinnamon  candies together for 5 minutes; add  lemon juice. Pour syrup over apples  and bake until tender, basting sever*  al times. Place apples in individual  dishes, adding a little syrup. When  cooled and the syrup has jellied, prepare vanilla junket according to directions on package and fill dishes.  Let stand in a -warm place until firm.  Then chill.  Ethiopia is to have its first automobile highway, the project being  backed personally by His Imperial  Highness, the Prince Regent.  A EemafkaWIok  Nothing ComM Be Added To Statement Of Producers  A concern that once . produced a  marking ink had the following to say  about its product. "It is remarkable  for requiring no preparation, pene  Urates powerfully, precluding previous pre-requisite preparations;  possesses particular . "prerogatives;  protects private property; prevents  presumptuous, pilfering persons practicing promiscuous proprietorship;  pleasantly perfbrming plain practical  penmanship; perfectly^ precludes  puerile panegyrics, preferring proper  public patronage."  A queen bee, recently exhibited in  London, had travelled 3,500 miles toy  post.  Explanations and Comments  The Salutation Of the Letter, vers-  ese 1-3.���������Timothy.-... is: with, Paul, ana/  joins him,    "a   prisoner    of   Christ.  Jesus," Paul writes, In sending greetings to Philemon, their beloved fei-  lcw-worker, " and    to    Apphia    and-  Archippus, - presumably*   Philemon a  w_j-������ and sen, ants to tne cnurcu n-ai  meets in his house. "Grace to you and  peace from God our Father and the  Lord Jesus Christ."  , Thanksgiving      For        Philemon's  J������aith, and ioye, and;  service,   verses  4-7.���������Philemon, was a man of" means  who "had distinguished himself by hia  deeds of charity.     He was zealous in  spreading the. gospel,.*;and his hoUsc*-:  was the meeting-pla.ee of a group of-  Colossian   Christians.    Paul     write  Philemon that he thanks God alwayaf  as he mentions hlinin fhis- prayers,1'  "for I have much 4oyy������ihd comfort ���������h*  thy love." '-*"':''-'���������": ���������-"f -"���������-���������" "��������� ?"      -:;-.v ��������� . ���������  "I'm your friend now, 2 put you -1ns  my prayer last night!" were theworda  with which a -little child greeted a-  house guest one morning���������a heauii=  ful way in .which to take the first  step toward a desired friendship. As  Emerson says, the only -way to have  a friend is to. toe one, and we canno*.  fail to be friendly to those for whom.  we are praying;  Intercession For: Onesimus, verses^  8-21.���������"Wherefore* '-���������thus Paul be--  gins his intercession for Onesimus,.  Philemon's runaway slave.? Paiil'jjr  "wherefore" means that since Philemon has proved himself good In so-  .many particulars, Especially in hi*  love and care' of the followers of  Christ (as he has just written), FauS  will expect from him the further  proof of his goodness, that he will'  forgive Onesimus and welcome him  k-hdly oa his return.  "A disposition to do good, together  with past instances  and expressions  of it, is a good handle to take hold of  for    pressing    to    more."���������Matthew  .Henry. *  Must Be Improving  "Yes," he said, "I think the world  is getting better."  "And may I ask why?" she an-  wered.  For a moment he twirled the ring  she had just handed back to him,  held it in such a position as to make  it flash brightly, and then replied.  "Thia is the first 'time I have ever  had an engagement ring returned  without a fight or a-protest."  Tlio average length of life of a  business man is said to be two-thirds  that of a farmer.  Canada's Great Prosperity  People   Can   Face   the   Future   With  Every Confidence  Never in history has Canada been  in  such  comfortable  and  prosperous  shape or faced the future with greater confidence    and    assurance.    Dominion leaders reiterate this and the  people of the country cannot but be  aware of it.     The record .grain crop  which    the western   provinces   have  gathered, In has  swelled tliat optimism generated in all phases of-actlv-  ty. Each successive    month    of    the  year has but served to brighten the  prospect in  all  phases  of  Canadian  endeavor, and all figures of. employment have been broken back to  the  height of post-war activity in 1920,  Construction,   manufacturing,   transportation, mining, trade, communications and services all record substantial and encouraging gains,  Yuma, Arizona, has only 18 cloudy  days in an average year,  Nicknames Of the Past  New York's Newest Chio  Aims    To    Prevent    Accidents   -Ta*  Motorist and Pedestrian  There are clubs innumerable in the  automobile world/but a new one has  been launched nevertheless, and at as  ambitious, to make- its members-iip-  virtually equal to the complete roster  jot motorists va. America. It has. received, a charter frona the Secretary  off State of New York, and Its name  is the Stay Alive Club. Its founders  aim, in. their own words, "to keep-  themselves from killing anybody, and  to protect themselves from being killed by anybody else."  A life membership in this club  costs only $3.00, and carries with it  a copy of a new book, entitled "Stay  Alive!" The author is Marcus A.  Dow, president of the National Safety Council, and in it he tells just  how fthe automobiltst may get into  thirty different kinds of motor1" accidents, but also how he may Iteep out  of these same thirty kinds of accidents,, if he really wants to stay  alive and is willing to keep his eyes  open and do a little real thinking.  More than, fifty great corporations  have given their hearty indorsement  to the purpose and .neLuodfct of ttiw  club, and it has the approval of tho  National Safety Council, the worlc of  t/hich, In many different fields, has  saved Innumerable lives in. recent  years. ,  She; "How far we arc from thc  trivialities of everyday life."  He: "Yoh, cupccially beer!"���������Kn������-  ������>���������������*-, ftUH-ltholn'-,  W,    N.    V.    1703  Personality Was Not' Considered In  Majority Of Cases  There may bo something    In    the  contention  that  the absence of popular nicknames for present-day political leaders���������with tho    possible    exception of "Jlx"���������shows a    lack    of  personality,  but it is  quite  probable  that politicians of    Uio ..past   wpulo  readily have dispensed with some bl  lhe label r attached to thorn by their  cn-ntc.mporarlcn.      Wellington,       "the  Duke" to his    admirers,    was    "Old  Nonoy" to. hia. numerous    enemies.  Brougham was commonly referred to  ar, "Beelzebub" or tho "Arch Fiend."  Pool wont by tho pleasnntcr title of  "Spinning Jenny." And Crcovy habit-  uully  referred  to Lord John Ruaaeli  ua "Plo and Thimble," Lord Hlpon as  "thc Imp,"  and tho Dultc of Clovo-  hl ml nn "NMTyNaify."  How To Order Patterns  No. 87G���������Important Flare. Thia 8 requires 1% yards of 54-inch ma-  style Is designed in sizes 16, 18, 20 tcrlol with % yard of 27-inch con-  years, 30, 38, -10 and'42 Inches bust trusting and 1% yardds of 40-lnch  measure. Sizo 3G requires 1% yards lining.  of 40-h.ch figured malorial w^th 214 I     No. K17���������Ci.i_-il.-i������  Bloomer  Sfcrcss.  yards of 40-inch plain material. This style Is designed in sizes 2, 4, 0  No. 857���������Paris InR-pEred. This ancl 8 years. Size 4 requires 2%  stylo Is designed in sizes 10, 18, 20 yards of 40-lnch material with %  years, 30, 38, 40 and 42 inches bust yard of 15-Inch contrasting.  meEtfmre. Size 8G ro-qulres 5%  yards of 40-inch material .with %  yard of 1%-lnch lace banding.  No. Bars���������Trim and Slender. This  ntylc !n designed in ctzea 10 -yearn, 30,  38, 40, 42, 44, 40 and 48 inches bust  measure. Sizo 36 requires 3% yards  of 40-Inch material with % yard ot  16-inch contrasting.  No. 418���������Attractive nnd Practical.  This stylo Is designed In BlKen 30, 40  and 44 Inches bust -measure. Size 30  requires 1% yards of 32-Inch material with 7M������ yards of binding.  No. 1M-~9nnlorr (jwt With ll.ii.Hlnn  SieevwK*. ThiH Htyio la designed in  Bhrca ������, 8, 10, l2*Mkdi 14 years. Slaw  Afldrcso: Winnipeg* Newspaper tJnSi&a,  175 McDormot Ave,,  WlnnlpiftQf  An Ancient Observatory  A prehistoric astronomical observatory, which it is estimated waa  constructed In iiSl B.C., has been  unearthed at Buetzow (Mecklenburg). The observatory Is in' iho  form of circles of stones, which served for tho observation of the annual  clrcuLt of tho sun and also aa a calendar.  Pattern No........ t,^... Blxa  ������.������.��������������������� mm ���������  i ������ ������ ��������� a ��������� * * ������������������������ ��������� ������...... ������_, * wm rn.tiM.mm  t. mt. . ���������.������ . * . . ������mw ��������� ���������������% . . * . ������.������ ��������� wm, *������,������ mm  ti0LXB.il  i ��������� awn ��������� .: . ������������������* m. . . m. ��������� m* ��������� n. ������*:������<*������.������������������������  i ���������  1*  ��������� ���������    "*���������*  M-MNM-MMK  ���������u*~*^J���������*M**-'        i        '"Tir-iiii*������rr   jhHij iiiiii.'inmjf,������iiuiii������.ut#  TOWU   .��������� ������ * ������ * ���������-_ ��������������������������� ** ������������������ m m\*j*AJ>.m*Jm.mt.n.Sk)* !  "All my life  lina  been wLthoufc  ������  npot,"  "But I cleaned two spots ofC your  Yvordon.  *r* ������ *\* t*. tr*  ������������������--" ���������tUl-ltHiir-i-ii-lMiilliii  ���������IIMtlll I Ml III l-K-l-lll-im-tli  '-���������A-4���������**������������������"������������������"- ���������*������ffl&   TIEVTEW,    CRTOTrWs    B.    C.  S*r  -__30^^E=  Oufstatidis&g  Canadiaii Books  The Privateer** ol the __ MaritloM  Provinces oi Canada in the war or  1M2. By C. H. J. Snider. With  15 illustrations.   Cloth 83.50.  ASS the River* Run into tiae 'Sea  By  Principal  Maurice   HuMon.     A  .   new volume o������ wise and penetrating'  essays.-   Cloth $3.50.  Plaice ansa. Petal  By   Norman   Gregot   Guthrie.      A  new volume of-verse by one of the  most original and most colourful of  Canadian poets.    Cloth $1.50.  M-R^maa ^.-.j^mSw. -_.a Qm~.4.mJ4*~~, da_^.,..jM.  8:5 ��������� ".By "*J. __r"wether������U. "C^adf-an .  History Made. Interesting" might  ���������well, be the sub-tUte for this hook.  ������j,w,r.m *������������������������^ s* _5 jsssf���������isss^ti **���������_ *^*e  mind in * way that will not- ba  forgotten.     Illustrated ___-_ $3.50.  BteKlwg Nbw Trails  By Archer Wallace. A whole library   oi   inspirine   missionary   Wo-'  2^*s*f.-E!35s ������oss*a,���������S"S������*'>^ s**,.** w������_v- ���������-S-Scin*���������  griper votmne.     Cloth  _:: IL. S1.0D;  .������*. Boys* and Girls' Mle ofi Christ  By Dr. J, Paterson Smyth. The  greates story in the -world, iorcibly  cold for boys &nd girls; Slitsatf&tcu.  Cloth $2.00.  THE MUSSON BOOK COMPANY LTD.  J PUBLISHERS���������TOROKTO  9000a  THE CRIMSON!  WEST  ��������� BT ���������    -****  ALEX. PHILIP  ..    With Thomas Allen. Publisher,  Toronto; Ont.  J  CHAPTER Vin.���������Continued.  Still no answer, but, a low silvery  laugh; was proof that the occupant ot  the nest -was not a wraith.  'Tf fyou are a fairy," he persisted,  "won't you come "down and give nae  fia Terpslchorean    exhibition    in    the  fairy ring on the floor of your enchanted glade?"     ,  ;     "I am a "dryad,"  came the dulcet  tone of a childish voice, "and a dry-  yad's life. 3s hound up,in her tree.     1  cannot leave my arboreal "bower 'un-|  til the hour-of midnight.'  "We'll see about that," laughed  Donald as he seized the slender cedars-and rocked them, violently.  A scream of simulated fear came  from the    tree-tops.       "Stop!"     the  voice cried, "I'H'-come-down-."  "?    A tiny mocassined foot felt its way  to a limb, and a slight figure clad in  men's  overalls  and a  brown cotton  shirt, stood erect with downcast eyes.  "Jump,"   invited    Donald,    as    he  ; stood with arms outstretched;  "fairies don't weigh much."  The "dryad" shook her head bashfully, then with   a   quick^ ^loird-Hke  ���������motion sprang straight but into the  ��������� air,  her  golden  hair  streaming and  Sashing in the sunshine.      She landed  gracefully    on    her    moccaslned  feet and went hounding across  the'  valley,   leaping  the   creek  with   the  ease and grace of an antelope, and,  :������without ��������� turning- her head, disappear-  ��������� ed in the dark forest aisles. .���������  y    Donald's blade eyes remained fixed  -r on ��������� the    spot    where    the    fairy-like  vision vanished from view. His whole  attitude registered astonishment. He  was completely mystified by the appearance of.a'girl   in    this    remote  wilderness;-*  He climbed the trees for a glimpse  ( ol the golden-haired fairy's bower. A  vrope was tied around the tops,of four  cedars, witii interfacings, of cord between.    This rope pocket was  filled  with pine boughs, and these covered  with ferns and moss. A cord that led  to [a. nearby spruce was, he deoided,  used to impart a swinging motion to  this .'strange maiden's cosy retreat.  lis. the "centre of this cosy nest lay  a copy of "Tennyson's poems" and  a book on "Bird Life." A* Donald  leaned closer a gentle breese buttered  the leaves of the book of poems.  -"Fairy hands turned to the right  page," he mused aloud as he read  these lines from "Maud."  ��������� "My bird .with the shining head.  ' My own dove with the tender eye.  Shine out, Uttle head, sunning over  with curls,  .   To the flowers, and be their sun."  "A corner of dreamland," murmured Donald.  . A stronger breeze swept down the  valley, causing the nest to rock with  gentle undulations. "A novel idea."  he" thought, "and what a restful spot  to sleep and dream!"  Donald was tempted to finish his  nap in the vacated dryad's nest, but  put the .thought aside as being sacrilege. He descended to the ground,  picked up his basket and started  down the mountain. As he neared  the lake he saw the trapper, with  -Douglas and Andy sitting outside the  cabin door.  "Any luck, or timer?"  Donald lifted the lid of the basket.  f'Whew!"  ejaculatedf-the    trapper.  "Them's waRopers, ain't they?."..  "John," queried Donald as he sat  down on the grass, "did you ever see  a dryad?" ���������  "A what?*' ? ^  ' :. y??:? ??:?:^?'; y??y ? ���������:  "A dryad." . y  The trapper's wrinkled face puck--  ered. "Yeh," he answered quizzically,. "I seen. lots of them. fellers in  Vancouver one time after I'd bin  drinkin' for a week."  Donald told of his meeting with the  strange child of the forest. "Who is  she, John?" he asked.  "That _was little Connie Wainwright. She-an* her father live in a  iittie valley t'other side of that  bluff," pointing    up    the    uacuntas^.  dropped like a bolt, struck the water  with a loud splash, and disappeared  below the surface for a few seconds,  then rose to scatter spray in his  struggles to lift himself clear of the  A bald eagle, from the vantage  point of a tall fir, took instant note  of the successful fisherman, and with  a majestic swoop flew under the  smaller "bird. Higher and higher rose  the osprey, . the' eagle relentlessly  pursuing, until at last the intimidated bird released its hold on the prize.  With a scream of triumph the eagle  seised ihe glistening, wtiggiing fish  in mid-air and bore it away.  - From the "woods in their res-cr came  the lilt of a song mingled with the  thud of flying hoofs, and around a  tangle of low spruce - came a pic-  bald cayuse~at full   gallop.    On   his  Vio^a    IioaV    +**���������*���������. a.    r%*i**.    r������^    4-H**   ^yrr\r\^d    -rrro a  **vv**X*      WW-W**������      ir**-*.w     f^.jt.m. _h     w*.      ***-_w      *#_* w������^!���������**-*       *m ***_.  standing with arms out-stretched,  pirouetting on her mocassined toes  like a dancing dervish. Her heavy  hair streaming about her face and  shoulders, she seemed even more aii  eelf than when poised for flight on  the edge of her fairy nest. As she  neared the bluff she settled to her  seat and seized theorems.  Donald came to his feet. Por a  moment it seemed as if he were to  be passed unnoticed. He ran to the  trail and waved his arm with a yel-  coming shout. This brought him. a  flash of startled blue eyes, then the  cayuse with a rsnort of fear went  straight up into the air, spinning  high on his hindlegs. A sharp.word  of command and: a quick twist of the-  nut-brown hands caused the frightened beasts to half turn and lower  his forelegs gently to the ground. As  he stepped to the cayuse's head Don-  Old noted the lean and sinewed flanks  of the ianimal, the strong muscled  shoulders, and the slender but ppwr  erful limbs. He stroked the shiny  neck and Pegasus made answer to  such advances b^- rubbing his moist  nose" against Donald's shoulder.  "Nothing     mythical     about     this  steed," observed Donald, gently prod-  A Friend to Women  "She's a great kid, too. She has a j  hpss that's named after a hoss that  had wings. I forgit the name she  calls him." The trapper pondered for  a moment.  "Pegasus," prompted Donald.  ^That's it; She rides that ho33 like  a Texas Ranger, an'..she's a crack  shot with the .rifle. IFunny thing,  though, she ain't ever shot anything  to my knowledge 'cept a cougar that  tried to get her pet deer. Her father's  jest- the same, he won't kill nothin'  an' they've got all the birds 'round  their cabin as tame as chickens.  Tliey are always studyin' 'birds, flowers,-an'faninials. He's an Englishman  of eddication, ah" he's eddicated the  kid, too. Was the 'Breed' with her?"  "No. Who is the "Breed?"  "He's a half-breed Indian with a  lame leg. He came over the trail  'bout two years ago. Got one look .at  that shiny haired kid an' thought she  was an angel, I guess, an' has been  ban tin9 her ever since. He built his-  self a cabin up there. Works for  Wainwright In the summer an' traps  In the winter. He foilers that Ida  'round like a dog follers its master."  Donald was interested, *  "I must call on them."   ���������  "He'll be glad to see ye, aa ye can  calk his lingo, His langwldge is too  hi gh-falutin' for mo. He sometimes  comes to ask me 'bout the habits' of  animals, but I got a sneakin' notion  that he knows more 'bout It than I  do."  That .evening Donald and Andy  visited the recluse.  } ding the bunched muscles    on    the  they were strolling through the fields  of Elysium.    '  At first glance Donald saw that  Wanwright's Jog cabins . had " "been  built by" a rank novice. ' The :walls  were rakishly askew, the corners out  of plumb, and the joints showed big  gaps filled with moss. The,rough  construction of the dissimilar, ra^m-  bling cluster of houses served to enhance rather than mar the -wild grandeur of this oasis oil-the rocky mountain side.  Into this valley poured a. mountain  stream which had gouged, out for. it'  self b, canyon, through whicli its waters swept and tumbled, as green as  jade in the sunlight, like emerald in  the shadow ,and snowy white in the  roaring rapids. On the other side  the towering profiles of the cliffs  were edged with stunted growths of  pine and. spruce, while, here and  there were soft patches of green  moss clinging to the damp places."  'The few acres wrested from the  wilderness were rich with* a green  carpet of -cSove'r and timothy, and in  a'pasture at the corner a sleek.-Jersey cow was feeding diligently. In  the same enclosure a deer nibblea  delicately at the ; tender shoots. A  flock of pure white ducks, in' single  file waddled down the hill and plunged with a subdued quacking into a  small pond. Within a yard enclosed,,  by -a fence of split cedar the lusty  crow of a rooster: sounded above the  caclding of his family.   ....-.."  The low walls of the main cabin  were festooned with a mass of wild  creepers in which the wild honeysuckle predominated. "Wild-flowers,  each species separate, were growing  in neat round plots bordered with  carefully arranged stones. Scores of  birds flitted through the low J3ush.es,  rested on fences and roofs, or hopped  unafraid through the grass. Siskins  and finches there; were, in gold or  olive; blue-jays and their cousins, the  camp-robbers; bluebirds; sparrows  singing sweetly; wuj*?Rdhgs keeping" through the garden; warblers  gitrgllng softly; scolding grey flycatchers and numerous other species  CRUMBLY TEL ill j  ��������� Help your chUdrei* so have g  sturdy bodies, sound bones g  and strong tectn.  ijave rnem  | SC0ttrS ������lf-ttfS-0H  2 rich in. vitamins. It serves the  needs of childhood equaUy ������fs  well sts it .does grown people.  Scott 8c Bowne. Toronto, Ont, 25-60  I  Little Helps For This Week  "The  wind was  contrary."-  Xiv. 24.  -Matt.  -    *2Tet I argue not  Against Heaven's hand or wiU,  sor -  bate a. jot  Of heart or hope;  but still bear up  and steer  Right Onward.  ���������John Milton.  Let  us  held  en,   no  matter what'  we are required to contend against;  and let us rest assured that at lengtn  Christ   will   come   to   us   with   such .;  strengthening    influences  . that    we -.  shall rise to something nobler than  without our struggles we could ever  have attained. Let us then toil en. It  is but a little while at the longest,  end no contrary wind can last for-  ever.���������-WUHana M. Taylor.  THOUSANDS OF MOTHERS  USE NO OTHER MEDICINE  CHAPTER IX.  Lydia E. PMham's  Vegetable Compound  LYDIA K. PINKHAM MKDtCJNB CO.  lA/imn, Mh������u.i U.tl.������"w.  and Coliourgj Ont., Gnn������dtt.  W.    N.    V.    X1W  The trail to Wainwright's * cabin  was a mora path that followed the  vagaries of a small mountain stream  which at times flowed with a tranquil murmur, then suddenly plunged  ovor Ifidjjns and nhattered Itself Into  creamy foam on the worn rocks below. ,.vJ   '   ''  Out of breath from the "steep climb,  Donald and Andy sat down as thoy  reached the blufX. Everywhere was  tho Bang* of birds a������d the whtspor-  Ing o(! gentle zephyrs laden with the  frngrrfneo of Use forest.  "Whit, whit, whit, ch' wee-e-c-o,"  bounded the shrill'hunting* call of an  ospray, or "fish-hawk," na he  wheeled over tho lake, then made hia  spoctncular plunj-fo' and rose on high  with sk, flsh ��������� gjjjppod Jn M������ lontf, powerful taloiiH. Dontild watched him  onrry It to his mate, who wan utand-  ing guard over a big neat In thc top  i ot u dead plno. ARjaln tho male bind  J^XXll, Alt?      CtAMZATrnK.      JXmSmtm"  ingly, "I do not see the golden bridle presented_by the giddess to Beile-  rophoh while he slept."'  A subtle flicker danced momentarily in the corners of the blue orbs  of the rider., fl have., clipped: his  wings," so I have no "need- of the  magic bridle," she said smilingly.  The voice was gentle and' mellow.  The pronounciation, dear and perfect,  held a trace of English accent that  was pleasing to fDonald's ears. One  could not look upon Connie without  thinking of flowers, birds and sunshine. Constant exercise had turned  her muscles into cords of steel;  mountain air and sunshine had darkened her face and hands to a. deep  bronze and brought to her cheeks a  warm glow that - showed richly  through thg coat* of tan.  Connie looked on this stranger as  a being infinitely beyond her ken, a  part of a world of which she.had no  knowledge. His tall, well-knit body,  his shining black hair, dark flashing  eyes, his fine clothes and his deep  resonant voice were a source of wonder and admiration to this girl, whose  knowledge of men was limited to a  few lone trappers and Indiana. She  was suddenly disconcerted and felt  like running away,  "I was on my way to call on you.  Is your father home?"  Surprised at her own boldness,  Connie slipped lightly to tlie ground  and stood beside him.  "Yes," sho rejoined awkwardly,  "ho is.      I'll go with you."  Donald Bpoke again, with a playful  smile that caused the girl to flush  with a mixture of pleasure and confusion. "I thought whon I saw you  poised on Pogasus'a back that a close  Inspection would disclose a pair of  transparent," gauzy wings, but," peering at her shoulders, "evidently tho  rider la clipped as well."  As they walked up tho path, Andy  following, it soemfed to Conn to that  Foot Ills  For aching feet, for chilblains  nnd bunions, rub with ftlia-  nrrt's.     A sure relief.  A camp-robber flew to : Connie's  outstretched arm. From the capacious pocket of her overalls she  brought a crust of bread, at which  the bird pecked^ hungrily.,_ Another  bjrdylighted on \he brim of Andy's  hat. The little man attempted^=to  peer up at it without moving his  nead, and the effort set his bushy  eyebrows dancing. "Get off there,  you blighter!" he growled. "I don't  Want any bloomin' trimmin's on me  'esd gear."  It was the first time-Andy had  Spoken. Connie turned to him? her  eyes wide with curiosity. His droll  face, the strange dialect and the lively eyebrows claused a flock bf dimples  to chase each other about her pretty  lips-  Connie's father and the Breed,  working in the vegetable garden below, glanced up and, seeing the  strangers, laid down their tools and  came up the hill, the Breed "moving  jerkily on his. crippled limb*  Raleigh Wainwright was a main, of  rather striking appearance. Hef was  slender, grey-haired, clean chiselled,  and carded himself with a military  bearing. There was a certain fineness in the slight figure, a symmetry  cf design, that suggested that Indefinable something which Is the halL-  mark of good breeding, Ho had a way  of carrying his well-shaped head that  accentuated this aristocratic air. His  grey eyes met Donald's wth a level  gaze as Ihey shook hands.  After a cursory glance, Joe Pardon, the Breed, settled himself on a  seat against the wall of the cabin  and rolled a cigarette, His. face was  swarthy and sombre; coarso black  hair topped hts head. In repose hts  features wore the impassive expression of the Indian, but when he  smiled���������which rarely happened���������he  nhowed the French ntral'n lw hln Moot*  and became almost handsome. Ho  was of a sturdier build than fehe average Siwash Indian, and as ho leaned  against the logs, with muscularturms  folded across his powerful chest, ono  would havo thought him. the cmbodl-  ment of all that io strong and virile  hi mim, until Uio cyeo -rc-aHc-fl on tho  pitiful malformed log, nhrunlcon to  one.-half Its normal alzo,  "Won't you  como inside?"   asked  ���������Wainwright politoly.  (To Bo Continued.)  Baby's   Own   Tablets   Are   thc  Ideal Remedy For Babies  y^       and Young Children.  Canadian mothers are  .noted   for-  the care they give their little ones���������  the health of they baby is .most jealously guarded and the mother is al-.  ways  on  the  lookout  for  a  remedy,  which is  efficient y and at  the  same  time  absolutely safe.    Thousands of  mothers have found such a remedy  in Baby's Own Tablets and. many of  them use  nothing else  for  the  aii-  WOM������.<. n<        4-V.^{n 1i������- + t_ _-^_~~ A   m~.mmm.mm.  them is Mrs. Howard King, of Truro,  N.S., who sa.ys:���������-"I can strongly  recommend Baby's Own Tablets to  mothers of young children as I know  of nothing to equal them for little  ones." *  Baby's Own Tablets are sold by  meidicine dealers orby mall at 25  cents at box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Boosting the Population  An item going the  rounds of the  press  cites as  a  somewhat remarkable record, the birth of 238 pairs of  twins and 3 sets of triplets in Canada in a single month.      But it was  only an average month. In 192? there  were 2,930 pairs of twins and 38 sets  of. triplets born in the Dominion.   In  Quebec alone the pairs of twins num-?  bered 1,104, arid the sets of triplets'  1ST.  Many people are almost crippled  with corns. But it is needless suffering which can be speedily ended with  Holloway's Com Remover. ,  Of 17 persons who have applied at  tho Maryiebbno police court for licenses under the new Money-lenders*  Act, in -England, 13 were women.  Minard's  Hands.  Iilnlnuonft     for     daappe-A  Ignorance in caring    for    gold fish  bas caused the death of 95 of every  100 taken Into England, declares an  expert.  Mtf* ST* im-fl1        ^^y ga ^t%. m a JL** H ff%  Hands and Feet  Numb and CoSd  Graham: "It aoema to sno thai  yon're awfully'sarcastic* about my  homo-brew."  Andrews: **������������������,, It's nnmer becfl'**  Mrs. Wm. Powlor, Auburn, Ont.,  writes:���������"Several yeara ago I was  troubled with my heart and, nerves,  so bad, at times, my hands would  become nuJiab and cold. I took doctor's medicine, for a while, but it d'.tl  mo little or no good. I. happened to  see  advertised and started talcing* them  at once, and contlEiucd for some timo,  and since than. I havo. had no return  oC nay trouble/'  Prlcw 60a. a box: at all. drugglstcf  nn-i KlH������1nr������, ot" nmflkvl *11������'���������<*��������� el: on r������-  colpt of price by Tho T, MUbmrn CoT  Ltd., Toronto,, Ont, THlfi  CRESTON  BEVIEW  We cjuTy the famous  Warwick and Rexall  Boxed Goods  ^_m*sf_^m%.  m^awmmm^'  Christmas  Showing is  Complete  Dutch Silver,_Sittokers' Sets, Perfumes, Atomisers,  Toilet Bets, ivor^ in the new tonesj barker r*ens,  all styles;" Kodaks in new colored shades, Fine  t/H:iia, jL-eataer v-s-oous, Dhr-sstraas Staiioaai1*'*  Chocolates, Cigars, Cigarettes, Books, Toys, Dolls,  Doll Carriages, Scooters, Rocking Horses, Carts,  - Local and Personal  Fob   Saxes'-���������Ford   car.     C.   Blair,  Canyon. -  Christmas, popping corn for sale at  V. M arson's.  ForSAlLH-^-Xrish Spaniel .pups, pure-  ���������ed.    Alex. S&ii'qbeiii, Creston.  orea.  st mas v^afuS, TiiiSel vjOru., Tissue  l"aper, all colors, Christmas Decorated Crepe  Paper and Serviettes, Christmas Tree Candies and  Decorations.  QRTHOPHONIC VICTROLAS and RECORDS  for CHRISTMAS  For- Sax^e.���������-Twelve nigs....seven  r weeks old.    G. Murrell, Creston.  T^oifc Sax^B���������'Alfalfa and timothy hay  , frons barn.    H. .Yet-bssvy, Cwsnp Lister.  Miss ������rene~ Huscroft. waa a visitor  with Spokane friends at the fore part  bf the week.  4 Miss, ?Sileen Bendy returned hoane ������t  the end *������*? the .week, from a vi������*lt wStBs  friends i n Orii\nbrcok.  O. A. MacDonald, who has been at  his home^ here for a few days, left on  Tuesday last for. Waldo.  Mrs. Jas. Armed rons of Nelson is. a  son, Chas. F. Armstrong.  ��������� t'A.l-  Welfeel sure that our extra efforts pat forth,to^epUgct, a  bigger and better assortment ot Gift Goo&s' $$������' jggar  ^ill. be ' amply .rewarded1.    IndeeejUiy;^ ������W������'^rea^"**  had indications from msfciy of their, appreciation o������  the large assortment and s^lencid values5 ofiferecl in  r������*4������m  m\m mm *%mm sxmt  <Bat<x*uia'c;9  tm.Jtm.jmmt    fTSt,  *  sry  GEO. H. KELLY  At this Season of the  Year Every Housewife  will be Thinking of her  Cooking  i  vye wouia remina you  our FRESH  d vou - that  FRUITS, inelading Currants, 'Raisins,  Dates, etc., are in stock. This year we  have procured., genuine Citron, Lemon  and Orange Peels froni Crosse & Black-  well on account of their superiority in  texture and flavor. All other ingredients for your Puddings and Cakes are of  the choicest quality.  Soliciting your attention to our  complete stock of Groceries  Gfd&kery, Dry Goods, Gents  Furnishings; Hardware  OUR  PRICES ARE RIGHT.  CRESTON MERCANTILE  COMPANY,   LTD.  'ystaiws^*-5'!^  SSlEKsSeSIIIISjSsfcSISSS  ���������������������������gtc  NORTHERN"  Snp"VT .   QTTfTC*  (TAILORED TO PIT)  Higii and Low Cut Overshoes,  , of the newest materials, in a complete variety of stylish designs.  '      "SNOOARD"  Fl twjca Lined.  Black or Pawn  JorfM*y, or Caahmorotte, with  Self Collar.  LOOK FOR THE TfBUMDB. M*ttH.  . (SBSis-FCI  <8HIRUIY"  In Black, Pawn trw>& Gt������y  with collar and colon of  9ole to match.  A complete range of "Northern" Rubber*- nnd Styl~Sh������s  u-0 % is* on hand to meet your ������������������s������sdt���������������at  N. DEVLIN & CO.,  Kitchener  LISTER TRADING CO.,  Camp Linter  T. ROGERS, Sirdar  CANYON TRADING CO.,  Fob Sale���������Double barrel 12 Kuftge  Stevens shotRiiru, in bent condition.  $15.    P.O. Box 82. Creston.  For RaaiT���������Four-room hunRnlow,  good locution. Apply E. P. Arrow -  smith, town hall. Creston.  FOB SALB���������800 w������tt Deleo r������shtirig  system with lintteiies. in good condition.    S. A. Speers,.'Oreston.  Fob sale���������Single Comh M������n",*'COf*  cockei-elss.f Hs^ttvy laying Rti*uin������ $1.50  each).    J. O. Martin.' Crest m.  Mrs. Geo. Mead left on Mondny for  Femie, where she is a visitor with her  son, Qenige, for a few days.  Wanted���������Good fresh milch cow. or  one.: that will frershen wim, 4 or 5  years   old.     A. N.   Coultni?,   Oreston.  Jas..Comber of-.Winnifred������,' Alberta,  was renewing Creston acquaintances  a few days lh*������ fore-part- of the week.  ; Members of Creston Valley Rod and  Gun Club are reminded nf the annual  ^^.-. .--���������������������������������������������--  meeting on   Monday night, December  17th*   .. .'....'.'   .6..'"  -Applkb Fob Saue���������Small nizes fp  Mcintosh and Delicious^ 75c. box delivered in town. With. J. Trnscott.  Creston.  .'Mis. W. 55. Bssrner and. daughteE,  luiiy, >vho ha-ye b^enyisttingri*Sends  at Kaslo the past mo-nth, have returned home.  ��������� Wanted���������Activeagent for Creston  district, g-6od re'tnuueration. Applv  District manager,':y- 610- Silica St.,  Nelson, B.C._        ��������� -;;-fK yf :s ��������� v.   ...  ��������� Fo-crN*o ��������� One auto wheel chain.  Owner can hayefsatne.on proving property and paying for this advt. Enquire Review Office. '������������������'���������  Geo. Hnfstad is a patient in Cranbrook hospital at present, where be  has successfully undergone an operation for appendicitis.  . Turnips���������For sale, quantity of yellow turnips at $2,50 -per hundred lbs.,  delivered ,anywhei*e in town. G.  Cartwright, Ericksorrt.   ,  .Vital statistics for Creston Valley  for .November sho.w thiree births, two  marriages and two deaths. All of the  newcomers were boys.  "W- Fraser advises that ice cream  bricks for Christmas must he- ordered  by Saturday, December 22nd. to  assure delivery oa time.  Fob Sale���������Children's garments aiid  Christmas gifts. I am prepared to do  all kinds of Hewing at home. M. Hills,  Fourth Street, CrestOn.  MissJEJva Holmes, .primary teaches-  at,Trtber, Alberta, was called home on  Sunday, due to the_death,..of heir  mother, the late Mrs. B. N. i^olmes,.  Miss Violet Morrow, who has been  teaching school near SJmunavon,  Sask., for the paHt six months. Is  home on a visit with her patents ������t  present.  November cash intake at the local  office off the provincial police was  down to $140, of which $80 was for  hunting Ubennea, and $50 for motor  license fees.," ���������..,"������������������  Misa Fiedn, Lewie, l-t.N,, who hne  been on, the Bfiafl! of the Prince Gp������������rpto  hospital for the pant year, Id spending  it, holiday with her parenU, Mr. and  Mra. Fred Lew to,,  Mrs. C. H. Robinsoti nnd two child-  ten of Indian Head. Bask.,' who have  been guests of Mr, and M,ta. JT. W.  Bobinson the past siK weeks, left Tor  home on Tuesdny.  Mrs. M. Young arrived, back at the  end of the w<*H< from n four months*  holiday visit with rolatives and friends  in England. She reports exceptionally rough weather for part of tho  voyage.  0. B. Twlgg, who left a conple of  weeks ajgo tn do judging ab the wintur  fair nt Vanconvcr, Ih ftfc present, n,  pAtlont In tho ������enoral bosplfiinl In that  nl ty, recovering from quite n Hovero.  n"H������H< r*t ft-i.  Gents'   Gloves,  Ties,  Haberdashery  And we would direct special; attention to our  HAtfD PAINTfeD GHINA  ��������� . 4 ( ,        '-' -*;. t.        ' '       '     '  I Make an early visit^to.the store aud repeat visits as often  "    as .-convenient.      A larger than usual sales staff wiii do  their utmost  to  render   prompt  and efficient service.  9  ������.-, -A-.  llirsiiA'se     Un   Hs������%-j  ifemon vaney uo-upBi aiiva assh.  GREStON lis Stafis v Efiili^Ot  _ ���������i^rg'ti.������~itr~r)} r  Dependability and  Prices Right  That's two things you can bo sara  when dealing with us.  How about btiylne a Hoatcr or Range ne  a Ghrlfltmaa ProHont for your wifto and  homo.  Wc havo thn o*������c1������ifi!v������> n^rinoy In drodton  for tho BMP HangOH and Hoatorn and aro  nblo t;o glvo you a Range or Hoator oaual  In pclpo and of a "bottor miall(-.y than any  HlmilKt* actiolo purahaaod from any mall  ord or 1\o\ibo.  ThcMO llanffoa and Hoatora aro built ot  the bant raw mater!a!fl avallablo, aro aon-  dtriickod *wlth oxaotlne caro throuKhont,  and iiobhohh nil tho lalosb labor ana (uol  wiviiier foaturou.  Wo aro cavtyintt a, oomploto Una of  ��������� ~       "        Alan Tool Htflolo, Drill  JjOf-flrarfl* Siipplloa.  flfcool,   Hardwood,  tiLuol.  Whon bronk1n������r a loaf In your oav nnvln  flfcoot, 'Hardwood*,   Solf-Tomporlntar faprln������  .m -        -      -     _ - "PI  ot mm roplnoo It -with a now ono nnulo  Iho vory boat stool.   ' Oomploto ctprlng-H 'for  tarn, truolco, trallora modo to ordor on abort  ootloa,  a  IK,  . ������    .,     .     ���������>���������  UiaUHUniiiK  Kh^Km jHsHfiiwI BBwHti *i^i^L *B*h  JfflW������iW *up|||Pm| BSWWm \WR     "Si   *"**jiffl*W*B*it|  iStii        u*t HtQ':fizw \%lHmg  rfomm.\&  ���������wu,  III

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