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Creston Review Dec 21, 1928

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 - -    m    ' <*   ��������� ii*  1 y"--iv y )-"."���������- -������-;'-,',  .jr^^1'^.,    "y .^  *  '    Proviacis! library  ,*���������*   r  ** o-  -       1 %  -���������j-*    ^   >   -l*   J-  '>-      -*i mm ,. !W8  /jb   ira  i i-i.t-?.  *   -r  1l:^T^|  Vox* XX.  ORESTON, B. Ci, FEJpDAT, DECEMBER  <*���������������*-  a*,  <AOO  *v  Ko. 42  oard of Traife  S������fc _- S   a.   "r.  ���������j^-tK"S.���������*".  ������������a  1928  business. oi Creaton -board  of  trad������  was  wound   up - ut.  tiie  night,  at  -which. Pressdent-  Mallandaine   occupied   tbe   chair,  and  there  was a  fair turnout o"  f.^04.^.  sfce-aabers.. I$T was nnamancEtsiy  agreed that tbe .annual meeting:  would be -preceded *uy tho usual  dinned. And closed with tbe. neuai  ���������rdsss^l w l*5*ets, **?������'d 5C������w?r������i," Glen.  Jobnsoii, ;S. iSL Bevan and B. X  S'orfeea were named a committee to  handle tbe affair.  ' W. K- EslinR, M.P., and - the  federal minister of customs will he  eonaranniesied with asking that  Porthili be n^sin restored to ita  former statue as a port of entry.  From tiara to time delays' are en-  countered" in getting livestock  across tbe line by haying co go to  Eastport and Kiugsgate to get the  necessary clearance.  C. F. Hayes'   motion   that   the  Place your Orders  now for  transportatio'B cdmimttee make a  tour of inspection of. the -KoYtn and  ed report' to.; Col. Fred Lister,  JMvP.P.i, and the district- engineer  as- to what improvements are required to put the road in first claBB  -������t,-> -i���������. Z~.4mJmA.~. mm~. s _���������~ ������*__.,*  =S������==SJ_"V,   i-mTWit! mTUi   t!IU!l!������!Ul.'UQ   BU J������JJ������JjVte  wv-jw tlis.t tbe esi-insst-es "for 1929  are being made ������py it ia felt necessary to snake immediate application  generous- appropriation.  I:  the former officers were   re elected  *pMAicn/)o*tf;, _,1W a-*���������/%**������������������������������������������  Vice president���������Chas.  lohflaina  -  > -   -, I  The engineer and Col. Lister will 1  also  bev-writteu to asking that an  appropriation be secured for winter  wcrls a-t "^idsnlsts thg "r-sa.d to Eub  kanook west of-Sirdar particularly.  If this work is tb be  done   advantageously ib m������v.ali be get at before  the auto. traiSc .commences   next  *��������� -     ���������   -  year. -.    ,  .  It was decided to change procedure in electing. ofHoers for nest  year. Instead of the-free and easy  style of nominations it has been  decided .to have a nominating com  mittee wb.eh submits a slate of  officers for tbe Approval of the  annual meeting, the chair naming  C. F. Hayes, C. O. Rodgers and  S. A. Speers to undertake the  work.  D*-scember Session  m ��������� ^P  .    <������  * 1  *wi nf-it&t  lUUVVUff  agreement all  stores in Crejton5 will be open  Monday evening, December  24th, but' w|ll be closed all  day Tuesdaj^and Wednesday,  December ������������%h and 26tb.  Mall  Sutcliffe..  Secretary���������W. G; titendy^'    \-\\  ��������� Xreasurer���������vie. Mawson.  ������ ���������* ^ m^m  The club is askiivg the Game  Sonservation Board to'change the  deer kiii for 1923 so?'that one -buck  and one doe may be taken. The  Usual votes of thanks were tendered .the retiring officers, and an  effort will be made this year to  increase the 1928 membership  which was 29.  lllgftfirg Council  * \  Wjfasafiet  ' *  Mr.  Kod - ���������kun Club  /: Elects Officers  Birth���������On  Decemher Oth,  to  and Mrs. Dixie, a son.   .  Mrs. Foxall and Mite P. Fosall left.  fast week tor Nelson,, where they will,  reside for the winter."  Mr. and Mrs. Hicdley and family  have moved to Creston, where they  wiH resfde for thenar inter.  -4&i^   ���������tS^.^^i������ x*���������"���������"^y-ffr1 * * t^j" ^ t.*4f  (^���������^-"inktknkjdb"--   ^'  rMBti^  aiid  0W6FS  I  Aioeri emerwooa arnvea nonae troai  Tras! At- the i?nd of t-he -week t -whew* he'',  has fcaeri' a hospital patient for sonie  time past.  fjffirs. Stace Smith and son, Hon., mre  fe**������!������������������. fpossi as- buHda***?-- viait with  .-,   - -T        ..'   ...' ^  School fclc^ss JSs,S'?tfee"Chp!fi*������!Sise two  weekB' vacrttioo ftodsy and' Principstl  Llikas "will spend, the vacation at bis  home ������t Fetnie.  H. E. Ostendorf, who left a couple  of months rro to live ab Rosthern,  Sask., has' leased his ranch .here to Mr.  Marttndale of Os-eston, who has jusL  tnkeu po88esfcion.  Uajry Compton, who is home from  Kin*r<sga1>. is taking on the work of  assisuHiifc C.P.R. agent at Creston  while Oharlie Armatron-ff is away on  holidays.;;   -.?-.'.���������..'.-.'        '."'."'-,,.'".  CRESTON  Give Somothing Useful  ^���������and migbt we  ���������^iyj  tErfolk&on  Misa J. White, pr'jhoipal of Erickeori  sehopl.was at Kelson for the weekend,  returning en Sunday.  E. Curtw4Hp;ht got back last week  from Cranbrook, where he had been  taking treatment at St. EttRoae hospital, ���������      ���������<  ��������� A.       . . y.    '    '���������*  Misa Beth Putnam was a.weekend  vtultop with friende in Nelson*  There was qiwte a representative  turnout ofimemliera at the annual  meeting of-Cs-^tou Valley Rod and  Gun Club, w|iieh was held at the  clubhouse ,~ on* Tuesday evening,  with President- Major .Maltandaiue  in the chair. "'���������*    " ';  -   Seeref&fy "W-. G. Hesidy ^present  ed  a  report in  which  tite euuVa  aotlvitie^ ton-' 1323s wera   concisely \  stated.    These included the   securing and placing of 25,000 eastern  brook  trout frjr m Meadow Creek  at} Kitchener, ^nd 20,000_tn^Corn  Creek,   above the fallal, The,, wild  rice* planted- by the^club irri^he^ast  years is making a vigorous growth,  particularly   at  Johnston's   Point  Mud Turtle Lake, Atox&nder Lake,  and at the dyke.  During the year some 500Q  young bass were taken from the.  Kootenay River and .shipped to  Lac la Nonne, Blkwater Lake, and  a couple of other lakes in Alberta  for experimental purposes. The  bass placed in Lao la Nonne two  or threes-y- years ago have thrived  exceptionally well.  -Treasurer Vic. Mawson submitted a balance sheet that showed  tlie elufr in good financial- standing,  a*nd with but $75 still owing on  the olubhouee and lot, which was  purchased about four yearo ago.  For  the  third   time  in succession  Miss A. Benedatti returned on Monday from BoswelL ''~>1f-'  * Principal   Hnnna    of   the' ' SlrQSar  school was a weekend guest of A. S.  Towson,  E. A. Hackett and J*. G. Abbott are  the lirst of our farmers to go into fur  farming us a sideline. They ate at  work at present erecting pens for  three pftir&of fostes.  The fr.ir.B'U-Jih anoosifiee a  "���������iVednesdsy, .Xfec*arsfc^"C 2*sil.,   in   fcne  | old schoolhot|8e.: ^Mrs. f^eter** orchestra niusic.    Admission, $1.50 couple!.  ��������� Mrs. Bleunnenaner,; and sons and  Mrs, Heap of. Sirdae were visitors on  ������!J1 ���������    ��������������� u ��������� ~" i!^^vP*ctuie  The,December session of the village council on Monday night was  one of the most uneventful of tbe  | year - Chairman F. H. aackson  presided, and Commissioners Com^  fort and Cherrington were in. attendance. ~  A 'communication from Major  Mallandaine regiiesfeing aorae  gravelling and road repairs on  fourth Street ih the vicinity of his  | residence, was read,' and the matter  will be immediately investigated. t  Accounts presented totalled *|587,  of which about $335 was -spent ������n  grading  and  other  improvements  on     Hillside     Road.-    Vancouver  Street* and  other spots  in town.  The  chairman   was  authorized to  sign  a check  for $787 to pay off  Bert Boffey as sbon'as the haul cf  the 450 yards of gravel for  Cemetery Road; Vancouver Street  and  Hillside Road is completed.    Some  additional gravel will also be hauled   for  work  in other parts of the  village.  . Tbe council will buy 50 copies of  tbe Municipal edition of the Nelson  [News to be issued Hew Years, in  ,              j which a review' of municipal affaire  !��������� dance onj ^ < .       ,_  u    im.   ������,-  *t. -UrestQH  ������or   ifi*������*   wui  aeoear.  Efriday^ coming heros.^ aqr.  S  _}'^  show,, but wae^riHim  machine _broke .and ^,na,jpfctureie- ^er������  dtsplayedv.  vzz  ���������--'O L. Ijandon; of Nelson, provincial  poultry inspector, was' here qn an  official visit at the first of tlie weeku  Mxa^^Sx^yen. whc^bBS been visiting  -t^.,-  fri0e>,-Mii1aader, mtWvoc is  attending i%igh> school a*r Cranbrook,  Ss home for the Ohrfatmas holidays.  Ernest Bechmau spent tbe weekend  with friends in Cranbrook.  Mrs. BSalr is at present a patient in  Cranbraok hospital, to which  institu  te       ir������ ���������jj   r\        j      ' m   tr n          tK"������tQ she was taken ozt,Tuesday,     Heir  Mrs.  Dowd   Cannady   of   Kellogg. 1.... .-. _      .. .      y'  Machine  Some thin o; tbafc  needed in every home  and useful every day in "  the year.    No bet ter machine  made  than   the Singed,  and  sold fco yon on ���������easy tcrmsl.pf  paymoht.  Or  if you already have a  Singer, modernize it by, purchasing a Singer electric motor  that can be attached to all  Bigger tnacbinefl.  ������������������ '������������������ '  We can guarant<ee delivery by  Christmas  if orders  are  placed at once.  MMfc m.       m\$t**\. Sf tP  H^3P jjfltk MjMhm    wLJI' A*^. huh ^tMttk It M,  fwiT   iflin. ^ff iiiiiTfili mr     wm       Br^lHw &   tt ^STt^ff'^- Ella  ^5SgsS^ ^BgJJ^.   m.     WHB,      BBBraHri!^^ ^msf^*   .m   ^m   ^^m^r     W.,  8ingw Agents    OHESTON  Tlie Erickson school Christnins ci������n-  cert is to be held in the Hchoolhou*e  on Thursday evening, 20th.  F. Spenker, who was reported dead  at the Hist of last week, whs observed  the dHy following thin report, on the  street visiting neighbors,  Prank Piitnam waa n motor vEattor  to Spokane for the weekend.  Mi'. Packunham, who has heen away  to Saskatchewan for boiiiu wueks, has  returned to his home nt Erickson.  ,' Mlao Amnio Orexleir, who ia a patient  lea Oranbroolx 'hospital ia'suaklng tx.  alow recovery, according to her  mother, who has just returned from a  visit with her daughter.  In tho list of those sending florul  remembranccB In the funeral of the  hite Robert Dodds we ouimlttod a  wreath from Mr.und Mrs. Sam Fraser.  The marriage of Mia������ Edith Qrccn  of Kiialo, , to Mr. J. O. DaWf.011 of  Okanagnn, Wash., is announced to  take plucant Kuelonn December 28th.  Miuti Greon is n former principal of  Erickson school.  Frnnk  PuUiapn is the, first In the  ������.������������>vj1<r������Tr i.t. ir>Nt,Ml1 t* (Hni������r,l.RTi������fr*n������ n<nr*tio'.  Mla la a llogero, and Is giving excellent  u-itlralactioii.  Greatest LZell Value Ever!  Every girl likes  a   new doll.  No occasion  to disappoint  them   this   year  when we  offer you  JIFFY DOLLS  at  $1.25  Idaho,, is a  visitor  here this week, .&  guest' of Mr.  and ^irs. T A." S������ S?a������s.  Frank Baker, and-Ri Stephens have  jiist t������ken a log e^wEng������������nJtis������jt( with  the J. B. Winlaw Company, and are  operating.in tbe tsaiber adjoining, the  area.  Col. Fred Lister left at the first of  the week* on a trip to Nelson,  The annunl school OhriBtmas concert is to be held ;at the schoolhouse  on December lpth  School cloeeH for the'Chrtatinas vacation on Friday, and Miss Curtis will  spend the. holidays, at her home in  Slocan City,".....  Rev. R. E. Oribb was here on Sunday afternoon for the monthly United  Church service.  The Community Society wilt have a  bridge* and cft-urt whist at the school-  house on������ Friday evening, 21st, the  proceeds of which will go to the children's Christinas tree entertainment  fund.  John Hewitson left at the first of  the week on an extended visit with  frlonds at Ghout Pine Creek, and  other Alberta points.    V  The children's OhriBtmas tree and  party., will, .he. ho.llt3.ou Tluiirsday eve*  ning. December 27th. The'entertainment will also Includo the Sunday  school scholars.  health has been poor of .late.  ���������Mr,  ts. li&Rgloie has just installed &r  radio, making four of these now in  use at Kitchener,  Mrs. LePage and baby have returned from a visit at Kimberley, and are  visiting with Mr. and Mrs. B.Johuson.  Tha children are busy rehearsjnfr for  the usual Christmas concert, whioh Is  to be held in Hunt's hall on Thursday  evening. -  Mr. and Mrs. H. Geroux motored  from Moyie on Satiuday for a. weekend visit'with Mrs.'/.. Geroux.  Mrs. Barr and son of Kimberley are  this week guests of Mr. and Mrs. B.  Johnnon.  Quite   the   .cutest   thih^   ih  dolldom, and at a price just  about   half   regular figure./  See them in North Window  (TiW������.������flk������i������������r* 9rmAV0l%      Mk ArAPmr*  CKBSTON  For quality and quantity the Family Herald and Weekly Star. Monttenl,  Is tbe prudent farmer's first choice.  At $1 u. year or three years' for to2i it is  .a marvel-of value, and nil membera of  tho frmily get a wealth of leading of  marvellous interest.  Tho. Indies Guild cf Christ Church  remind of their monthly bridpro at the  Pariah Hall on Friday. December 14th.  On Friday evening. December 21st,  the Guild  will  givn a dance  at   the  , . t...      4444. W.  i^     Wm %,*.,������'*,  tru  music, and   an   admission   of  cenla, which wiltlncloeti eupppsr.  75  "V-;  *  ���������",'���������. 1  li  ������������������  "i  The Christmas spread will  be incomplete if the Ice  Creatn is missing. Order  a brick today. Any  flavor you desire.  We guarantee  delivery on  ^AA^W    l^r^,   ^W0m*y**M*w    mf0f^.09*^mmfAt^0NA0l&     ���������HP'TB^l     v^JHb  Sotnrday9 Decemher 22,  A Merry Christinas To AH.  W*m'" i**r<^    a    fm^H ������~| w*^  Creston Bakery. m  THE   BEVIEW,    CRESTOK,   B.    O.  4J4I.- *Wkter Ice 1^-feygjt  You'll ha deligKted w3tfc*.t their- ovett-freib  crispness. That's why these goiden wafers  with deiiciously flavored iced -fillings maKfi  such a popular appeals  dvn*r,\.  **Rm$1ft   f^������������  *n"������M*������r*4tts������������f  Lon-fiosa    poacher'   In    One   Parish  Addresses Bearers In Another  ^ The Moravian Chapel, Fetter Lane,  la the oldisst? "fdla^e oif^Protestan-t worship in London, having, bee-a first used  as suchlh the reignnf Queen Mary,  when the congregation met Sn a shed-  llke structure built over a disused  saw-pit,  It possesses   another   unique   distinction in that It is the only place  of  worship  in  the  Metropolis*,   and!  England,  in .which  the i  char has to stand and deliver his I  k-&.������  -SL  a\  ���������j jK*^ Best treated without  dosing���������Just rob ori  VAfs-o^dfria  ^OFR^C'O'LD-Sy.O:  rirorara; ta^ga-^.,**. saca*  f~%������ "sfa C&  1������    9   ���������������������������fi"  A. "List ������������ -"Wanted Inventions"- and Kuu  Information   Sent Free   On ��������� Request.  The RAMSAY Co.   S������ -SKSS;KoV,  -**V������J>*tJVk>-Et *ft������1"������ ������  They Liked Canada  ^^UJTJi  , The year of 1928 is drawing to a close, and it Is timely, therefore, to  take a glance backward and endeavor to size up, however briefly, the extent  VA      W*������C     ������#*V^������ V������i9     MM4W-W      Jv1^       ^v-^--1^-  dur^c*    til0    +\iiriQl trow f\yi-r In  Ay-ma   a'at'lAwr   f-������-t***fio  VaII  ailuM  sermons in one parish to his hearers  seated in another, the boundary line  I between St. Bride's parish and that  I of St. Dunstan's-Sn-the-West . running directly in front of the pulpit.  The Moravians bought the chape!  j in 1738,. and amongst famous 2?on~  conformists who have preached there  were Wesley, Whitefleld, and "Richard Baxter.  No Discussion Was Started and Coni-  missibn Adjourned  Failure faces the League of Nations final effort to launch aia later-  national convention for control axid  publicity.; of private and governmental areas 'production.'  Count Von Berns toff, of Germany,  appealed to the commission for general discussion, and not a single  speaker rose to open the discussion.  The commission was obliged to adjourn after naming a sub-commission. '    '_    f ' ~' ' ii-v''"  Bernstoff asked ? for discussion tt>  ascertain any changes in opinion  since ihe last meeting. Virtually all  nations had accepted the principle of  control of government production,  but the commission lias nat heen able.  to agree on details of control of private production.       -  HEARING A BREAKDOWN  A   Condition  That  Calls  For  a  It will, we believe, be generally agreed that tha hopeful? outlook for  Canada so eloquently expressed by press and platform at the time of the  Diamond Jubilee celebrations last year has been strengthened by the  developments of this year. ~ During 1928, Canada has been prosperous and  has made substantial progress in many ways, while in no one respect has it  slipped back. Viewing the Dominion as a whole, there does not appear to  be any one section that is not occupying.a more favorable position at tne  close of the year than it did when the year opened.  Commencing down in the Maritime Provinces, it is frankly recognized  tbat conditions are immeasurably better and that an entirely new spirit of  confidence prevails which is in sharp contrast to the depression, even  pessimism, which was noticeable a year or two ago. The people of the  Maritimes are imbued with a new courage and energy, and are tackling  their problems, and engaging in productive enterprises, in a manner which  recalls the days of their earlier history.  Throughout Quebec and Ontario, all industry has been maintained at a  high level, building construction in the cities has been carried out on a scale  surpassing that of previous years, and as jb. consequence of these things  employment has been general, wages good, and all business has enjoyed a  fair share of the resultant prosperity. .-..'���������-,  Dealing more particularly with- the Prairie Provinces, the same  advancement is to be noted, but to an. ������ven more marked degree. A larger  acreage than ever before was seeded to crop, and the largest volume of  grain in the history of this country produced. Unfortunately,  early frosts  before the grain had fully ripened resulted in a serious reduction in grades i���������n������T^~~^^&������" ThTactTonnf  and consequent heavy loss to the producers. Nevertheless, substantial the oil is prompt and its application  progress has been recorded. is extremely simple.  The rapid progress made in the building of the Hudson Bay Railway,  the completion of the branch line to the Flin Flon, and the projection of  other lines into the mineralized ^northen^ sectionsot Manitoba and  Saskatchewan, and the successful conclusion of' negotiations whereby the  C.P.R. and CPT.R. jointly assume the ownership and operation of the railways in northern Alberta, have opened a new era for the West, and in the  next few years a great volume of wealth will flow out of these formerly  inaccessible regions.  And, while these Western Provinces will long remain pre-eminently  agricultural in character and production, their present population of over  two million people and their continuing growth and increased productive  capacity have during this year attracted the attention "of manufacuring  industry as never before. The year marked the beginning of a large movement of manufacturing industry westward which, it is confidently predicted  will take on additional momentum in 1929, and succeeding years.  With development proceeding at an accelerated pace and en a permanent basis throughout the prairie country, the Pacific Coast province is  enjoying a larger home market for its fruit, fish, lumber and minerals, and  to an increasing extent is becoming the outlet through which Western grain  passes to thc markets of the world. '  Such developmental activity in ail the Provinces has found its combined expression in a tremendous increase in the trade and commerce of  the Dominion- ln buoyant revenues" leading to gratifying decreases in the  public debt, greater financial stability, reduced taxation.  Coupled with all these evidences of material growth and prosperity,  Canada has been fortunate in 1928 because of an absence of any great  disasters or epidemics or disease. There has, also, been an absence of any  great social unrest or industrial strife. Progress has been well balanced in  all the activities of the Canadian people, who, taken as a national family,  have found their ways to be ways of pleasantness and peace.  With 1928 having provided such an immediate background, and bearing  in mind the staunchness of the foundations laid ln preceding-years, Canadians can, and do, look forward with confidence to the new year soon to  For Frost Bites and Chilblains. ���������  Chilblains com6 -from undue exposure to slush and cold and frost-bite  from the icy winds of winder. In the  treatment of either an excellent preparation is Dr; Thomas' Electric Oil,  as it counteracts .  the    inflammation  Operate  Salt Well  The.^berta,gt>v*rninent will operate its .salt well; in    the    McMurray  country next year.      Salt was struck  at a depth of 670 feet.  Labor leaders In Britain See Oppor-  tunlties For Advancement Here  ���������^.���������     ... -.--.-. A, -. -. ��������� -,  ��������� ���������JL. ������������������ 3-~ m^Wm m.  f������epi.yul������   5.0      ss.     yilvras-iuii      mi      ������,**..!  House of Commons, Right Hon. Sir  Arthur Steel-Maitland,,- -minister    ol  labor, stated the speakers at a recent  nseetlag ia the' Scottish mining centre of Hamilton,  Lanarkshire,   were  two out of 10- miners. wha--had been  specially    recommended    by    Labor  leaders and others to go^ to Canada  with the harvesters and s~ee what the  conditions actually were.      Their expenses had been defrayed out of vol-  imtary    funds.       The    speakers    of  Hamilton had received travailing expenses, but no fees and were' not employed by any    government    department, the minister added.  y The speakers tn question set forth  the -benefits and opportunities to be  found in the Dominion,, and a series  of such meetings are being organized  by the ministry of labor. It is understood they have already resulted in  an influx pf applications fpr special  government training In    agriculture  Many women give so much, of their  time to the cares* of their household  that they neglect their own health  and sometimes reach > the verg:e of a  breakdown before they realize that  their health is shattered. ��������� Often the  heart palpitates violently at ..slight  exertion, the stomach fails to digest  food and discomfort follows. The  nerves become -weak and headaches  grow more frequent. The body grows  weak and they are always depressed.  This condition requires immediate  treatment with such a reliable tonlci  as Dr. Williams' Pink Pills which eh- f preparatory to emigration to Canada.  rich and build up the blood, carrying i  Minard's  Hands.  Liniment     for     Chapped  A New York paper refers to very  careful autoists as "bread and but-  ter*1' drivers. Well, -after all, they  probably -keep out of the traffic jam.  renewed energy to every part-of tho  body. The value of Dr. Williams"  Pink Pills in a rundown condition is  proved by the following statement  from Mrs. Alex. Melhnes, Bowsman  River, Man., who says:���������"About a  year ago I had a serious illness  which left me very anaemic. I was  not able to .get around to do my  work; in fact, I could sc&rcely walk.  I was troubled with palpitation of the  heart with .the least exertion. One  day a friend advised me to try Dr,  WiEliams' Pink Pills as they had done  her mueh good. I followed this ad=  vice and took tixa pills for some  weeks when I felt as Well as ever. 1  have since, been able to attend to alt  my h-ousehold duties.^ The dizziness  ������md palpitation.have left me-and I  bless the day t tried Dr. Williams-  Pink-Pills. They are just tbe medx-  cine for tltose "Who are weak and rundown."  You can get these pills from any  dealer or by mail at 50c a box from  The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville,  Ont.  Visitor.-���������"Have you a mixed choir  in this church V Churchwarden--:"m  a sense, yes. They're all males, but  some can sing and. some can't.". , .' -  For Burns and Scalds.���������Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil will take the fire  out of a burn or scald. It should be  at hand Sh every kitchen so that it  ���������may be available at any tlmei There  is no preparation required. Just apply the oil to the burn or scald and  the pain will abate and in a short  time cease altogether.  Aviator Killed In Canal  Instant death came to Phillip H.  Atkinson, cadet, of Ashevllle, N.C.  at Brooks Field here, when his. plane  went into a tail spin 200 feet, above  the "earth and crashed into* the, porch  of a barracks, wreckingj the porch  and completely demolishing the ship.  Jv  Check Colds -mtii Minafd's Liniment.  i New !3t*eatre Stunt  Impromptu plays have been introduced in ^ Berlin. The audience ia re-  qfuested to. supply the title for an  imaginary play, which is at once produced, the actors and actresses improvising the plot and dialogue.as it  Tvmt.rtmi.Fi.  ^MmastiimiiBiitmnnniiitimiismiimtmH^  ~ The Improved      |  Glass Substitute     I  BIADE IN ENGLAND  dawn, and wilh, we are convinced, a determination to still higher and nobler  achievement.  ��������� Rest Home For Horses  AnhnaEn   Recuperate   On   Estate   Of  Duchess Of Portland  What becomes of the overworked  horRes of London? Some of them find  their way to Wclbeclc Abbey as tho  guests of tho Duchess of Portland,  Thc sight of a horse struggling with  a load b������yond its strength, is too  muoh for a olnccro Sovcr   of anhrmln,  x  Tho Duchess often stops and buys  a stray overworked horse In tho  street, and sends it to her rest hoim.  in tho Midlands, whero some of these j 5  5  (mm  S3  COMES WITH A MESSAGE OF HEALTH  T]  animals are to bo found frisking  about tho Holds fit and fat and strong,  and ready for worlc again.  Women  Are  Trained  For Domestic Work  mm  A*mt  ���������  Break Colds  Colds are quickly broken with  Mii-mrd'H. Rub   it  on  chest  cuntl throat nnd also Inhale.  W.   K.    U.    1TC4  British  Women   To   K������M'olv������   Tuition  For ICmploymcnt Overseas  A move ia being made by tho Overseas  Settlement   Department   to   organize residential hostels in various  parts of tho kingdom, whero womon  w'.l utc'vc-, lu-ltinn in (���������.nrr.t'.r.tlc rnnrs-   ==  agement   an   a  preliminary   to  their  departure to    domestic    employment  ovci-Hcas,      Tho training hostel opened last December 1>y tho Duchess or  York,   nt   Market   Harborough,    bus  proved t.    great    nueccao, and    other  JioHlt'lH  aro  now  under  uouslduraUou  for Hcolland.  Lnnonwhiro, NowcaHtlo-  i on-Tyue, aud Walua.  1  r3  =3  3  *m4  WINDOLITE stands for 100 per cent, sunlight. It  makes light Uit strong windows for cattlo shods, dairy  stables, poultry houses, brooders and all out buildings. It  Is economical, unbreakable, flexible and Is easy to cut and  fit. It Is now being** successfully used for sunrooma,  verandahs, schools, faotorlos, hospitals, sanitariums, hot  beds, plant coverings and greenhouses. It keep3 out cold  ���������will not crank or chip,���������cuts with an ordinary pair of  Helmuta una In easy Lo ilt. WIN������OLITE la ouppMcd In  rolls any length'but In ono width of 30 Inches only. A  square yard of WINDOLITE weighs about. 14 ozs,, whllo  a square yard ot glass of ordinary thickness, weighs  about 13.5 to ISO oza. Tho improved WINDOLITK requires  no vatntwh. \-VlXDOLTO32 la made 3u England.  Price f 1.150 Por Square. Yard, f.o.b., Toronto.  Un������ WIN DO LITE nnd Iat  '   youi ar* ptftWTS  YOUR OHtCKENS  YOUR CATtLE  Bnskln HOOV' Sun[|tIbt  Send for booklet "WINDOHTIQ"  1H.K sun la the all-powerful life producer.  Nature's    universal     disinfectant     aud  germ  destroyer,   as  well  as  stimulant  and tonic.      WINDOLITE. is the sun's most  Important ally;.-',;?,'  'Medical research has definitely proved  that from, the point, of view of Health and  Hygiene, the most effective among the% sun's  ray*, are the Ultra-Violet rays,, which possess  the greatest power for tho prevention and  cure of disease and debility,  Bclenca has further established that ordinary window glass does not allow the passage of Ultra-Violet rays, so that by using/  class we are -artificially excluding these vital  health-giving rays. Therefore,- tite Invention  of WINBOLITH has completely satisfied tlio  Jong-felt want, HSxhaustlvo experiments  have conclusively "proved that it Is a most  effective substitute for glass, that Jt freely  admits ..the Ultra-Violet rays, and that its use  haa a most 'beneficial effect on ttjo growth  and development of plants and ������hrickens and  on tho well-being of cattle, enabled./ for tlio  first time to have healthy light; Instoad ot  darkness in their sheds, .  Jndeed, the discovery of "WINDOLITE haa  during the last six years completely revolu-  tJontteed pardoning, given a now etimulua to  poultry ba-oodhig, an creasing* th* cgg-Jaylnc  capo city ;and fertility of chickens, has greatly  improved tho health of cattle and is now bo-,  lug used In domestic and Ixousohold re^ulr������-*  naaiitu.  ES  Ml  ������3  ������!$M^  Distributors: JOHN  A.  51 Wellington St, W.  CHANTLER & CO., LTD.  TORONTO, ONT,  frtmimi)iim*ii.iitiiijmiiHftim^^ TITE   T2EVTEW,    CREBTOlSr,   B.    C.  ri  MIIQT WhTT SAD  TBE EVACUATION  OF RHINELAND  fi     .������ >  -  Lugano, Switzerland.���������Dr. Gustav  Stresemann, German foreign minister, belittled current "reports that  Germany is expecting"* tho early and  complete evacuation of the Rhine-  land.  He emphasized that Germany ^ is  counting upon complete evacuation  oi Gsr���������cm "ell when the reparations  problem has been adjusted, but remarked upon the great uncertainty  as to when and wiiether the reparations "bestion would be satisfactorily liquidated.  It was learned that the converrsa-  ~ Upas of the ministers already have  touched upon the proposed creation  of a committee of verification and  conciliation in the Rhine? area once ] entered at any time within two years  that region is liberated of troops.    , I o������ the decision, unless such decision  I ime Limit !< or  Pension Appeals  Chief   Advisor   Of    Department    At  Ottawa. "Explains Matter  Ottawa, Ont.���������TKe~time limit 'within which aii appeals to the federal  appeal board in pension cases., must  be entered does not eJfcpire at the end  of the month, according to a statement-made last night by K. G. MacDonald, chief soldier's adviser of the  department of pensions'and national  health.  There has been, Mr. MacDonald  said, some , apprehension concerning  tbe statutory time limit governing  appeals. He points out that the pension act, as amended at the last session of parliament, sets the time limit  for entering en appeal from a decision of the board of pension commissioners as on or before Dec. 31, 1928,  or within two years from the date of  the decision complained of.  This means that ah appeal can be  MAY VISIT AMERICA  Riches In Northland  Coal and Oil Discoveries Reported In  .   Vicinity Of Hudson Bay Junction  Hudson Ba,w Junction*"   Sssife���������Seining-talk is commanding n lot of at-  tmH/iTi    i-n    tha     Tvmnfisviv   fVloSS    TliPfh-S-1!.  ..A....W.A        .4^        t,������������-^ HUM.MVM ������   ��������� ��������� ..mmm. ^        .  and it's not all about The Pas country either. Coal is reported to have  been found about i6 miles southeast  of the village, and' some -weeks ago  there was a flurry when a Toronto  company made & survey, of the oil  shales in the Porcupine Kills.  The oil find is declared to be better than that which Horace Halcrow  Sf  RAIL CROSSING  US WILL  m irvtSTIGATEI)  *a^.*H^  Ottaws.-r-Hon. Frank Oliver has  been appointed advisory officer to th������������  Board of Railway Commissioners.  Announcement to this effect v^as  made recently.  The appointment of Mr. Oliver wa-n  made oa the recommndation of the  and other prospectors from The Pas- k������ar* ������* railway commissioners un-  ,.   .    :._* __    \m,_ ���������������,_  =i���������~x *��������� J der Section 21.  of the railwav Act  years ago.      The field is reachd by  a fair trail, -about 16 miles of it be-  !���������������.������������    nvtom    *���������*.    n..4-r,    4-������offir.    ������!ld   *"JlS   TOSt  Am.      m.      ���������*.,         ..  *i������   ta.  wagvu  avu.u.  An unconfirmed report also~"was  current that the allied powers contemplated making a gesture of amity  ahd ordering evacuation of the-second Rhineland zone simultaneously  with the opening of the reparation  negotiations of the committee of experts.  Was given on or before Dec. 31, 1926.  hi   which   CelSc  Dec. 31,  1928.  Daring Hold Up  * ^^-mmmmmmm������  Ban!-": Delivery Oar.In ITonkera, New  York, Robbed Of Huge Sum  Yonkers", N.Y.���������Holding up a bank  delivery car in the heart of the city's  business district six robbers escaped  with !$104,500 in currency, representing part of two payroll disbursements.  A First National" Bank messenger  guarding the money inside they little  truck was shot through both arms as  two of the holdup men, who had  drilled through the " metal-enforced  rear door," snatched the money while  their comrades kept at bay the vehicle's driver and a. patrolman riding  on the front seat.  It al! happened in about., three minutes. Tlie truck, transporting the  money to the bank' frona the post  office-where it had,been received from'  the Federal Reserve Bank in New  York, was near the intersection of  Buena Vista Avenue - and Hudson  street on the latter thoroughfare.  Queen Victoria   of   Spain,   whose  most recent    photograph    is    reproduced above,  is  expected to  he  the  next royal personage to arrive from  Europe for a visit in America.  The oil shales are  in the heart of the bush country.  Nothing is known locally about the  kind of coal or the quantity available.  ���������- i der Section 21.  He will act in an advisory capacity  particularly In respect of level crossings.  In his new office Mr. Oliver will Xo  entrusted with an investigation  throughout Canada of the problem c  railway crcs&jlugs.    Subsequently  ik-i  Alberta Wifl Aid Immigrants  Promises Month's Free Training and  Selected Positions For Applicants  London, Eng.���������An important-agreement promising to stimulate the flow  of migrapts to Canada from Britain  has been concluded between the province of Alberta and the overseas settlement department of the British  government. "Under the agreement  the province will give ope month's  free training in agricultural schools  in Alberta, to men 17 and 25 years,  and a month's free domestic training  to women from Britain between 23  and 33 years of age.- Subsequently  the province will place the students  oh selected farms and in selected  domestic positions respectively.  The applicants will  travel In two  parties in thc spring.  Fought Police Five Hours  ��������� Close ui Navigation  Navigation  On  Great  Lakes  Ended  ���������m    <_      jT-vj**  Of  Queen Mary Unveils  ���������:....*. -       Memorial Tablet  Slade  Wsu  Newfoundlander   Suggests .Price  One Hundred Million  St. John's, Nfid.���������In the opinion of  Sir Wniihi8N?oaker, hoad of the Fishermen's Protective union and colleague of Premier Sir Richard  Squires, Newfoundland would be.well  advised to sell Labrador to Canada,  or to a syndicate, if $100,000,000  could be obtained for the territory,  according to an article, over Sir William's name in the Fishemah'B Advocate of .last week.   '.���������-.'  The ihain object of such a sale, he  writes, would be payment of the colony's national debt.  Broadcast By Radio  London, Eng.���������Queen Mary presided at the unveiling of a memorial  tablet on Tower Hill^ Tt is to the  memory of the men bf the Mercantile  Marine who lost their lives during  the war. The Queen left Buckingham Palace at 2.30 o'clock and was  cheered along the entire route bj  enthusiastic crowds.  The unveiling ceremonies were  broadcast throughout the nation by  radio. The Queen made a brief address in behalf of the Kipg, this being the first time her voice-was ever  heard upon the radio.  Sixteen-Year-Old Chicago Negro "Waa  Evading Arrest  Chicago, IH.���������Two blocks from  Oak and Milton streets, famous  "death corner" of little Italy's gang  and mafia slayings, a 16-year-old  negro resisted for five hours the machine gvu-jsr and tear bombs of 100  police who^ besieged his brick barricade.  '  Ernest Witurst, the negro youth,  was being sought for questioning in  the breaking of a store window near  his home. He evaded two detectives  who called at his home at 2.30 a.m.  opened' fire oh them from behind a  door and began a battle which called  for every available riot squad on the  north side. "'   y "  *    *  After five hours firing deputy pol=  ice commissioner John Stege who had]  taken charge of the police forces,  and Sergeant Thomas Conley gained  entrance to tbe youth's barricaded  room and rendered Whiturst unconscious with two shots through the  bead.';' P'Pa'������������������-.'-:���������:    ' - -  Winnipeg.���������Navigation on the  Great Lakes is closed,' following "a  season in. which all - former grain  movement records were broken out  of Fort William and Port Arthur. A  total of 278,780,000 bushels of all  grains was shipped out of the. lake  head this year" as compared with  193,000,000 bushels last season.  While the official close of the shipping season was really November 30,  * fine weather and the continued free  movment of grain from the prairies  kept grain boats plying hack and  forth until Dec. 12, which marked the  last day on which insurance -was obtainable.  Cargoes aggregating 2,780,000  bushels left the head of the lakes on  the last grain freighters to attempt  the downward trip. Grain movement  on the prairies still continues heavy.  will submit a report to the railway  commissioners recommending a  means of eliminating or protecting  railway crossings, a problem which  has held the attention of the commission some tlaae.  Mr. Oliver served on the board of  railway commissioners from 1923 until hist retirement this summer. He  was first elected to the House ot  Commons as member for Edmonton  in 1896, and was minister of interior in the government of Sir Wilfrid  Laurier from. 1905. to 1911.  ��������� rVaSdil-rtS'-s: mWWr Retail  Coast-To-Coast  Wants Site For Tovm  Winnipeg,-���������Provincial 'government  is asked for reliable inforuation concerning site for the tow nto be erected as a result oif*tho Flin Flon mine  developments. Letters to this effect  was made through Hon. D. G. McKcn-  xie, provincial secretary and minister  of mines from Tho Pas Board of  Trade.  Confer On Resources  Ottawa.���������With tlao idea of conferring with tho Dominion government  tho methods whereby tho unalienated naturp.1 resources con bo transferred, Premier J, E. Brownlee, of  Alberta, and Dr. S. F. Tolmlo, premier  of British Columbia arc visiting this  oSty. ' "  New Dodge Of Rum Runners  Use Power Line Across Niagara To  Transport Liquor To U.S.  Niagara Falls, Ont.���������"Using- a specially constructed set of pullys rumrunners have been using a 120,000  volt power lino across the Niagara  River to transport liquor into the  United States, a provincial police  constable has discovered.  The constable came upon a sedan  near the power house at Queenston.  Tlxe car was stocked with assorted  liquor and the apparatus for making  use of the power line was found nearby.  Given life Sentence  Mother Of Ten Children Given Maximum Penalty For Selling-  Liquor |  Lansing, :Mich.-^-Mrs. Etta Mae  Miller, mother of 10 children, must  spend the rest* of her life in prison  as the first woman to - be given the  maximum penalty in Michigan, man?  datory under ; the habitual clause of  the State criminal code*  She was convicted by a jury here  of selling liquor, her fourth felony  The jury deliberated 1- hour and 50  minutes.  Grippe Epidemic In Montreal .  Montreal.���������Thfere'is a real epidemic of grippe in the city, although not  the same dread malady which ravaged Montreal ten years ago.. At the  Montreal -general hospital 25 nurses7  have been stricken, while two nurses  two doctors, and eight maids have  been affected from the Royal Victoria staff. Tho Hospital Notre Dame  reports 15 of its staff ill.  Great Progress   Achieved   In   Aerial  Transport Says Postmaster-  "  General  Ottawa.���������A coast-to-coast air mail  service within a few years was envisioned by Hon, P. J. ��������� Veniot, postmaster-general, in discussing the progress already achieved in the field of  aerial transport. " .  "Contingent upon the willingness ,6f  parliament ��������� to vote the necessary  funds, he intimated that,there was a  possibility, of inaugurating ah experimental air mail service next summer between.. Rimouskl, Que., and  Vancouver, B.C.  lime Has Been Extended  Alberta Will  Ship  Coal To  Ontario '  During 1929  Ottawa.���������Subject to the exigencies  of the grain movement, the experimental shipments of Alberta coal to  Ontario under the $6.75 per ton rate  will be extended in 1929 for a period  of six months.  No provision has yet been made  for granting a six months test period to Alberta for 1930.  The railway companies have not  yet turned in to the Beard cf Railway Commissioner'* a statement of  the costs involved in the experiment  for 1928. . A hearing was held s.  month ago at which counsel for both  the transportation companies declared that their cost sheets could not  be ready-before the end of the current fiscal year, March 31, 1929. Not  until some time after that date will  *������*    ^d    Trr:*^1 -*������������������*     **?*'    ���������4"**-^" *���������������-**.*���������������#*-������������������*���������*���������***-������**���������*������������������ *&���������    ������-������������V������.#*������  XL      MC     JCVU.VfrVJUL     AA      IJ4<C     6*--* * W*itU^'yiJt'h      W m**-f  are pledged to reimburse the companies for any financial loss sustained  in the tests, will have ���������>��������� to distribute  any federal funds.  Discovers Static Elimination  Omaha, Neb.-^-A device to eliminate static has been, discovered by  Louis Clernt, a convict serving 15  years in the . state prison. It is  small, cheap and has worked. perfectly on five different makes, of radio sets.     -..������������������'        Naval Appointment.  Ottawa. ":'-^~ Official announcement  was made by Hon. J. L. Ralston, minister of national defence,, of the appointment o'if Licut.-Commttnder G. B.  F. Barnes, R.C.N., for duty in R.C.N,  barracks, Esqulmault, B.C.  Appointed Trade Commissioner  Montreal.���������A. M.. Wiseman, M.C.,  deputy British trade commissioner at  Winnipeg, has been appointed -trudo  commissioner in Canada. He will  succeed G. F. Braddock; who haa returned to the department of overseas  trade, London, Eng. Mr. Wiseman.  who Is at present on leave in, England, will take up his new appointment in February.  Properly Oiangew Hands, '  Winnipeg.���������-Built in 191-J, tlie Boyd  Building, nine storey Portage Avenue  block, haa been sold to a syndicate  nf Winnipeg, business:men far a price  toportecl as approximately $1,000,000.  Western Styles Ran nod  Canton, China,���������Imported western-  ntyled clothing,  whicli has been  the  collegiate rngo throughout  southern  China, Is to be abolished by tho Can-  Jton government,  tr-saj-rr:  W.    N.    XT.    1704  Minister Of Fisheries  Montreal.���������To seek the creation of  a dominion mLnlster of fisheries, and  tfl present certain suggestions concerning Canada's fishing industry, a  delegation of members of. the "Canadian Fisheries Association will meet  Rt, Hon. Mackenzie King, tho prime  minister, and his cabinet at Ottawa,  early in January, according to tentative arrangements agreed upon by  Hon. V. J. Cardan, minister of marine  and fisheries, and R. W, Gould, secretary of thc association.  Sleeping fcUciiiiens 'it.% Africa  Lugano.~A report wa.s submitted  to tho council of tho League of Nations saying lhat sleeping sickness  Is a voritablo nneourgc among tho natives of Africa and is rapidly decimating them. Tlie report waa adopted  by the council which approved tho  Wi-mwiltjn l������K������rjiif% to combat lhe  malady.  Meets With Painful Accident  Brandon, Man. ��������� Thomas Forko.  brother of Hon. Robert Forke, suffered partial amputation of his right  foot while attempting to board a moving train at Pipestone, Mati- He was  taken to Brandon general w hospital  where he is making satisfactory progress. ���������  Brandon "On tho Ah"  Brandon.���������Brandon went out "on  the air" through tho opening recently  of tho city's own radio atatlon, CKX.  While the city defrayed tho costf of  constructing the station; $2,500, it  will be operated and maintained by  tho Manitoba government.  /  S  Shorter Route To , Bay  Montreal.���������A shortening of the  route from Saskatoon to'Hudson Bay  ports will result from tho construction of a now lino of railway from  Aberdeen to Melfort, Bosk., according  to an announcement made by tho  Canadian National Railways.  Canada An Inspiration  Ottawa, Oxit.���������By leading iho way  \n world disarmament, Canada has  becomo an Inspiration to other nations ln furthering Eho sentiment ot  peace, declared Hon. J. L. Ralston,  minister of national defence In addressing tlio University Club hero.  South Africa is an Important con-  I wauaiji.' ot bur&p and co-ltosi haga. Ai������MS*wJi������as.  . -^i.ft;������^t^i^rvgj������&&riStttr  THE  CRESTON  REVIEW  . ���������rUg*'������%, >������n*.������'  W.I. fo Discuss  Health Insurance  Creston and District Women's  Institute met in Deo naber session  or. Friday afternoon, Mrs. K.  Stevens, president, was in charge,  and there was a turnout of 33  members.  The following resolution   passed]  unanimously   at  the conference of  the Island "Districts* Women's In  stitutes   was sent to Creston institute  for  endorsations      *t*J'hafc tbe  delegates present at the above conference  go  on  record  as favoring  some system of state health  insur  ance   and   maternity    benefits   in  British Columbia.*'      On motion of  Mr*> Morrow   and   Mrs.   L-ytle,   it  was decided to discuss this impart-  ant    question    at    the    February  meeting.  Au excellent report from the  cemetery committee, held over  from the November meeting, was  read. The committee have gone  a&z ������fully into the quest Ion of plant  ing trees and shrubs nest spri \ g,  on the advice of C. B. Twigg,   who  Vlhas "undertaken iu give all  pusaiuic  To all whom we have  served ahd to those whom  we expect to serve, we ess*  fend the heartiest of Good  Wishes for Happiness and  Prosperity at this Season  and throughout tke Coming  Year*  V. MAWSON  assistance; ?  It was deoided to hold a calendar  tea q>> JfiHiuar" l*tb, and the committee to take charge is as follows:  Mra. J. 23. Hayden, Mrs. Frank  Staples, Mrs. Gherrington and the  president. A home cooking booth  will al o be in evidence, and all  members are requested to contribute.  Mrs. W. J. Truscott and Mrs.  Cherrington were named auditors  of the 1928 accounts. Tea hostesses  were Mrs. i-ytfe, Mrs. Charles  Moore, Mrs. McGonegal and Mrs.  EL W. Payne. The tea collection  for the Crippled Children's Fund  amounted to $2.60.  Local and Personal  ������  For, Sams ��������� White enamel baby  bathtub, ������11;��������� set irons, 60c; bread  mixer, $2; hanging mantle lamp with  shade, $4; strainer milk pail, 75c.  Mrs. Wv Ferguson, Creston.  Chas. Armstrong, assistant O.P.R.  agent, is taking his usual two weeks  vacation, and is on a .visit ai Otah-  bi'ook and Spokane* and will be with  his  parents  at'. Nelson for Christmas  ���������Built on the confidence of its subscribers, the Family , Herald and  Weekly Star, Montreal, ftands supreme today among farm papers,  while its Magasine Section is e������e������5Sy at  the head of the list,  Lost?���������On op about September 15th,  a bay marts, nine? years old, weight  about 1000 lbs.- old. barb wire scar ori  front feiiock; animal slightly Itiiii*"- on  same foot. A Diamond J brand.  Will give reward for recovery. V.  Mawson, Oreston.    ?  Ten tables of players were in evidence nt the bridge drive under Ghtjst  Church Ladies' Guild atispites in the  Pntiah Hall on Friday night, at which  the prissM scores were made by Mrs.  Hopwood and W. H. Kemp, with  second prizes going to" Miss* Margeory  Hamilton and Mr. Jones.  1MPER1ALBANK0FCANADA  Review of Canadian conditions by the President,  Vice-President and General Manager  IsmSjI-s l2id"St2ry*~~so?jund. sjid. ���������*srofi.tslsI������  W?I      .I.JML1.T,L___  <mt.tktat  &4ih  Industrial pirospec&s &������*���������**? .piessis&g  nnual Report hmt in Bank's hmtmy  Total Assets  up  $12,000,000  Ml*. Peleg Howland* President,  took the chair of the Manual Meeting of shareholders in Toronto on  Kov������nib<a*= 28���������h and seeks in part:  Our profits have, Seen good, and  are shown after making ample pro=  vision for contingencies. The usual  dividend has been paid* with a bonus  of 1 per cent, for the year, and we  have felt justified in increasing bur  Best and writing off a large smn  from our uank Premises Accouns.  Congratulates Govcrasaent  We should congratulate the Qov-  era-merit cf Canada on its decision  to  ������reetb   and  eauip   in Ottawa   a  treat research institute under the^  ireetion off the National Research  Council. Similar congratulations  should bs extended to the Government of the Province of Ontario for  providing public funds and for securing the co-operation of the in-  Vdustrialists    of    the  \Province    in  Foreign Trade Increased    To refer to general conditions in {Toronto.  gWT&ffia^'*?!^!     Farmer No K.Bger.Isrt.t.a.  (setting up a sessa?ehv institute Is  Tor<  J      .      .    ..  which    would     indicate  ..increased 1  _*^v������,n^������a������������^ ^l***3 paai generatlesi  Boy Scouts  Tenderfoot Tests  i-otyggiir  Not only to your taste  and thirst, but also  to the needs of those,  workers that continuously build the tissues of your body,  the purity, richness,  and "fill! nonrishment  of Creston Dfiiry  Milk is entirely satisfying. Start using it  today.  Creston Dairy  R. A. COMFORT  WATlER NOT/OE  DIVERSION ANO USE  TAKE NOTICE that South Kootonay Water  Power Company, whoso address Ib Rossland,  B.C., will apply for a license to take and use  two hnndi-oa second feet of water out of Goat  River, which flows westerly and drains into  Kouiviiafty iii vet ������uuul< 11-2 uiiluu north weal of  Creston. B.O. The water will bo diverted  from the stream at a point about traffic bridge  over canyon about <t00 foot southwest of northeast corner of 3.11 20 Lot 812, and will be used  for power and waterworks purposes upon the    *"       "ch         area described in tho -undertaking of the Com  pa cy. within a radius of twenty-five miles of  power Bite. This notice was posted on tho  cproudd on thc (Jth day ot December. 1028. A  copy of this notice and an application pursuant  thereto and to tlio Water Act will bo fllod at  tho office of tho Water Recorder at Nelson.  B.C.   Tho potttlon for tho approval of tho un  At the-regular weekly meeting last  Friday  evening eight   Scouts" passed  their Tenderfoot  tests   and   received  their badges  after making the promise.    R... Karris, who is a King's Scout,  passed their work and' was well   satis  fiedf-with  their progress.     "We  hope  that  the  rest of the troop will soon  qualify for their  badges and that it  w-ill not-be* long before we have some  second? ciass   scouts    in    the   troop.  Those   receiving   their   badges   were  Patrol" Leaders George  Murrell   and  Jack Payne, and Scouts Jack Young,  Herbert Couling, James Down's.  Hubert   Beninger,    Frank    Morrow   and  Eric   Murrell.      Several   Scouts   now  have their uniforms and we hope that  the whole troop will have them befoie  long  Several scouts are already out for  proficiency badges of Which there are  sixty-one so that a scout has a wide  choice of subjects in which to qualify.  The Ambulance badge is essential foi  a. First Class,Scout and must be one of  a King's Scout badges. Those wish  ing to qualify for their second class  badges .have to know the uses of the  triangular bandage, how to carry a  patient and'how to care for a fractured limb, and also how to stop arterial  bleeding.  We are going to have some snow-  shoe hiking this winter, and the  Bcouts are going to make their own  sndwbhoes. An entertainment of  some kind is also being considered . to  provide funds for equipment.  Owing to the f-hct that so much has  lieen going on lately it has been difficult to arrange a parents* ttiet'ting,  but one will be called in the near  futuie and we hope that all parents  will make a point of being present as  it iu essential that we have a Scout  Committee and that, parents take an  interest in the troop.  dcrtalclng as par Soetiou 28 of tho Act will bo          ~       " '-     ~    rd of I  tho Compt  and any idtereoted person may file an objection  heard ?n the office of the Board of Invcatlffa-  .,_..    ^ _ .,_^___ .._ ���������__.. .��������� .... ,        "���������.nor,  i may wo an onjee"  .  ...         ...   'ho Comptroller.������  the sale Water Recorder.  tio'n at a date to bo fixed by the Comptrol  ay file an object  thereto" in thc ofllco of tho Comptroller, or of  SOUTH KOOTENAY WATER POWER  COMPANY; Apollaant.  Millert Boffey Nuptials  COMPANY; Apollaant.  By IC MAIA.ANDA1NU, Agent  Date of tho Hr2t publication of this  December 14.1(128.  notice 1s  To th* Lmgislaturm  NOTICE IB HKHEBY GIVEN that an application will bo made to tho Ijoor'nlativo Assembly of the Province of British Columbia at its  next, Kf-HHlon. on behalf of tho Chiropodists of  Hrftlxh Columbia, for a private bill to bo known  as "The Chiropody Act," for the pnrpoRO of  Rovurninir nnd reirulatlnfr the practice of  chiropody tliroucrhout British Columbia by  providinfr for a board of examiners to innui-o  the bettor qualification and standing of personn  prruttiiolnfr anil Imldlnpr thomsnlvoH out ns prae-  riHinnr tho profosHlon of Clilronody in HilMuli  Columbia, and the rojrlfttrat-lnn and lioennlitK  of pract,it,ionon<, and for the incorporation of  lte((lHl4<r<Ml *and Licensed Chiropodist**, of Ilrlt*  l������b Colurnhln Into a bo<ly eorpoi-ato undor tlio  name of '���������Tho Itritiith Columbia Ohiropoily  Atwi'wifiilorj," H'lth iHiwi-.rmtt iiMiu\r\uiz,\iL>\A\ng  (n������ ami Mtllocl litir of examination ruijln trail on  and enrollment ritci, tbu IhkuIiiit of curttlituh*  lions of ruirlstxaUnn and of IIooiiuoh, tho ailmlti-  hIohi of 4-awtl<latoH������ 1hoillHclt)lliilni-> and ooitlrol  of uiomboi-H. and ouact.linr nf all bylaws and  n.tfiilatloiiH ror 11m ffoiieral manaKenient of Iho  iutiM>clatlnn.  l������aUul at Vanoouver, H.C��������� this 2(11 h day of  November, A.I������.. (If/W.  UKiAHfc I,WIAH,  JiarrkNUsrH arid Hollc.lt^>rH  MfJti HtiiMiiuxl ItarlU llliiu.  Vaii������-4������uv������ir, ItS.O.  W0IK*!������*>r������f������H* Ap|)U(MllHH.  In  the presence of the  immediate  friends and rein tl ves of the contracting   parties    Miae     Hirrell    (Noonie)  Miller, eld ont daughter, of the late Mr.  and  Mrs.  Andrew   Miller, and   Ifred  Boffey  were   united   In   marriage at  Christ Church  oh Wednesday morning, Rev. A. Gariick officiating.     Tho  bride  wore tt   travelling   costume  of  reindeer  with   nab to match, and tho  witnesses of the ceremony  were Misa  Lucy    Marshall   and     Bert     Bolfey  After  the   ceremony   the   guests adjourned  to   tho   home of  tho  bride's  grandmother,   Mih. M. Young, where  a  wedding   dinner   wan   served,   and  later Mr. and Mi*h, Uoffoy left by auto  on a wedding trip to Spokane, and on  t.heir return will tako up housekeeping  on  the grooiu'w ranch  east of   town.  at. Stephens Church Sunday school  vs;!! h-r^id JtR Oh?!2t*5ias ���������''entertainment*  and supper in the church on Friday  evening, 21st. Supper at six o'clock.  A full attendance ia requested. Parents and friends are invited to come  and brioR refreshments.' A real good  time ia expected. - /Santa Glaus has  promised to be present to _ meet the  children.  The young- people's work in connection with Christ Ohssrch ha������3 been  organized under* the name of the  Zipper Club, of which Lewis Littlejohn is president. Regular meetings  are held the second and fourth Wednesdays and the yearly membership  fee is 50 cents. A hearty invitation is  extended all Anglican young people  to join up and make the club a success.  At least 48* members are expected  for Creston curling club this year, and  with this in view the executive have  named a dozen skips for the season, as  follows:    W. Fraser, Dolf Weir, C. H.  fjt��������� ������i>^������,^������-   ���������������?,.������.������. ���������^i,-     nn    TJtr     ?������������,���������I ���������  Jma.S.t'tr'. Si?  ...mm*.        M.    iJ.m/^mmZ.mZm. i. a        ? V   a        --J".B , ������K������ > -J  M. J. Boyd. W. J. Craig, A. L. Palm,  er, M. J. Beninger, Matt. York, C  Hamilton and M. R. Joy^ce, The eie-  cutive have named .Matt, Yorlc as ice  maker and rink manager,  St. Stephen's Chureh will observe  the festival season at both services on  Sabbath next, with messages appropriate to the occasion. At 10.80 the  Sabbath school and Bible Olass inset.  when a full attendance is earnestly  requested. Morning service at 11.30;  subject, "The Joy pf Christmas/'  Evening service at 7.30. subject, "ft  Jesus had not Come." Strangers and  visitors are heartily invited. Rev. W.  A. Greer will preach at both services.  There  was quite h good turnout of  growers at the meeting of the Creston  Valley members of the B.C.F.G-.A., in  Trinity   Church   hall1   on     Saturday  afternoon.    The  meeting  elected   W.  R. Long as delegate to the convention  in January* and selected W; On Littlejohn  aa director for this district for  another year.    In  vieW of the court  action  that   may   render   illegal   the  legislation   setting tip  the   Board  of  Direction the meeting transacted little  or no important business.  Library members are reminded that  nil memberships expire on  December  81st.    Anyone wishing to join for the  ensuing year can do so any  Saturday  afternoon  from 3 to 5, at the library,  which Is located in Speers' Store, and  if memberships are paid on December  22nd or 29th December, books may be  taken out at once.   The annual fee  la  82 for which two books can  be taken  weekly   until  Decemher 81*   1020.    A  froan lot nf books han just been receiv  ed fpom Victoria and will be avaihiblo  on  Saturday.     The   annual   meeting  will be held early in January, date to  be announced later.  spending ability oa ife-s part oi the  people,   f :��������� '���������-. :'_ ���������"  Debt Reduced���������Revenue Increasing.  . The net debt of the Dominion is  being reduced, offset to some extent  at least by indirect obligations incurred oa bshaJf of ihe Hsticss!  Railways. The annual revenue is  increasing, giving hop*) of further  reduction in taxations than -which,  there can be no greater stiraulua to  enterprise.  Most of our industries, it is believed, will show satisfactory results  from their operations this year, with  the notable exception of at least  Pulp and Newsprint, which is suffering from over-development, the  natural result, no doubt/of previous  w\/aava������������f������vc*M^  Very Large Field Crops.  large, though not as large as-the-  early estimates indicated.  As it is," even at the soaaewhat reduced prices being realized, many  farmers must fare well, ahd the  carriers, and all others engaged ia  handling grain, must benefit from  the large crop, and our general  prosperity will be helped thereby.  Savings Increase.  Savings deposits have increased,  as also have the sales of life insurance, both of -which are evidences  of thrift.  JQMMMV    Mi-GlIC'Cl.O    H>     HUH.  have done much to inake those living in the isolated places of the  country feel that they are in. touch  with the rest of their fellows. The  telephone, formerly found in the  urban- centres, has bech extended  so *that the rural sections are no ;  longer but of touch with what is  passing in the world. The radio, at  very slight cost, brings the music of  the best orchestras to the pioneer's  cottage, while the development of  good roads and automobiles has  done much to annihilate the isolation  of those in the rural areas.  '  y  The help that comes to us through  the development of meehaaical appliances and the promotion of research, is particularly fcrtunate for  us, with our small population ahd  great natural resources. Under the  present .conditions,   ihunigratioh   is  Our .field  crops  have been "vex&, not so imperative aa iu earlier times.  ^ Mr. A. EL Phipps, General Man*  tiger, addressed the meeting in part:  The assets of the Bank have for  the first time exceeded $150,000,000.  The profits of $1,459,623.11 are tha  largest In-fee history of the .Sank:  and have enabled us to write $500,-  000 off Bank Premises Account audi  make an addition of $500,000 to Rest  or Reserve Account, bringing that  account up to $8,000,000.  Deposits Increase $9,000,000.  The deposits not bearing interest  -are     Si27.noft.000-     sn     iner������a<M3     of  In the  race  for supremacy,  an, SfMi ^L*g+������*J^  has recently occurred.    This move- ^qOO Ajn or slightly over S%.   Our  ment has_sureiy: nearly reached ite   *������&g^g^ tg^g^    $9^00,000!  ?t   A^ditu^ the New York  Call Loans  "^' n-MiS 4-l������rf������L   -   **&%IAA*    '     **������%**%*    .      AS.m^m___ S~m 4\*,*������  end.   As far as it has gone, Jt must  have   added   to   the likelihood  growth and the   certainty   of   sucr  cess of institutions such as ours.  St. Lawrence Waterways.  The deepening of the St. Law:-  rence "waterways is z. subject pf  vlt������l interest hefore the public just  now. v The United States would  seem determined to provide a deep  shipway -from the Gr^at Lakes to  the Atlantic Ocean. It would seem  desirable, therefore, si-ice we have  .gone to the enormous expense of  the enlarged ., Welland Canal, that  negotiations should be begun as  early as possible with that country  to bring about the completion of  the outlet through the St. Lawrence. ���������.?"*��������� -  Country's Prtjspects Are Pleasing.  Altogether, the picture of "fine  country's prospects as I see it is  very pleasing,  and reasonable con  and the other, cash items 3infv the  Balance Sheet to the actual cash on  haadwe have $32,000,000, just about  24% of the Bank's liabilities to the  public, and f when *we include the  secondary reserves, consisting of '  Dominion. Provincial, Municipal and.  other high-grade Securities and accounts we have $74380,000 odd, ,  equal to 50% of total liabilities to  the public A very strong position  indeed.  Adequate Capital.  According; to the September Gov- -  emment Return, the percentage of  Capital, Rest and undivided profits  to TPotal Liabilities of/S������U the chartered banks waa 8.5%. The propose  tion of the same items to total liabilities in the Imperial Bank of  Canada was 10.6%, so that if -we  want to look" at the position from  a purely capital standpoint, the Im-  fidence in the .immediate future   is | perial Bank of Canada stands above  instilled. the average.  Current Loans Up $12,000,000.  Commencing January 1st, uU the  gatageu at Oreston nijd Ifirlrknon are  going on   the auwh hauls.    Watch for  Hl(j(������������������;������������  <������iik������������>.������ni-i ..tAt.mt iii'Xu A.'LAiZ,  THE LUTHERAN GHORCH  Invites you to attend nervioea  SUNDAY,   DECEMBER 23.  Eujgliah, 11.00 -a.m.  Sunday Sohool, 10.00 a.m.  SPECIAL CHRISTMAS PROGRAMME  Monday Dee. 24th, at 1.00 p.m., afc  G. NICKEL home.  E. SPAUDE. Pastor.  F. H. JACKSOBM  rlCAL ESTAJC  Llytlingii Rolloltod.  (���������"��������� WA* W* w"l 'SAA 0At\\ M * jA^.    A*m  Sir James "Woods, Vice-President,  in seconding the adoption of the report, spoke in part:  Science Helps the Farmer.  As a result of several good harvests,  Canada    is    prosperous    and  produces far beyond any other country of like population.    Gne reason  why   so  much   is   accomplished   by  ten million people is tho increasing  application  of    machinery   in   the  fundamental industries.    The rapid  increase   in  the   areas  under   field I  crops in the three Prairie Provinces I  is indicated by the following figures:  1900 ................      3,600,119 acres  1910 ................    13,607,697 acres  1920 ................   80,235,114 acres  1928      88,858,263 acres  Thin   increase   in   acreage   is  far  greater than tho relative increase in  population  in  those  Provinces  and  ib, in a large measure, due to the  introduction  of' labor-saving  appliances.    Tho   annual   migration   of  tons of thousands of harvesters to  the West may, as a result, bcftlosls-  ; encd and the cost of production bo  reduced.  Labor Benefits,.- Through  Science.  A   fllmilar    development   of    mechanical labor-saving appliances has'  been .introduced  in  moat  linos   of  industry.  This development of labor-saving  appliances has not worked to the  disadvantage of labor.  In 1024 tho American Federation  of Labor commenced an exhaustive  study to dotermine tho number of  ���������wnffe-enrners In the United Stntes,  tho value thoy added to raw material by thoir labor, and the average income per wago-eoruer per  annum. Tho findings show that,  from 1914 to 1025, the value added  to raw material by mariufucturo increased 155 por cent,, while wagoa  increased, In the same period, 146  pur cent., and the mum ter of wage-  earners increased by 19% per cent.,  Qha.v.'Er.s clearly, t thin!:, first, that  wagoB como from production; second, that labor-saving machinery  deos not cause unemployment. St  may forco labor Into different channels, but tho new employment will  ������,*. *,.* *.1U *,1LH'*#     %. ������>.      mm*\ m *���������* ���������*     JQ m A-1 *#*>, iCf <#���������������     **#4l������'*-***l      <M r$���������v  jj|( i*, W *��������������� t"* *** * Jf <M"**       <a4W*>V       N������* V������* *"���������*������������������'^*������ ���������" l*^       w.i-. ������ ���������������'���������        i. * *"���������  va wta mmw .  It is in the current loans that the  most remarkable change has taken  place, the increase being $12,000,000.  It seems superfluous to repeat that  our loans have been carefully ex- ���������  amined and everything of a doubtful nature eliminated or provided  for, but I once more assure you that  such is ��������� the case, and that the  Bank's position in thin respect is  thoroughly satisfactory to the Executive, is reflected in the transfer  of $500,000 to Rosorve Fund or Rest  Account,  New Branches.  New Branches:''One Branch of tho  Bank  was closed  during the  year  and nine branches havo been opened  ���������at King and Bay Streets, at the  corner of Mount Pleasant Blond and  Eglinton Avenue, Toronto; at Lea-  side,   Chatham    and    Caledonia  in  Ontario;  ono In Alberta and three  In   Saskatchewan.    We  have   now  196 branches in actual operation.  Staff Numbers 1,404  Staff:     The    opening     of    now  branches means a constantly growing  staff  and  wo  now  have  1,404  employees,   of  whom   (slightly  ovor.  800 are young ladies.    I have great  pleasure In again testifying to the  efficiency and loyalty of tho staff���������  thoy work hard and get results.  Shareholders  Number  2,051.  Tho total number of shareholders ts  2,651, compared with 2,605 a year  ago and 2.06S in 1020.  On his return from a Western  trip, ProHident Beatty of the C.P.R.  is quoted as follows: "1 havo never  seen the country looking better, and  in all my experience I have not  previously found so gonoral a fooling of complete cotmdenco In this  country and its possibilities," This  to some extent sumo up my present ������,  feelings with regard to the Immediate future. Conditions ln Canada  are largely aovernod by tho profits  2'rom P,������-Tfcwt'*.!r'>>, ���������w*W������*h moowih, to  bo on an assured basis, and given a  continuance of the prosperity which  tho agriculturists havo enjoyed for  the past few years I see nothing  ahead to check the dovelopment of  ***.������*   f.,4,t-tm*ift4,f .������*������������������!   +t*#������   *rtMyAr���������h   <\f.   fh,A  Bank's business. -"���������",l~r ���������""  *S*3S  mm  mams  sgAtmmLfaam  "r������p������  sas  35-3JSJs������5������5i^.aa**,  ^^���������j-SSS-j^yjte^Ssi^^  ������s>  ^  /  THE  CBESTOK"  tEVES^  Tf  KNIGHTS  OF PYTHIAS  WILD ROSE LODGE No. 39  REGULAR CONVENTION.- every SfiCOND  and FOURTH TBVSZS1>������.Y.      V   ^  PsrSbian -walcome to all visiting* "brctherea,  70*   TW *-t t a vrr. . ������m  ��������������� >������uujuuijuaufl<i  CO.   '  0. F. A-ttMSTHONGJ  K.R.&S. ,  .> '������������������������" ��������� ������"iii������  AT THE  MmSlrW &f0g*������  We invite you to iospect our  new stock-of *,  SSt^maSsMa^m.mmm.mim.  mmmmwmmgrmmm *"*������  ~    *** ���������     ***- -W  and  s���������Hm8B&ts iMi&saiWBBt&>  Full stock.    Priced, rights  ii,. WS������9*mpmIS������  Shoe and "Harness-Repairing  Local and Persona!  Commencing January' 1st, all the  garages afe- Creston and Brlckson are  going on the cusb basis. Watch for  signed announcetnent next week. :   .  "B.M. Bead of Macleod, Alberta, a  former weii known resident of Ores-  ton, < whb .Hcomfoioioij, basinfesS with  plea&ure ou-a visit to town this  week.  Provincial police H, W. McLaren  left on Sunday for the coast,, picking  up a couple of prisoners at Nelson and  escorting then* iri New  Webimiiibter.  fc'Ujn,    ss...w.m~...������.    ea^i.^-.^i    ������h;i.i������s������      ~f"  'Christ Church hare the usual Christ  mas,,frolic   in   the  Parish   Hall . on  -���������Wednesday afternoon, December 20th,  Miss Vera Willoughby, who has  .been nursing- at Craigmvle. Alberto,  for the past few sjscraths, ;s here for  Christmas with her mother. Mrs, T.  Lytle.  ��������� Kefw Oi-buopuGiti ic Viet* olas at $iio,  $;gO;tnd 31 SO, and the new portable  Orthophonies $48.50 in stock now for  Christmas. Creston Drug & Book  Store.  Houses Fob Sale���������Good saddle  pony, well broken and gentle; also  K3hbi- of heavy itorses, S years old,  suitable  for  logging.      E. Nouguier.  Canyon.  *3 Theatre  Ooiij  These, flying fools took up aeronautics when the  village yatap said, "Take, the air.*-. X'iie way they  lose a non=stpp^raee to Kurupe will -give you the  biggest laugh iii years. - ; It's /a sky-high Comedy  classic withc the scyeeii's^greetest' laugh team navi-  gatingatiag tW:joy ^ship into ^,h^y,en of hilarity.  A"  ~jt',.F-'j        Air "I " *" *"'v  ������. CHAS. BOTTERILL^  k y.'  RE6. WATSON  DRAYING and TRUCK SERVICE  ���������'p-^M^^C^O^ SAN& GRAVEL      ;r:;^  PROMPT ATTE^^Jl ^IVE]^ &LL ORDERS.  ���������-��������������������������� 'Try'tisMnee- .. :��������� ...y','. : ;  ���������-.ii.'.,  Is good wood for the -Kitchen"Range;  or your Heater!      A good, big load foi?  $2.6.0, delivered iii towii; -slightly more  outside of town.     Phone, your orders  early. " ��������� '"������������������':,"���������..  'nummvfl  mB&aa&tmtmmtmtmm  j* - *"iil"" %' *' _f "' ������������������    ^rmm_m ��������������������������� ���������'_  -.>, yjjk m  'm ���������������������������<"���������.''������������������  m'������������������ m <  W-  '.JL.     mmSmS-'   A       J������������^, ,,**.,.,, ^V^^J^ ,      4P  Improvements in design and appearance of  sets. Reductions in prices, and a promise of  a better,line of broadcast programmes will  make this a record year for radio. Come iu  and make arrangements for a demonstration  in your own home.  P-MMk.   mmm   mm  mm ��������� *������������������ mmm   ������������.'    .     ^mi.     **     mm**'     A*     mm������   awn'  Ft IL 1WI 1 ��������� E~ rf ..fSARAQE  SCO VICE ON AWrn-UBNQ OPERATED S3V QABOMNC  The Co-Op. store ,is offering the  greatest value ever m dolls with a  limited supply of tbe popular JiflV  Dolls going at $1.25 each. See window display. >  ... 'r ~  Members oz Oreston Masonic L������ouk8  are  -reminded, Lo*  fche December communication 6n the 261 h, forthselec  tion"  of - officers.     W.  Fraser   is -the  retiring' master.  The Ellen -Dow Girls Mission Band  of the Presbyterian Church had h  good turnout^ at their tea at Mre*.  McCreathVon Saturday afternoon at  which the intake -was_������f������!5.  'Miss -Coles, B.A.������ -who resigned as  vice-principal of Creston high school  at the flrst of, Norember, js now in  elinrge -n> principal of the five-room  public school ut North Bend.  ITnited States friends and   relatives  -mm.4.  !C1. mim.4.mm. *  1 . J B   ^ci.   jsiiba   txttvy    ticc   tjy uiucuii^ iroui  our American catalogue; you also get  the advantage of .Arneiictia prices.  Oreston Drug & Book Store.  ^4. w     W������.w.     ������...i^..jim,     -v..        ^..^,       .t.tm.MU.M       VUC  vsllsge sti!! hnd. f524 of lft^8 taxes  unpaid, along with about $130 overdue  for 1927. This year's unpaid dues are  slightly larger than n year ago.  "The school" trv^tees have just* cent  pleted the pucchuse-af another acre of  land  from  the Burn-Murdock estate,  and  it wii!- he  used for -high  school  playground.    The price waa "$500.  Ed. Gardner, who has been working  at  Needles,  on   the Arrow Lakes for  the past few'months,, has returned to  Creston, and is'in cbarge of the black  smith shop"at the C. O. Hodgers mill.  Rabbits Fob. Sale:���������Fine pedigreed  Chinchillas from both1 English and  AmeHcan'strains. Abo White Flemish. (������iants front ^rizetvinning stock.  Prices right.     CJarl Wigen",- Wynndel.  In line' with'-a I! the big centres of  the province Creston merchants have  agreed to keep, their storess. closed on  Wednesday nest. 27th. taking a two-  day holiday for.*the Yuletide celebration. - ������  Oar former townsman, Dr. Mittun,  chiropractor, who is now locatt-u at  Cranbrook appears to^have established  an excellen*, practice' in the-divisional  city.    He has just installed  h:s owia  "V  "     .,  .a., ay . , -,,  Although there is stilt an abundant  wood supply Th^lfe district "and the  season has beelti'much milder than a  year ago, CresSori fuel dealers report  a 25- per eent.-iocs-ease in coal sales  already this year?. -  Capt. Oatts arrived home on Friday  from Nelson where he has been a Su  patient in'the hospital in that city foe-  ten days He is'-hoping to get away  before the' end -*fef the' month on hie  holiday trip to ISngland.  The Grand Theatre management are  haying tbe usual New Tears' Eve  dance ,in the baJlrbqm .on Monday.  December-31st. Mrs. Liater's orchestra will supply ui usic, and the ad mission is $1.85 incliidings-.ipper.  4-U injlerested in the formation of a  ladies' curling club are asked to turn  in their names to M. It. joyce?4 The  fee is $2, and curling will be available  every afternoon, A meeting is to be  called later to, complete organization  C.'B.i Twlgg, who has been a hospital patient at Vancouver whs well  enough to travel and arrived 'home on  Friday. ' The oflflice of the asstetsht.  provincial horticulturist has been  moved into tho Jackson building, next  the Imperial Bunk. y  : Messrs. Boyd und Craig returned on  Saturday from Sirdar where th^y  were tusy last week on the carpenter  woik of the new community hall itt  that point, which it is hoped tirK have  in use this week, "opening with the  usual Christmas children's concert-on  the 21st. ;.  United Church  Kev. B. E. Ckibb. B.A., Minister.  Chris* Ghurcii, Creston  ORKSTON���������?;30p.tsS6 Bvessoisg.  11.00 8.m.~������VyNNDBL.  2.30 p.ju,-CANYON.  7.30 p���������ttn--CBE8TON.  10 A.m. *at Crest������jn, December 25th.  SPECIAL CHRISTMAS MITSIC  at it 11 services.  V.  m*.  For the Christmas Trade we have now in  stock a full supply of First-Class  TURKEYS ������ ������UGk&- Ghiehen - gaEJEffiff  Choice Beef, Veai, Forks Lamb  Excellent liuncheon Specials: Shamrock Pork Sausage  g Head Cheese, Bologna, Boiled Ham, ouiiuxiaer Sausage  I   Tripe. Blood Pudding, Liver  Sausage, Welnerwursts.  Chopped Suet,   Mince Meat,   Spare Ribs  Delicious Pork Pies and Sausage Rolls  Fresh Oysters.     All varieties of Fresh and Cured Fish  PHONE YOUR ORDERS EARLY  A Gift  That is Sure lo Please  A Parker  Duofolcl Duette  Foe man or woman, girl  or boy, you can't go wrong  Ji you give a Pinker Duo*  fold Duette���������>a Parker  Duofold Pen with Pencil  to Match. Handsome  Gift Box included, free.  $8, $8.50 and $11  CRESTON DRUG &  BOOK STORE  When  Travel  .- Are you going abroad, this year?  II iofwe suggest you carry a Letter  of Credit. It is the most satisfactory  method of 4 providing your needs in  foreign currencies* It acts as an^in-  troductionto bankers in all parts of  the world, and then, your funds arm  drawn from your own Bank only as  yoti draw" ������5Si thfc Letter ������������ Gs  *'m.   *���������" --  HvfPERlAJL   BANK  OS* CA^J^SXrlk  GRESTON BRANCH  ���������*mm.Jt  C. W. ALLEN, Manager.  SraaV&^aS !resai������raf* Cganhraoh and Fernie  consists' in spending less than  yon earn*    -  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step to ward contentment.  We pay interest on. Savings baft*  ,    .        ancesNand  shall   welcome your  ���������    'ac^unt.. tM  THE CANADIAN BANK  OFGGMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $3O,OOO^>O0  Kxtfcrvc Fund $20������0O0X)00  Cres-fon Branch '  mimmmmtmmAmmm  ���������an*  'm-i ���������      ' TH. J. Forrhes* MasSSjseff  -���������Iv'*.1.    '. ' ��������� ��������� ���������'" '       -    _  ..   ���������   _ 1  m%-m%\**m\l*������\*\*Wt**m%^^  By the Sack, Ton  %*91      ^&���������** B B %*W AU  stsub  *~i-  Maple Leaf and Robin Hood Flour  !_. ������������������������ y '*'  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 got oiar  prices before buying elsewhere. TITE   -RKVIirW,  -CRESTON1",   T?.   O.  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Sir John Phillips, 73, physician to  <TY  wvvm    mm***mm. jf y    ^���������-t-wv*  Alice Mary "Longfellow, daughter  of the poet, Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, ia dead at her home in Cambridge, Mass. She was 78 years old.  The Carnegie Foundation has offered to provide "between $25,000 and  $30,000 yearly for ten. years to  stimulate research in Australia.  Through the government's cam-  paign for eradication of bovine; tuberculosis, infection among cattle in  the Dominion has heen reduced five  per cent.  The promotion of sheep clubs  throughout the province of British  Columbia was discussed at the annual conference in Victoria, of the  advisory hoard of farmers' institutes.  The appointment of Hon. Frank  Oliver, former member of the Board  of Railway Commissioners, as an advisory officer to the hoard in respect  to grade crossings is announced.  A preliminary survey of Canadian1  broadcasting conditions is to he undertaken, immediately, Sir John Aird,  chairman of the radio commission,  stated following* the commission.'s inaugural session.  French circles assert that Foreign  Minister Briand, of-France, and fDr.  Guatave Stresmann, German foreign  minister, bad reached a tentative,  agreement on. the convocation of a  preparatory disarmament commission, in February.  Alberta officials are pleased "bv  the decision of the fDominion hoard  of railway commissioners at Ottawa  extending the time for the low ratej  on Alberta coal to Ontario to six  months in i$29' as against three  months this year. The rate will be  in effect from -January is to July 15.  <c,-^-^ .   ���������v-~v";Sv5*-^ .*.'"' '*��������� *y-^w'-'s-  Sir  Charles  Gordon,   President  tbe Bank of Montreal.  of  me ram  vnnsimas vara  Was Sent By  Sir Henry Cole Over  :  '. JBlghty Yearsf Ago  What   is^ believed  to "be. the f hrst  Christmas card  ever  Issued 3s i pre-.  seiv&d iii the. Sritiah SIuS$iu% Sa. 3LC35."  don. ._ It was sent in 1846 by Sir  Henry Cole, and it bears the welt-  known words: "A Merry Christmas  and a Happy New Year to You.," In  1S71, the firm of Raphael Tuck took  hold of the idea; since when it haa  grown continually. The popular  holiday gree-ting is now established  as a. world-wide custom and enjoys  an enormous circulation.���������Vancouver  Province.  Origin Of Christmas Trie  ?-=T-rv-;-s~     ������a������t������������*  According To JLegend  According to an old German  legend, it is to Saint Winifred that  the world owes the origin of the  Christmas tree. The story tells how  the Saint gathered a large number of  converts round him to witness, the  hewing down of a very" large oatc  tree which for several years had been  prominently connected with Druidic  worship. Half-way through the ceremony, however, a strong wind rushed  through the forest, caught the oak  and blew it down in a crashing heap.  Only one thing which lay in its "path  escaped the devastation, and that  was a small fir tree, which still remained erect pointing its slender  stem to heaven. The people acclaimed it a miracle, and the Saint immediately blessed the tree and called it  tho "tree of the Christ Child."  No More Asthma. Br. J. T>. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy sounds the  death knell of this trying* trouble. It  stops the awful choking and painful  breathing. It guards against, night  attacks and gives renewed ability to*1  sleep and rest the whole night long,  Much is claimed for this remedy, tout  nothing but what can be demonstrated by a trial. If you quffer from  asthma try it and convince yourselt  of its great value.  Oppose   Capital   Punishment  Capital punishment was - abolished  by a heavy majority in a provisional  vote taken by the Criminal L������raw  Committee of the German Reichstag,  The vote is not final. It serves only as  a recommendation to tlie Reichstag.  Robot Dispenses News  A young Russian inventor, M.  Vinogradov, has invented a "robot"  (mechanical man) nowspapor-scller  which calls out tlie chief news items  und gives change.  A  PATH  TMAtT TH  ALAVAVM  DltV.  ��������� D-tr Col*!, Vienna,  W.  U.    170-1  ���������Junior Sports- Dress  A practical sports dress off modernistic printed jersey, with plain "jersey  turn-over collar, cuffs and patch  pockets. The front off blouse forma  a yoke effect by cutting alonig perforated line, in front**, armhole, and  gathering lower edge, and joining to  upper edge with piping of the plain  jersey. The two-piece skirt has inset  inverted plaits at each side of front,  below patch pockets. It is most eflte-ct-  ive in flannel with ombre horizontal  stripes, bright red kasha, navy blue  wool crepe, cocoa brown homespun,  bottlo green velveteen, tweed in cop.  pery red and printed sateen. Style No,  329 is designed ln sixes 8, 10, 12 and  14-. yeni-s. Pattern price 25 cents in  stamps or coin (toIn is preferred).  Wrap coin carefully.  How To Order Patterns  Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  175 McDormot Avo., Winnipeg  Bank Of Montreal Animal Meeting  Meeting Marked By Many Important  S^ovekspaoents  XiXS-    m\.XX\.tX    SgMUfti.   .utwhfeu^    Oa     *jj.o  Bank of 2t������ontrea!, held at the head!  oince, was marked by a number ox.  important incidents ancl develop*  meacs. Sincere expressions of regret were mads at tho absence of Sir  Vincent Meredith, Chairman, of the  Board, who had presided at the Annual Meeting of the Bank for so  many years.  Ox' special Importance was the announcement of an increase in the  authorised cspLtal from $S1,1'?5,000  to $5G,00G-,00U. No Intimation was  given, of the amount that wciild be  issued at the present time.  Sir Charles Gordon, president of  tho Sank, presided for the arst time.  In his address to shareholders, he  said, in part:���������  "Reviewing the business situation  in Canada, one cannot but remark  how rapidly the basic sources of our  national wealth ate widening. The  ���������concurrence of a wide variety of raw  material with water powers on a  truly gigantic scale gives Canada  eiarsorsmary opportunities fo? all-:-  round devv������optasat, and the fact that  these opportunities are now being  realized is resulting in the establishment of primary enterprises involving large Investments of capital and  contributing ia Siarked degree to the  general activity. ~  "There seems to be tt -somewhat  widespread idea, that Canadian banks  have transferred large amounts of  money to New York for employment  in call loans. That notion is wholly  erroneous. The policy of the Bank  of Montreal, and I may say I believe  this applies to all Canadian banksB  baa long? been ta carry in New York  a substantial proportion of ready reserves or auick assets. No funds,  however, are ever transferred to New  York or London to be loaned on call  until every legitimate Heed off our  own country has been carefully examined and, if at all possible, compiled with, .'.. Our loans there have!  been less than they were" a year ago." j  Sir Frederick Williams-Taylor,-  general-manager of Bank of Montreal, reviewing the business of the  Bank, said in part:���������  "Ca*eada as a whole has enjosjed  more prosperity than ever before. At  the commencement of 1928 a succession of good harvests had already  placed the country on a prosperous  footing, and a the position has been  further improved this year by good  average yields ?of the staple crops  in all the older provinces, while the  Prairie Provinces have far surpassea  their previous Records. In Industrial  activity an extraordinary enlargement has shown, iitself;: in construction works, memy^being^of a most impressive character. These include  the further exploitation of those  -great natural assetse water powers,  minerals, and forests. Also, we have  seen a further increase in revenue  from the tourist trade, now ranking  high among Canada's business activities.  . ���������  ������������������'��������� --������������������ ������������������ ��������� ���������  "These factors have put large sums  ���������of money into general circulation;  they have increased the demands upon many of our industries, and have  created the highest scale off employment since the War. Particularly in  the two chief industrial provinces,  Quebec and Ontario? manufacturing  has been, on an unprecedented scale,  despite exceptions in a.few lines owing to outside competition.  "In Western Canada the year has  been remarkable, not only for the  record grain crops in the Prairie  Provinces, hut also for a reduction  in harvesting cost per bushel, due  chiefly to good weather and partly  to the growing effectiveness of agricultural machinery.  "The relative decline of rural population, often the subject of comment,  is partly attributable to the growing  production per man-power brought  about by machinery. The varied  labour-saving equipment Increasingly  used on farms ail over Canada hoth  enlarges tlie productive capacity and  improves the living conditions off our  rural population.  "These developments show the  Canadian, farmer today as a man of  affairs who is rapidly bringing his  methods up to tlie standard of highly developed urban industries.  1 .  Accurate  Date. For  Christmas Not- Known.  January Seventh Was Day Observed  In ioaxiy Centuries Of  Christianity  The day���������^-Chrlstmas Day "hot   on  the 25th of December would come as  Sir Frederick William-Taylor, Gen-  .f.1 Ta*-^-.*^   -~~_, m-44       T^���������.  1.. m.4.        mKrm.mm4.m~mm..  .sZj.  OLOUOgfij?   Ut   JDi*iLtV  K)X   IUUjUUVIM.  -auriv&g ijvnwia itfi^auR  ��������� .:'���������"   DECEMBER 23  THE BIRTH OF JESUS  a shock, It Wouldn't seean Christmas  ..at allf yet,ln early-centuries of Christianity, January 7 was Christmas  Day.   .  The Eastern Church did .not come  into  line   with   the  Western,   which  had adopted December 25 for  over  j 400 years. And even now the Ataieu-  I ian church keeps Christmas Day i*v  ��������� Jan*u*iry,  on tbe day when the rest  of Christendom is keeping a different  festival, that of the .Epiphany.  Christmas Day commemorates the  birth tit Christ, but the actual day  and month of that event is not  known. December 25 is not the actual  date.  "The latest researches put the year  as B.C. 4, and the month-as not later  than February.  Golden. Text: "There is bora to youKr  this day in the' city of David, a 8av4i If  iour, who is Christ the Lord,''���������Luke  ���������2.11.'-- :; ..'������������������.''.,���������;?*���������'  Lesson: Luke 2.1-20.  Devotional Reading: Isaiah 11.1-9.  uwj^ Fes?ThKT Wssk^  ���������"������������������- <By^ Bitty Barclay)  Explanations and Comments  The Birth Of Jesus At BetW^liem,  \'erses 1-7.���������When Caesar ordered  the enrollment of every one in the  Roman Empire, the people of Pales?  tine went each to "his own city" to  be enfblled. Bethlehem had been the  homoyof David, their ancestor, and  therefore Mary and Joseph weht  f roih Nazareth of Galilee, whero * they  were living, to Bethlehem to be en-.  rolled. There Jesus was born, and  Mary laid Him In a manger, because  there was no room for them, iai the  Inn. : ;,v '���������'���������;  The Story Of -"tEe'- Shepherds and  the Angels, verses; 8-14.���������"Be not  afraid, for behold, I bring you good  tidings of great joy which shall be to  all the people," were the angels* glad  words heard by shepherds who were  watching their Socks in the fields  near Bethlehem on the night of: the  ������������sy tuut. Jssus, was uors.  And this was t&e good tidings.  "There is born to you this day ih tho  city of David a Saviour, who is  Christ the Lord." Christ is the title  of Jesus as the One consecrated, to be  the Redeemer of the world, ibr, it  means "The Anointed One."  "And this is the sign unto you: Ye  shall find a babe wrapped? in swad-L  dling clothes, and lyin^" in a manger,"  the angelic host explained. The  "sign" was in the unexpected circumstance of the Babe's being cradled in  a manger. The swaddling elbtheg  were the bands of cloth which the  eastern mother wraps tightly around  the body of her babe, confining legs  and arms.  Suddenly a multitude of the heavenly host- appeared praising God by  saying, "Glory to God in the highest,  and on earth peace  among men in  whom he is well pleased/*    The last  part   of   this    song   always   seems  strange to us who are accustomed to  the words of the Authorized Version?  "good .will to    men."   The    different  translations are due to the fact tbat  ih some manuscripts the Greek word  is "eudokia" (good will), nominative  case, while in other manuscripts the  word is "eudoklas" genitive case,  (of  good will).       The   revisers   decided  that the latter was the better version;  and accordingly the English Revised  translation reads,    "among   men   of  good will."      To show more clearly  that it Is God's good will, not man's  ���������for thc phrase is a Hebraism meaning men to whom God is favorable���������  tho   American    Revised   translation  reads,  "among men  In whom he is  well pleased." '���������   * ���������  Corns are caused by the pre'ssur*  of tight boots, but no one need he  troubled with them long when so  simple a remedy as Hoilway's Corn  Remover Is' available.  SOUR MILK OAKEl  H cup sugar. -  1 egg..,.-.-, :fyy,??: ,y  1 large lump butter.  1 large lump lard.  Miv, well tb^ethe-c, then add  % cup baking molasses.  1 teaspoon baking soda    disolve^  in % cup of aour ?milk.  1 full cup sour ihilk.  1 teaspoon cinnamon,  1 teaspoon nutmeg.  1 teaspoon cloves.  54 cup floured,f. seedless raisins.  2 cups sifted flour.  Mix all together and bake in a medium oven about twenty-five minutes. ���������-. ���������      '���������'...���������'��������� \ ���������  Pattern No..  *��������������� w%   C>lS&e    t-. ^m mtm t  .......  ���������  mm.  *. .* ^ ������ M MM*  Christmas Candles Old Custom  Ilae custom lighting candles at  Christmas time is an ancient one.  According to the old idea,.those candles wero to bo lighted on Christmas  Eve, placed on tho window sill, and  leCt burning all night. Modern usage  has found a place for them on the  mantlepiece, as part of tho table  dec oia Lions ������ov thc holiday icaat, and  on the Ohrlstmas tree whero they are  very elective among tho taolly  wroaths and other scenery.  RAISIN POLENTA  : ���������;:������!��������� ���������.���������   ���������,^_r_������ ,_,������������������������ A' ������������������',  ~    3   cups boiling water.  iyz tablespoon salt.  1 tablespoon fat.  1 small chopped green pepper.  '���������*'"% pibunS chopped" rbtmd steak.  i -:'*^:-cup?'puffea:j:rai3ins;--':���������������������������--->���������������������������'-  v 2 cups tomato sauce.  Add cornmeal    slowly   to    boiling;  water; stirring constantly tb prevent  lumphig.: Add %. teaspbpbn salt and  cook 10 minutes. Melt fat in small  frying pan, add chopped pepper and  simmer a few minutes with pan covered.     Remove cover and add chopped" meat -and % teaspoon salt; cook,  stirring constantly, until red color of  meat has   disappeared.     Heat   food:  chopper in boiling . water    and   put  raisins  through,  using medium cutter.! Add raisins and tomato sauce to  meat mixture. In a greased baking  dish put half of    cooked.' cornmeal.  Then pour in the meat and tomato,,  and put the rest of the cornmeal on  top. Bake in a moderate oven (350  degrees F.), 30 to 40 minutes.       *  An excellent, inexpensive "meat extender" dish.  Miller's Worm Powders will clear  the stomaxrjh and bowel?* of worms.  so tbat the child will no more be  troubled by their ravages. The powders are sweet to the taste and no  child will object to taking them. They  are non-injurious in their composition, and while In some cases they  may cause vomiting, tha.t must not  bo taken as a sign that they are  nauseating, but as an Indication of  their effective work.  Ono of tho commonest complaints  of infants Is worms, and the moat  effective application for them lo  Mother Graves' Worm Kxterminatoi-,  Noma  Town  *  ....,*������* *������������������ ��������������������� ������.  ,.. . . m ������ mm K*+������������JI������  Can you define matrimony?  "Yoh, You go to adora; you ring  a bell, you crlv������ yinur nam*-; to n msikl  ���������and then you've taken In."  Sheep Itaintug In B.C.  Sheep raising Is a growing Industry In Pentlcton region of tlio southern Interior of British Columbia, several thousand nhcep having recently  been Imparted from tho Prairie Provinces.  MlnarcVn. JMrflgwent for Aatbmss,  Canadian.  Orchestra  Scores  Triumph  P������rinnncnt   Records   Mado   Of   Tnvo  Popular Selections  A distinct contribution to the advancement of Canadian orohcatra  music is tho recording of two of tho  outstanding popular selections bf recent years���������Nanette and Fr'volity���������  by tho Eveready Concert Orchestra.  This orchestra, which has delighted the radio audience of CKNO with  interesting programs during the past  year, had tho opportunity of making  pormanent records of tho two seloe-  llona, whi-w 3n Monlrcul la'at Ot-ioVet*,  to play at tho Radio Show. Tho  recordings wero made by tho Victor  Talking Machine Company, in thoir  Montreal studio, and tho rocords nro  toeing rclcaacd this month.  The Christmas Spirit  wm  The heaviest wood known is  wood.      It wciffha    81    pounds  ami nro fool; twd nlnke In water.  iron  ���������per  Feeling    Of    Good-Followsliip  Never I*oso Its Popularity  The Christmas Festival of goodwill, good-fellowship and peace has  lost none of itB popularity in Its pas-  sago through the ages.  Nineteen hundred ond Uwenty-  elght Huda ua welcoming tt aa heartily as did our ancestors a thousand  years ago, before railways, telephones, radios or automobiles wore  even dreamed about. ;  It awakens dormant feelings and  aspirations which tho clamor of  worldy life otlflc3 and deadens.  It opens <lt!���������X-> jbiprltigs  of  brotherhood and lovo, from wheilco flow do-  sires  to  bless wilh  gifts and good,  wishes.  IMlnaiMl'H Liniment for Grippe. ���������  People of the United Kingdom, at*  moro than $240,000,000 worth of lm*  | ported butter tn Uio past year.  ^  '���������-���������a OME   BE VIEW: . CKESTOK,   B.    O.  9*  1  VITAMI  Everyone needs them to sup*  .pott, growth or to protect th������  *������rk **.������-*������������������   j^jX^Jofc*!*    W������ rn-mt. m+r*,   ^mm^ ������xm.*mA>*. *-m*^  -wtJ4Ayv,������X������<i&.-iaofc> g-criIl^.t*jA**c*u*.****^i.*������  ������   abundantly rich in vitamins Is   j  ������   of great inipcttahce in all xuzv*   |  down, conditions of the body.  Scott's   Emulsion   builds  strength.  Scott & Bowne, 'Toronto. Ont.  2541  THE CRIMSON  :��������� .   ' WEST  ��������� BY ���������  ALEX. PH2X3P  Toronto., Ont.  'I  Ss9  CHAPTER DC���������Continued  , "Thank you," answered Donald,  -"hut if you don't mind I'd rather  ."look at your flower garden."  ���������  It -was quite evident th***. th-air host  -was pleased by this statement,   "you  -are interested in flowers?" he questioned eagerly.  P   "T -am," admitted Donald, "but un-  - fortunately I don't know much about  them."  The dignified Englishman    proved  v to be not only an intelligent, but a  most willing teacher.  From plot" to  plot they went, the botanist glad to  talk on his hobby to an attentive au  dience.'He gave the   names   of   the  plants, their mode    of    germination,  growth,  nature and uses. For half  ^an-hour his quiet voice went on until ;  the lengthening   shadows    deepened  - As they" moved toward the" cabin, the  Breed  passed them  carrying  a pail  * brimming with milk, at which Andy  1 gazed with longing eyes.  "We always have a light luhch in  -the evening; -won't you* stay?" beg-  :ged their host.  Andy nodded his blond head vig-:  -oro-uslyyih a silent signal to .Donald  for acceptance, ; and acceptance was  yinstantly forthcoming.  mP   The interior of the log cabin was  -rough in the extreme, but scrupulous-.  ~ly clean, with chairs, tables and beds  -that had never issued from a furniture factory. '    The wjndc*W-eurtahis  f were made of flour and sugar-sacks,  - on which the names of the manuf ac  - turers could still he deciphered.  On  -���������one wall Were ' two-bunks, set one  -above the other, on which were  spread heavy Hudson Bay blankets.  No sheets were in evidence, and the  pillows were rough sacks stuffed  with moss.     The lower bunk showed  Sn what appeared to be Arabic, perhaps Sanskrit; and dosens were on  botany, .ornithology and natural history.   '��������� '��������� . \  . "A bookworm,-'.' mused, Donald, -"a  bookworm, and at the expense of  his personal 'comfort." - He felt  ashamed of his unwarranted criticism of their kind host.  - "I built'this cabin all alone," la-  formed Watajwright proudly.  Donald's eyes rested on the speak-  or. Wainwright wore a ehootlng-  Jncket and, riding- breeches of: excellent cut and of rare.material, but  now worn threadbare -and neatly  patched.. Donald. kne,w that those  rents had been mShded hy a. woman's hands, Wainwright's aesthetic  face was impressive. .The marks of-  toil could not hide the delicacy of his  thin hands witja their long, tapering  feierers.    The) hands of a dreamer or  ������?.....>,     ���������mm.^v.jp**.*    ������^>.*������wwm������,     .t\9m    <44Q     llftl H*n  to wield an axe. A quick admiration  for this man's gameness filled his  heart. "A good job," he lied, as he  surveyed the sagging roof and bulging walls.  "As good an authority as Hiilier  told me that it was excellent work,"  stated their host rather boastfully.  "Bless old John's heart!" thought  Donald fervently.  It was plains that Connie had anticipated their staying for lunch, as  the table was~se~t���������with tin plates and  cups���������for four. She drew a pan oi  hot rolls from the tiny oven, and, her  face a deep red frona the heat and her  exertions, she sat down to the table,  using a canned goods box asja seat.  Donald noticed that the two chairs  had been given up to the guests, and  he arose at once to offer his seat.  Andy, not to be outdone in gallantry,  successfully prevailedl on Connie to  make a change.  "Bit shorter every day," he grinned as he sank to .the box. - At this  Connie lowered her head her shoulders shaking with merriment.  "Watnwright's manner was that of  the owner of a baronial estate entertaining g*uests iuider the most luxurious surroundings. Kis cheeks *ivSK  flushed; and he seemed filiedf^Sthfa  boyish h^pin^s. "Itho doubt -will  seem incomprehensible, to you/Mie Vp-  marked with a smile,"when I say  that you are the first white men to  break bread with me under this roof.  We are quite a disance from the  -Pemberton trail, and Therefore come  in contact "with but few travellers."'  Tdttle wonder��������� Donald thought, at  their's host's nervous- gaiety and the  child's distress., What turn of Fat������  had caused, this scholar to seek a  home in so lonely a spot? .Misanthropes fled to the wilderness to escape their fellow-men, but their wel  fWeggbt ���������s������y������ Her  '    . Very CooS Advics  ftflaa Ruth Horowtlz, Bronx, RY,  writes? "Having been troubled with  indigestion caused by constipation for-  several months, ray druggist gdvissd  ;������ purely vegetate������ laxative ptlL  L 1 can safely eay that efckce t am tak-  sag them, and only one each night,, ?g  ife-sl Slka snyseif again and- can eat most  anything without fear of an .attack."  CARTER'S UTTLE LIVER PILLS  t&SL druggiat-a���������25c and 75c rod pkgs.  ring. 'TH do my best to help you,  "Mr. j?t_ti?LV>rm "you'll And books here-"  pointing to the shelves, "that Will be  of greater assistance."  The keen .mountain air made itself  felt through the poorly chinked  walls of the cabin, and the company  moved their chairs nearer to the  warmth, of the crackling fire. Donald  offered their host a cigar, which was  accepted and smoked, with evident  relish.  "Start me at the beginnin*; put me  in the kindergarten, where my size  belongs," chuckled Andy.  Wainwright leaned back in the  rough chair, puffing luxuriously at  his cigar, sending wreaths of fragrant  smoke about Siis head. "I hardly  know where to begin," he said meditatively.  The room suddenly grew dark, and  they heard the soft sighing of the  wind in the branches of the trees  nearby. These signs Were precursors  of one of the mountain showers so  common in the coast Range of the  Province. A moment later tiiere  came the intermittent patter of big  raindrops on the roof, gradually increasing until It became a strumming  roar, that debarred conversation.  Connie lighted a candle, and using  the neclt of ani empty vinegar .bottle  ���������sent to lis Qtis^j find* i-wiih sy������ss down-  eastj resumed her seat in the darkened corner, Walnwrlght's eyes held  a look of deep tenderness as he  thanked her in a voice that ^vas like  a caress. -  As they said good sight Donald  saw that their host's face was again  shrouded in deep -melancholy. The  light of a waning moon threw, ghostlike shadows as they stumbled down  the narrow trail through the aromatic (woods. Save for the drip of water, a brooding hush hung ever the  .forest. The trail was soft with  needles, .on which their feet made  only a softened heating. In the nave  of huge conifers the-solemnity of the  forest made speech seem .almost irreverent.- , '' . ,    ~  Near the centre of the:tunnel-like  trail, where the shadows deepened,  Donald stopped ^ short with every  fagngA slert. ^?\fiihout kno-whJ0* v/hy, hs  .suddenly felt a quick sense of danger.  A dark form rose ih front of them  nivitud urc  Smyt Any imiim  i  ."T-i  "The blinkin* Indian" whiskered  Andy.  In passing the spot where the  Breed had disappeared, Donald had  an uncanny feeling that the burning  eyes of Connie's '. devoted guardian  were fixed on hira^ and .he felt a crinkly chill creep up his spine. It. was  with a feeling of relief that they  emerged from the obscurity of the  timber and caught the friendly gleam  of light from their cabin window on  the lake-shore far below.  Were Hard and Red. Could Not  Do Hard Work, Cuticura Heals.  "* Small pimple9 broke out on my |  face which  Later grew larger and J  were, bard and red. Later pimples J  broke out on my hands and kept  getting worse each day. I could not  do any hard work with my hands  \ on accouirf of the breaking out.  {     *'i began using  Cuticura  Soap  | and Ointment and they helped me.  I continued the treatment and after  using two cakes off Cuticura Soap  and. one bos of Cuticara..Ointment  I was healed."., (Signed) A. W.  Babychulc, Wishart, Sask.    ���������- ���������  ' Use Cuticura Soap, Ointment and  Talcum to promote and maintain  skin purity,, skin comfort and skin  purify, Ointment to soothe and heal,  and Talcum to -powder and refresh.  S&mfda Km* *?��������������������� %������ *****    Adissss Css&d:=s  Depot: "gtaafecBMb ltd, SEeatxeaL" Price. Sosp  85c Ointment 25 and 60c Talcum 25c.  aBBC* Caricura S**������������isS Slide 25c.  the drawings, spoke emphatically.  'I'll bet Dad would be interested in  this." I've heard him sav ths.t. a'l  mills -would be electrically driven  sometime. He's up-to-date���������always  willing to'listen to new ideas."  "But old 'Moss-back' ain't," growl-  eed Gillis.  "Who's old .'Moss-back' ?"  (To Be Continued.)  come was proof that Wainwright vfeas  -the feminine touch in its drapery of I not of that class.      Why, then, had  ���������cheap blue print, a pathetic attempt  j'.to brighten the coarse surroundings.  fBehind a small stove in the corner  hung an array of cooking utensils,  f spotlessly ele&n, but of inferior quality. The one and only table, placed  ���������conveniently near the stove, was^as  '���������white as a ship's deck from, constant  scouring. . y;v- ?y ���������  In direct antithesis to this, seeming  poverty, one end of the cabin was  literally filled with books. These richly-bound volumes looked incongruous  in conjunction with the rough tables,  tho uncomfortable chairs and the.  rude beds. Donald's eyes roved over  the bobks, arranged on tho shelves  : standing and crosswise.. Most of them  were in English, but many were in  German,  French   and Italian;   some  Going  Upstairs  ,.,-^M'. *m '       M >    m' . ^UttM. im   m     |*>^j^k  Breath So Short  Mrs, H. Broussoau, Magog, Que.,  -writes:���������"For many years I suffered  with shortness of breath; then four  years ago I had palpitation of thc  heart, and waa so bad I had to sit  down two or three times when gqlng  -.-upstairs. I read about  ?   .,'   ...,M*o,iPSf   ���������.  po I got a box, aaid in, no time I f������lt  hotter, so I took three boxes moro and  I have never had shortness of breath  ���������sineo."  Price DOc. a box at all druggists  and dealers, or mallod direct oa receipt of price by Tho T. Milburn Co..  Litd., Toronto, Ont.  had he voluntarily become an anchorite? Was be obsessed by his hfobby  to such an extent that he had ostracized himself to carry on the study  of Nature? Was he,a criminal hiding  from justice? Donald put the latter  thought aside quickly. The English-}  mail's delicate features, with wide  forehead, clear eyes, and tender, sensitive mouth, were not the features  of a man of criminal tendencies. At  times, when in repose, Walnwright's  face held a deep and brooding sadness.. Some tragedy had entered his  life, Donald decided; some 'great  calamity, that had seared his very  soul, had driven him. to the' life of a  recluse. .    f. ;���������  Connie strove to appear at ease,  but without success. Hoping tb reT  lievo her embarrassment Donald  spoke to her. Although she ventured  an upward glance, his voice seemed  only to heighten her confusion.  Mr. Wainwright resumed the discussion ofjhe wild flowers of Btfltish  Columbia. "With his head held ride-  wise, Andy- listened intently to thc  flow of conversation. When their host  used Latin words Andy's face would  assume a bewildered expression. With  eyebrows raised inquiringly and a  humorous smiie playing about hia  lips, he would turn to Connie ahd  slowly shako his head.  This odd littlo man, with his blithesome manner and the whimsical I  gleam In his blue eyes, was extremely amusinjr to Connie, and it was  wlUi diiliculty that sho controlled her  mirth.  "I s'y," observed Andy deferential.  ly, "I'd like to learn about thoso  (lowers and things; but," strike ma  'andsomo, thc big words you uae, and  some o������ them In tho bohunk Ian-  langwldgo, puts anore'n 'arf of it over  mo blooraln' 'Gad."  f������ That night, while Andy pursued  his studies onyflowers, Donald covered several sheets of notepaper with  drawings and figures. He became so  deeply engrossed in his work that he  sat up long after the others had gone  to bed. At breakfast he placed the  result of his night's? work hear fGil-  lis's plate. "JackV: I believe we could.  put in an electric nalll that would be  successful," he said earnestly.  Gillis studied the papers carefully,  then passed them to Douglas. "Might  be done," he said non-committally.  "I don't know ntohin' 'bout electricity; do you?"  "I've had a little experience," admitted Donald modestly.     *  Douglas, who had beeji poring over  r/t  m. m, m m* f-r 4  *U* Mmmi KAA.  CHAPTER X.  The following day their vcork  brought Donald and his companions  to the top of the falls near Connie's  fairy nest. The melting snows from  above had swelled the water until  it filled the narrow gorge to the brim.  S As Donald viewed the thundering  river he -was impressed by the potential power in the mighty surge of  water that flung itself in a cascade  of foam to the rocks below. "Good  place for a dam!" he shouted to Gillis, as he pointed to the narrow can-  as a candlestick, she place*! it oa thejfyon and then to the slanting wails  table, then took a seat outside the ra-| "that formed a natural basin,  dius of the dim light. y  The door opened to _ admit the  Breed. As he entered ; a " rush of  sweet rain-washed air, laden with the  odour of fragrant buds, . filled the  room. Shaking a shower of glistening raindrops from his wide sombrero, the Breed hobbled silently on  nioccasined feet to a seat in the corner.  The pelting rain dwindled to a  drizzle, then stopped as abruptly as  it had begun.  For.an hour Wainwright gave a  disquisition of the value of plant life  to mankind. Selecting two books  from the shelves, he placed thena. on  the table before Andy. "You will find  no difficulty in .understanding (these  volumes, as they are written for the  novice. .You will also find that there  is no pursuit more conducive to  Jaealth and happiness than the study  of 'plants,. It keeps one largely in the  open air, and promotes pure and helpful thinking, f Por this reason, parents should lead the minds if their  children to the study of plant life."  During her father's discourse Connie's eyes scarcely left Donald's face.  The Breed from the darkness "of the  corner, noticed her rapt interest in the  . tall stranger, and his dusky eyes glittered wih jealousy. -He limped to the  doorway, and as he turned, Donald  could not repress a start as he caught  the malignant look of hate which  shot from tho half-breed's glowing  eyes.     .  "Constance, dear, will you play for  Us?" asked her iather,  She moved bbedlently to her bunk,  and from the floor beneath sho drew  out a much worn violin case.  Tso mellow radiance from the candle and the ever-changing lights from  the open draft pf the small stove cast  long, wavering shadows within the  cabin. From without came tlie  wailing of the wind, the creaking oi  the trees, and the steady drip of water from the caves.  As tho bow touched tho strings  Coimle forgot her shyness. Tho  violin drifted into a melody as light  as a. bird singing through the trees,  now joyous, anon sobbing in a de-op  i^ythm of-eerie sadness. As she played hor body swayed, almost imperceptibly, as a blossoming tree sways  undor a soft spring breeze.        ���������  As the loot note ascended and faded on tho throbbing nir, Connie's embarrassment returned. At Donald'w  words of praise a scarlet flush dyed  WHY TORTURE  THE UTTLE ONES  Mothers, d������ you think it fair to  torture your little ones by forcing  them to take ill-tasting oils when  they need a laxative medicine? Don't  you find that the child's dread of  these medicines often do more harm  than good?  Baby's Own Tablets are the modern substitute for these nauseous  doses. They are the very medicine the  child requires and are so pleasant to  take that they are as* easy to administer as a glass-of water. They are  the perfect remedy for all the minor  ailments of little ones, being absolutely guaranteed free from injurious drugs.  Baby's Own Tablets accomplish all  that castor oil and other bad-tasting  remedies can do. In fact they accom--  plish more as they do not leave the  child exhausted froni its jstruggle  against ytaking,spiedicine. -xhey re-  lleve^fteethinig Spains, banisn indigestion and "constipation, break up. colds  and simple yfevers and promote  healt&ful, refreshing sleep. They are  sold by medicine dealers or by  mail at 25c a box from The Dr. Wil-;  Hams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  .<&  Modest Suitor: I am going to marry your sister, Willie, but I know 1  am not good enough for her.  Candid little brother: That's what  Sis says, but ma's been telling sh*  can't do better.  ������#s;Ss  'K5������*K  >*,  tax^i  mmmm  S':%&"i*3  wmm  ffi?M  mm  IM  Cut Down  Food Wastage  ���������-by covering all perishable  g5&ods with Para - Sani Heavy  Waxed Paper. Para-Sani  moisture-proof texture will keep  them fresh until you are ready  to use them.  You 11 find the Para-Sani sanitary  knifoedged carton handy. Or  use "Centre Pull" Packs in sheet  form for less exacting uses. At  grocers, druggists, stationers.  pWSi*-*:  WftWij,  m  Jpi   ',.&.-*'  U'.->Y.VS.'V-t.'<  *5f!i^p!|WSl|li-  *::-:i^������'i''5:^^  J  W?.!nv,"Ti������ht'rr iniTj^h hnd a pl.er.raKt j her checkn.   She? roturnr-r! \M<* !nr^n!.-  Wcatern Representatives:  W I ^fl     W     ������ ��������� j, Wm*   mSS 1 **f M   jA**   A1*,       PI     B   P   *4( ATmr 1     ,1|     R ...   H FTH,     IT    L.^    ������  ?   p fl   f.m   ., rt ^*t ** i^*fl* mr*    * ������3 -v-vmiw t-qsr  ^Wil^^rt*WtLW������i^'<*WI*l'nfr*i-JW**tfVMl������^^ihW<*>X.<^  ^apaagaas^aMBaaaa^^^  THlt CBBSTON REVIEW  Local and Personal  Fob Sale���������Ford car. C. Blair.  Canyon.  Today, 21st, is the shortest day ot  the year.  A great big bargain in doiis at the  Co-Op.    Jiffy dolls at- $1.25.  Fob Sale���������Single Comb Mlnorcoa  cockerels.- -Heavy laying 'strain, $1.50  each.   J. O. Martin, Crest">n.  Say Christmas ���������greeting***' with Bowers from Cook's Greenhouse.  Say Christmas -greetings with flowers from Cook's Greenhouse.  For 8ae*S���������Alfalfa and fciraaofchy 8������ay  from barn.    H. Yerbury, Camp Lister.  Mr, and wrs, "vie- Hiid left on Monday., on a Visit with friends at Grttn-  bi-ook.  Fob SajuS3���������������00 watt Deaco lighting  system with battel ies. in-.'good condition.   S. A* Speers, Creston.  mm  1  mVLKuiXJ   Ax    JLJ.O   J5JiOX   !  Unsurpassed in clearness of tone  ,J-ri  JO-  'T",jr*~* *"      *  m m  *ar*i* n.������������rr--iivM * *. ���������    from  <Zn$t<m  TKKVj-&Yfc-ftfl������&  M>ftg*j^ni  Make it your Christinas Gift I  1 for the Family |  , I will be pleased to give a demonstration in your home.*.  Authorized Radio Dealer, Sales and Service  I  Gordon Spiers, who is wos-kin-a* in  Nelson,- was a Vveekerid visitor nt his  home here.   .  Rev* A. Gariick, announces services  in Christ Church  for ChiistinaR Day  ������**   Q   tkvtJrfl   "t 1    ������**   ������*������**  *****    %S    **J-*t������*Vtl     JAM      *******  The Women's institute have booked  the afternoon of Saturday, January  6th, for a'calendar tea  -'.*'*-  I  ������nyrmss-aa rm WEAR  y-yg g^ya^  -������B_^.Kii^������w.ininn^.s������' =-A;ce������ an is said ana aone, articles ior reguiar use or tor  personal t wear���������praefeiea!   thiags���������make   the   most  acceptable  gifts, especially when   they are of such y  quality and attractiveness as those we offer..   Space  does not permit of' even a mention of aU our lines  i     but   we   again   direct   attention-7 to  our stock   of:  II'JUJIIEO'   C������318/ ��������� iifGavfclSiJMk.  M%lS.mm& &mi\ If EfUlHOEXO  Particularly Hosiery and Underwear.    We have all, the  "wanted" goods at popular prices.  mMm������9  wrangg^&ps ^s*w^s& ������^m  Wishing You All  A-Mercy Christmas!  1 ���������������������������' I   tmmff*B._,  <���������*��������������� v������.aa|wa *������������������  **������������*&     A0B     AWUrS m*V0     9^*9*)M9mVfStEt4������M    CKGh  frorceiain^ i-eapcii;  jpRcJBf  3B|  The "MONCTON"  Winter Outdoor Boot  Mad* In 0 and 7 inch hoig-htrs  for man and women, and 0  and 5 Inch heights for boya.  WM  The cold-proof Boot f  for all outdoor work or.  sport ��������� heavy felt top  with rubber sole  and  heel.  "A Rubber for Evsty Purpose'.'  XAXtK POR. THIC TRADE MARK  _, .'     THE  DUTHER  MMITBP      **  A complete range of -"Nosfthttrn**  Bootw and Rubbers la on. hand  to m������M5t your needa���������at  Mrs. Kuwsfty iff Cranbrook . 5s a  Oi-eston v^itor this week, a guest of  her mother, airy.'MJi Ifoung.  A-seryice will be held in TYIoity  United Church on Christmaa rnnrninR.  December- 25th, ������t ten o'clock.  WantSD���������<^ood fresh milch cow, or  one that will ^freshen soon. 4 or 5  years   old.     A. N.   Couling,   Creston.  School closes for the two weekb-  Christmas - vacation today. Opei-a-  tions -nil! be resumed on January 7th.  Mrs. M. J. Beninger returned on  Sunday froni Nelson, where she has  been visitiug frieftcts for a few  days.  ��������� Manager Rodgers has been sneeet-fnl  in booking the. well known filiw, VThe  Haunted    House."     for    New    "STeai'S  nij-jht. ���������-������������������ ���������"���������������������������.--.���������  Apples b'OB Sai���������������Small sizes in  Mcintosh nnd Delicious. 75ci biiicfd^-:  livered  in town."  y Wm.   J.  Ti-iiseotti  Creston.    ��������� ..'-';���������.  V. Paulson qf Cranbrook was here  at the weekend, ojia business visitab  his Creston brauehtif -the. Eoptesiny  Oarage.?" ^ ." ��������� .v-:��������� ..'..-...s .  The Grand is putting on a show  on  Christmas night, when   'Camille" wilt  be the offering, with an"OnrGanR"  'coniedy.-f* P-S'^.   ���������-..'���������"��������� "���������.  _ ���������.���������  Miss Mary Bush, who has. spent the  past month with friends at Kinibet-ley  arid fCranbrook, arrived home ou  Monday.  Mr.   and   Mrs.    Dowd   Gnn'nady' of  Kellogg, Idaho, were weekend guests:  ot the latter's parents, .Air. ahd. .Sirs.  0.'~D>."Saiss.'.- ..   ..'.  K. B. Staples of Kelowna arrived dis  t a business visit on Saturday, and  spent "a few days at' the fii*st of the  week in Spokane. ���������".'���������'���������'  Jack*' eldest ison of Mr. and Mrs.  Dan O'Neil, had the budluck to break  his left arm in a fall he sustained on.  Monday morning,  The, weather tr-till continues quite  mild with no snow, The -flye above  zero encountered, on DeceVnjiier Sth.is  the coldest weaither to date.  Geo. Nickel has juat taken' ^eltyeiry  of a purebred   4-'nic>nt.ha' old   Jei-riey  bash frosir>  the we!S knosvn Pt'2ee Bro  thers farm at Ganges. B.O.'  ��������� The evening of Friday, Jfanuary  ISth, has been booked for the preHtSn-  tatior������ of the childt en's falry! play,  ������������������Slumberhind." in the Pariah Hall.  It is put on by Wynndel talent, ami is  reported to be quite the best juvenile  entertainment seen in yeara.  1  with each purchase of 1 pound Braid's Tea  and 1 loonifd of Braid's Coffee,  reslon ValSe  stJEsrap  Oo-Operalsve Assn,  Tio sWi EWfiKSer  I  BRAND THEATRE  TUFSDAY, DEC.  N. I>EVXJN ���������% CO.,  Jvktoiienor  IJSTJ5 E TB A D t NO CO.,  Camp IjiHter  i ,T. EOGEiiB,-Bircior.  CANYON TBADING OCX,  Canyon  CHRISTMAS DAY  ' SPECIAL!  NORMA   T.ALMABGE  in  Choose Oifts foi'Men and Women  the  store   that  inakes  a study  of their, likes, and  fepil&css of pleasiug thern^    We have fche best seleeted  stock of gifts we have ever shown, and prices are indSt  attractive^   y      :  ;-',/".: \'.-' Afy-;'*: ';'���������;;' V; ���������'���������'  Boxed Stationery, Scarfs, Handkerchiefs, Hose, Bridge  Sets, Shoe Tree ^ts, Gloves, SI������p(persr;Silk F3iamas2 Silk  Gowns, GirdSes, Garter Sets, Luncheon Sets, Manicure  Sets, Flashlights, Vanity Cases, Aprons, Gups and  Saucers, "Dressing Gb#ris, Wall Mirtror Panels, 23 piece  Tea Sets, Stainless Cutlery.  ��������� Socks, , iTies,    Hai^lcei^ Gloves,.   Scarfs,  Paiamas, Shirts, Braces and Garter Sets, Collar Cases,  Sweaters, Slippers, Christmas package Cigars and  Cigarettes, Pipes, Flashlights, Tobacco Pouches. v  . ��������� f.   ., -    * * "*  JAP GRANGES -���������  CHRISTMAS   GROCERIES^A,  complete,   fresh  stock of everything you need.  CHRISTMAS   CONFECTIONERY,   NUtS,   &c.  Pry  Is.      Groceries.      Furniture.      Hardware  A Picture and Star that are  sure to please to you.  OUR GANG COiwIElJY  . A. Special Program  at  liegular Prices.  Dependability and  Prices, Right   ,  Thai's two thing* you can h* auYA  when tfsalina with us..  How about Imylnpr a Hoator ortlanwo'' i\a '  a KJIn-lHtuniH  PrcHcut i'or your   wiro luia  homo.-        * .'  . .Pm. '  Wo havo tho oxoluiilvo fttrpn^yln Orofltoit  (or tho HMl* HrtnuoH ������n<l HoitUra anrt nro  ablo to eCv-o you a ltiulfiro or' H<irt.t;or oaurvl  in nrleo and of a bettor cuutfiby than any*  Blmi]a������* nrtlolo pnroliaflort from any mwl  oixtmtrlkDiiHo.        ���������'������������������> . ������._ l-   ..'  Thoao Itatiaon and Hr^toriji aro bwllt of  tho bout;- ravw matorlala nVailnMO, aro oon������  Bttiiotod -vylth oxaotfnnr oaro (lii-ou-xhotifc.  and poRHoiw all tho latoHb labor and (uol  fuivina foatnroa, .    ���������  "VVcj jirb  oan-ylufi &   r*.mnl(.tti   11 nc   or  IjOicworN* BuppHcB.   AIno 'I'ool Btoolo, Drill  , Sfco<u,   Uawtwood,   Wolf-TeraDorlnff BpcliiK  When bconUlnor ������ loaf In yonr oar snrlnir  ot mm i-onlaoo It with *. nuw ono miulo ot  Iho vovy boot oteol.    Oomploto Hprlntfti tor  tarn, tniokn, trivllorn mado to order on nhorfc  ootloo.  4������*        ������^HIHHI,K!!>lMaiMi.l  ***$*������   ������������������ mim nil   '  mmm     ****,    ^^JJJIS^    Ptt  Qr| lerat|i������H@ Wilding  ,,#>?s#:.  ^0r-  W������r'1������ lMi������.'i,>������IMii|,gligJJ������.Ml"J.������������.il!!  mmm/usm

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