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Creston Review Dec 28, 1928

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 i*wiEm*mEim^  t+^US^XL^il^u  ^^^^^5S^^S5^^  SpE5&5sS������B^^  *33f?'*  ��������� *>,\-VV ���������'���������:J".v'������'"-V-^^  :li;ifp*li^ffiiligMKiiiii  :Mm0iP.  Vol  XX  OREGON, B;ia,  , DECEMBER 28, 1&28  ������To. 43  ; :| -?^?ii^^iSiltiiol;  The old schoolhouee at Wynndel,  KAily decorated with red arid green  streamers and feverjgreane, was  packed to the doors on Thursday  evening last when the school children presented their annual Chroifc  anas concert. Misses- Ml Ewihg;  and E. I^ndeU'are certainly to be  congratulated on the success of  their efforts, .aa the* concert proved  to be one of the Isest UlSTnletide  entertainments ever given at  Wynndel,  The opening item was the play,  "Cross Patch Fairies," in whieh  June Wigen gave a splendid ren  daring of tha oart of Carol Fairfax,  tha girl wbo was always,cross  She was ably assisted by Mr. and  Mrs. Santa Glaus, the cross patch  fairies who afterwards were the  sunny smile fairiesv and Santa's  merry elves, and the picture book  people.  The song,  "Jolly old Sb. Nicb  Glasier. Carol���������June Wigen. Santa  Glaus���������W. Abbott.; Mrs. Santa Claws  ���������ASice Davis. Elves���������C Fayette, K. i  P:sckssa;Ti,f L, BavEs. A.*'Goods**. Leoa*  ard ������3elet������te, B. Davis. JPicturebddfc  people���������Mary, Quite Contrary, Inith  Wood; Little Bnpeep, Leah Abbott;  Miss MufFet, Lilttun Johnson; Boy  .Blue, K. Watson; Bobby Shaf ter, 3E.  Hagen; CrOsfepitich ahd Bunny Smile.  Esther Wlttnfran and Bertha -Gelette;  Fairies, Dolly Hasten. Ellen Hagen^ "-  At' - the' close of "'the concert  father Christmas arrived to thes  delight of all the children, and  handed ont a present .to. every  child in the community from a  prettily decorated tree-, .the pur-  phasing -^fy the* presents  being iii  ������������4 ���������   ..vm~ ������-*������.������   .4tm    W.VJ.      T f .    A... 4.* VIIWV l������i|^  the tingincf of.the National Anthem  the floor was' cleared and the older,  ones finished np a very- enjoyable  evening with a dances  lirWh.'.'Z'v*'.:  -mx- -  ,am  _f_%r. - AantfA4������il  -m.r������*.^~tmy***m]i-m- ��������� --  *\T   *r'^lsma*r*r*srt^m^.*^  *������-    ���������v������*vTfM|>t4-'4r*'f;  ���������*" V  t\t\W~.m..*mm*m  .CM.****?* \l*m*  is spending Ontistttiaajwlth his daughter, Mrs, R. M. Telford.  Mrs. F.-Person pfc~ wynndel  was, a  " ts. Speaker last  visitor with M.'._kn&  week. ,'--"-     *     t  ��������� rPy  on a visit with friends at Trait returning Saturday.  ������31 ��������� .2 __  "J&ay  olas,"   was  also  welt  received,  as  was tiro stocking; drill,- both items  being encored. -The dialogue, "The  Minister's Mistake," was very  amusing? and the snort; logue,  "Peter's  Parley."   was   splendidly  ..        *~ ������  Mies Ivin Compton of Kelson Arrived on Monday Xo spend Christmas  week at* ber home here.  Mrs. Poster nf Cranbrook is here for  a Christmtas visit with her parents,  Mr. nnd Mrs. R. Stewart.  John Miller, who has been working  on - the Boawell Road for the past  month, arrived home on Sunday.  Miss Gladys Webster, who is in  eharge-of a school at Btackie. Alberta,  ss, spend ing Yuletlde with her parents  here.  v/'utau g*������'Oi m.  also* called  wiiu  CT^HMIMS,  upon  io  repeat.  dance,   "Pifferari,1*   was   well  was  The  done, and the final item,  "getting  Bid   of  an Agent,3* was = excellent;  m-..    ������,.������;���������*.    Bj-t.  V-������������*Kr       !U5.������������.;..  oyit  moon trip %o the-coast, and are spend  injsj jii, few days xsith. their   parents,  iiefore  going   on   to  their   homo   at  | StayeTey. Aifiertsi.  aotied  as   piattist,  part in_af-very  . Miss Handed  while Miss Ewitig. assisted hy -jhiiss  ^B. Towson9 were iii charge of the  costuming: Mrs R. Andestad was  responsible for the dance numbers.  The programme:  Song;. Jolly Old St. Nicholas���������Inith  -Wood   Rolf  Hindley. Campbell   Payette, Elsie Davis.  .Leah   Aphott, Ken  Wsttsoja  Eisner Davis.  Stocking DrHI���������Ca.rnpbell Payette,  Frank Hagen, Elmer Hrtffen.tniwienee  Davis, Leonard and Jimmy Gelette, A.  Cooper, Billy Wood.  Dialogue, Minister's Mistake*-���������Mhid,  M. Glasier; Mrs. Smith, M. Abbott;  Minister, K. Packman.  Monologue, Peter's Parley���������Oatnp-  belt Poyetle.  .   Dance, P| Hern re (pipe dance)���������Inith  Wnud, Liliinn Johnson, L. Abbott.  Dialogue. Getting Rid of an Age nt���������  Maid,Dolly Moon; Mr., Melvin Hn-gen;  Mrs., Hnth Joy.  ' Cross Patch PaiHes: Sister Sue,  AlEee-D������via; Ohildscti. Margaret Bathie, Alvin  DmvIo. Billy   Wood, Alice  Pease treated himself to for Christmas  and which Is gettiiig.goqd results on a  wide rangex>f stations.  D. J." Fulcko of Nabtisp was a  Christmas week -guest of Mr. and Mrw."  JP-is. Compton."  Miss Martha Marshall, daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. Tom. Marshall, Vancoy;  ver, has arrived to spend a few weeks  with her grandmother, Mrs, John  MnB*shalt. ' ���������  uOmt- XOi"  Chritstntas,  ret^i-oed "oh   Monday   to  Nelson to again liaKecbas'ge of the gas  RttnvAl   ort* CM-kwif������rn*neT>*.   ro^u)  htiildiniir  ih that district. "    -  . -'".  ���������- - ,       * * *  Miss x_ "Wkji*^ ps������|ss������;|prti ^t Hli-icfeson  public schiadr lefil o.b Friday to spend  Christmas at"her hbnie inrlfernie.  . ' -.      '       mm'"    '  . Miss' Reid. of the "B*t*ickr-tm. school  staff. & at:her hom.d"in^ Vancouver for  the two weeks' vacati-on.. ... - - -  Mrs. Heric   is ' spending- Christmas  witii'relatives in SVattleJ   -  ��������� Miss WcnTuetFtHf^eyman arrived on  Saturday from Sookan^ ��������� to spend  ChristTOHS with her parents, Mr. and  Mrs. S- A. Palfrey inkn  ^ Walter Long*, .Ms', and Mrs. Bob  Elans'and Mbss SahdhergraH of Wen-  atch'ee. Wash.,'?wei*-i Christmas visit-  ois with the fornafer's parents, Mr, aud  Mrs. K. J," Jhong.. *. '*:" y   ' '  " Mr. and Mrs." Speaker and family  wish to beartiiy thAnt the Pr'esby-  tetian "Lfidies'^Aid for the plant pre-  sented'to then\.on Christus'as'eve^  This section got its first real snowfall .on Ohiistfsias' iuorblng. when  about six: irrehes? of the --white goods  arrived, " jAnother, jstg *of~ about fotir  inches .came along ooThttfrsday.  "   iur.' Mtitt-'Srlrsi^iy.-'^SvS"Dow of Cran  lir������Jok weVe Ohristiia^s "guesBS of" Mr*  and Mars. IJund^y ";\ ��������� -   . ���������-.     p  "t. A  A\*-       ���������* ���������"        *'  Ericksbn school, blosed-on Th'vtsday  last with.a very ^lig^iffUli concert-the,  p^sgraiEi.ssS^lascli-^li^y&t JO CitSSsds.  Roy ^rtwHgfaEU.^ Welcome ^i������j^g by-  school. - DiaFognc - by five -.hoys,. Making Poetry, Roy ^Penson, Hi^nt^r^ Piifc-  nam, Sandy Telfur<3, IlitJtonFmKer,  Hobett Speaker.. Dialogue, Joke on  Santa. Olaias, 8 pupils. Sletgh ������}rror.  Muriel Penson, Frank Clark, Sidney  Scott. Monologue, My Christmas  Shopping, Sadie Fi-awer. Coon songs,  six boys. Trio, Silent Night, by three  guls. , "Monologue/Too MunyErvors,  Mnriel Penson. Song, Away in the  Northland, Grades 1 and 2. Son-g,  1 hey go Wild Oyw Me, *>������ nk Clark.  ~Autd Lang Syne. At the close there  was the unual distribution of gifts!  school is spending Christmas with his  parents at Rossland. "     *"   ��������� '  Ed. Liane of Trail is a. holiday visitor  with  Mr. and Mrs. Cam, arriving, on  Sattirday.  Mrs- Geo. C-iED and daughter, Doris,  of Trail, are visiting jvibh Mr. and  Mrs. Cant.  ���������    Mr. ������nd Mrs. B. Ds������nries '.were weea^  end shoppers at Nelson.  Sidtsev ifitigers arrived * "-feonse on  "Saturday from Vancouver, where he  is attending school. '  Miss Gwen Wilson, jvho .e ,.at tending sohool in' Cranbrook.' ai rived home  on Sunday foi* ihe holidays.^   P.   ,  Mrs. Cameron and Mrs. Blenmen-  auer were Saturday shoppers at  Creaton. Mis. Nc������rth was a business  visitor at Creston the day previous.  W. NeiU C������P^K. engineer at Proctera  is spending Christmas 'with Mr. and  Mrs. Cam.  Mrs. Oillie, who has been a. patient  in the hospita*. at Nelson for the past  few weeks, arrived home on  Monday  Mr. and Mrs. D. Lombardo and son,  Donald, of Revelstoke, are Christmas  visidi rs with Pete Lombardo ahd  family.  Frank Lombardo of Bosweil- is  spending the- holidays at his home  here.  Tony and Sans JLombarda are at|>eiiu-  ing the holidays at MicheU     ^ \ v  High School Xm  E^am. Results  In the Christmas examinations at  Creston high school-Margaret Fraser  led the matriculation class with- an  average of 75. Aileen Spratt-. led, the  jisnSu*--*class with an average of 04, and  Tom Crawford the preliminary class  with an a veiage of 70y  The"  V.Stffr'������MVr   0mf    t-%.4.    t^S^������S������     4&4^%m,jm.s*.  *m.*4V+rUJ      ������^������      m,.������%m>     Mt.|%������J    JO^i..*...  ��������� (jcok sn  *ur������c  *Mm^m       S-..m..:~.m.  GRAND THEATRE  TUFSOAY, JAH.  1  NEW YEAR DAY  SPECIAL!  w  0"0"!o  .i  Gee, folks do you believe  in ghosts 1 Wnool Whool  Gosh, What a creepy feeling.  Better look tinder fche bea  these nights for we have &  fedixig sometlfing ia going  "    to happen soon;  Bo you believe there ia such  a thing as a haunted housed  Well there is still lota of  spooks and everything. - Wait  and sec- OWEN DAVIS' sensational mystery play  B wmmTm BTl������lTlrSkFjiC������yrS |r*flrill������#���������  ������������������(    +*,������*. ������������������������'    m*.   *m~*\m.<T*r W-wwtw^ ���������m^m"'tmm*>4   <mm*  tmA-**)/**���������   **���������������*. "vwr" '***?  Evening Show Only!  Louis Abbott aial Dave,Taylor, who  are attending high school at Cran-  brook and Lethbridge, Alberta, arrived last week to spend Christmas with  theii patents.  Miss M< Kingheim, returned last  week   from   Washington   where   she  wins called some weeks ago on account  of the illness of her sister.  Mrs.   Counsel    and    daughter    of  .Washington  wero visitors with Mi*s  Ringbolt!) and family. ���������'"'-. .  . A. Cameron of Coleman, Alberta, is  here for a few days  inspecting ranch  operations.,  Mrs. Matt, Hagen spent the weekend with'Nelson friends.  Adolph Uugen, E. Davie nnd Vic,  Johnson of Slncnn were home for the  Oh list mus holidays. '  Matt. Hagen, Mr. and Mrs. A. Benedetti and Irene atid Miss B. Hagen,  who havo been in Slocan, returned  homo on Sur>duy.  Erie Wqod',of Klrabofflcy to hero for  Christmas with his parents, Mr. and  Mis. Jus. Wood.  Mrs. Bindley ������ind children of Creator* wove hei-o lautt w<������uk for tkiu  chlildren's concert on Thursday evening.  Mr* ������nd Mrs. Rafcetnnrn and Joycw  of Loth bridge, Alberta, .arrived Sunday to spend . ChrisLinas with the  li.ttor's parents, .Mr. and Mrs* Taylor.  M.v. and Mrs, Ch������vs. I^oaimy arrived  ft-otn Medotv Creek, Idaho, on Sunday  to upend Ohrlstiunu with the latter's  pnt'cnts. Mi*, und Mrs. Wittman,  'Arigjllniw llhwrrh ������������rvlep Mutndlfly^  llcconibor lid, ut IE u.m. There wil.  1>0 a cel|t)bt������itSon off Holy Commimioiili  <my after  brook.  a  few  days visit  at Cran  Due to a shortage of space in this  issue we are compelled to hold over-  till "next week a report'of ^he.-concert  on "December 20th..      '    ;: .  .^ \ ���������% ~  UmMGkr  14 pupils In the third" yessr, -IS sn. the  second, and 24 in the-Qrstyear.  The results of the examinations  clearly show that a' number of the  pivpiia are not doing.nearly enough  home study and tbat if they desire to.  make thesr grade at the end of J.ane  they roust concentrate on their work.  The results are as foliows:'  Division 1���������F. Levirs, Principal.   ;  Grade 11���������Margaret Fraser 75, Mary  Goodwin 74, Laura Holmes 62, Jessie  Leartnonth 61, Muriel Knott 60. Madeleine Putnam 58, Dora Healey. 53,  James Hundley" 52. Harry Miller 48,  Arthur Couling 47, Ruby Martin 46,  Clara Hunt 46,Harold Speers 46, Percy  Robinson 42. Grade 10���������A i leen Spratt.  64, Claude Simpson 62, Marcella, San-  ford 61, Jean McCreath 61, Gweedo  Benedetti 60. Ada Lewis 54, Ales.  Henderson 54, Frank Crawford. 54,  Lyle Kemp 52, George Willis 52. Mary  Rente 50, Gwendoline Webster 49,  Kicbard Thurston. 48, James Stewart  47. Dora Spratt 46, Stanley Sanford 44.  Division 2-^Mi ss Bum stead, teacher. ~  GmcPe 9���������Kons 0-s.wfcrd TO, GUve  Greer 70, Margaret Blinco 80, Kc-s-berfc  Couling 60,,Clementine Marshall 58,  Joan Hilton 55,. Andrew Miller SLh ���������  Franklin Morrow 62, Dora Kicke>52,  Jack?Hale SOj,- Wesley Blair 50, Rutb  -Cas-twr-igut :4S. Manuel Irwing/ 47,  Raymond M4i tin 45. tettle Coiilins:  ^ Hazel Jfopwood 4& Fred Aldersoii  37, Batty Speers 37. Beryl Nichols 36,  Earl Christie 36. Harold Beningec SI,  Madeleine Moore 31.  Mrs, Martin and Mrs. Heap' were  Bonners Ferry visitors Wednesday  and Thursday of last. week..  Miss EiEeen Heap, who. is attending  school at 'Spokane*, arrived on Thursday, for the Christmas holiday**.   "  Mr. and Mrs. Cam left on Thursday  CAR OWNERS  The announcement  regarding the garages  going on a cash basis  ahO'iild 'havo1 added  that the parties are  bonded to live up to  thia agreement; so  do not ask them to'  violate same.  Billy Yerbury is -..'spending the  Christmas vacation with hia sister,  Mrs. Pat Holland, at Kimberley.  Jas. Duncan is back at the ranch for  a abort stay. He has been working at  Wynndel  for  the past' few' months.  Miss Curtis, principal of the Lister  school, is at her home in Slocan City  for the holidays.  . Ernest Stevens of Trail, arrived at  the end of tho week for a holiday visit  with his parents here  Bert. Yerbury and Harold Langston  Are home from Boswell for the Christinas week. They have been working  at that point on  road   construction,  Mrs. and Miss Hazel Hobden are  Christmas week visitors with Mr. and  Mrs,  Sum   Whittaker at  Cranbrook,  - Seven tables of players were out for  the Community Society bridge on  Saturday night, ond the high score  prizes fell to Mrs. Bohmer and B.J,  Maithouse.  i  Notwithstanding the none too pleasant weather of Christmas day there  was q uite a Rood turnout at the Anglican Church service at 8 p.m.  Christmas mail at Lister poatofllec  Was the heaviest iu at least the p������bt  six years.  Miss Zonia Demchuk Is here from  Nelson on a visit with her parents,  ���������Mr. and Mrs. Sam Demchuk.  Jas, Huscroft has had hia hay baling  outfit at woilc on the Beard and Milliner ranches during the last week,  Alf. Speaker of BiEckson Is hero this  week - installing n Delco electric light  piimfc in the residence of Col. Lister.  ID, JT. Malthousu's tender has boon  accepted for a supply of 15 ricks of  fetovowood for the Lister school.  Miss Curtis, principal of the Lister  ftcbool, has l&aucd tho December report  as follow st Fercontago of attendance.  Oft - Highest wtamllnprs. Grsdo 8-���������  George M i tohel I, Billy Y^rbtiry, Grade  &���������Polly JKravcjttiko, Douglaa MoKeo  Grarlo. 4���������Frank Oowloy, Grade31���������  Kirk Beard. Douglas Shiclair. Grudo  tt,-.--03afiye iacOult.rt.Aih, Cy������-S8 35J.-J,  ManidnK Powvra, Grade 3b���������Kay*  mond McKee, Kate Kravcaciko,  Kitty  Beard. Grade la���������Frank McCullough,  Tom Cowley. Grade lb���������Joyce Gordon,' Alice Wellspring,  Perfect attendance���������Cyril Bird, David Cowley, John Cowley,Tom Cowley  Katy Kravenko, Polly Krayenko,  Frank McCulloughiGilbertMcCullough  Gladys McCullough, Douglas McKee,  Bayatond McKee, George Mitchell,  Manning Powers, Douglas Sinclair,  Charles Maithouse.  At a mass meeting of Wealthy  apple growers at Vernon last week  it waa deoided to petition the  Board of Direction to set a later  date for the start of shipping  Wealthy*?.  At the Sunday evening eervioe  of 0-rancT Forks United Church  $1140 was pledged to wipe off  $1000 of debt on the church property. The Ladies' Aid will come  through with $350.  A  Happy  T*k f *������ jr  New Year  We'wi&h to extend tho  Season's Greetings to our  many customers and  friends and express our  appreciation of the pleas-  ant relationship whieh  has existed between us  &md hopo spelt may continue throughout the New  *"*���������**?���������*. ^"^  Year.  w- FRASR1?  CreAton' Bakery, H^i^rfaiMWssssiaa^  s^i^iiBiiSii^isSaissis;  ssss^MiSsssiSsssss  i  BB:--  I  I  TTTR    TTKVTTTW.    OTTCRT037,  T*������  Cuticura Talcum is  (""ASA"fid    ^%/fiSJlft   V&    Qm&mA&Ei.    .  jVOilV  is "Otsre. frasr-rnnit I  Powder   Is  soothing and refreshing to the  skin.    An.ideal toilet powder.  Buapla StLet Vn* "by KsQ. Address Canadian IVpot:  "Stanhonce.  ltd., Montreal." Price, Soap 25c. Ointitxnt 25 and 50c. Talcum 25c.  ^8p~ Cuticura Shaviais Stick 25c.  Patten Estate  Chicago   Wheat  King   Leaves   Huge  An?ount To Charily  J^R'H.!,,"!,!r" R&- -ytrij"-  ."ars*-     r������*'  *���������*������������    notata  of ihe- late  James  A. ".Fatten,''"' The  Demand Exceeds Supply  To Enter Canadian Banking Field  A New Years Resolution  This Is the season when with Christmas thoughts of " Peace oa earth,  good-will toward men" still uppermost in our minds we turn gur faces toward the Mew Year ia the hope and expectation that it will prove a better  happier, more prosperous year than the one that has gone before. New  "Sear resolutions are made, some are kept, many are broken, because man Js  after all very human and weak  Barclay's   Bank   Of   England   Make  "' Application To Form a Bank  "Here  JU������������ai CiGtjr mm   a.rcujtst.t   juuuitcu,   \*..x?   \j*.   ..Ut  largest: banksVin England    with    re-  Canada    Does    "Not    Make    Enough  Matches For Home Market  CJ^nad^' it' would seem.  ou^Ht to  possess  a- thriving"* industry  in   the  Wheat King," who died recently; will. making of matches!     Thi3 Dominion  eventually go to charity, the Chicago' produces a large proportion of the* sources of approximately "$1,800,000,-  Title anft. Trust Company, named aa material required. Yet ..in the past. 000, is about to enter the Canadian  executor  and trustee,   has  revealed, fiscal year Canada imported matches j banking field.  The.estate is estimated at $15,000,-! to the value of $90,985, as compared According to an announcement ap-  000. - with $35,346 the year before. These 1 pearing in a recent issue of the Of-  TJpon tre death of the widow, the came almost .entirely from Sweden,; flclal Gazette, at the next session pf  estate is to be turned over by the though there, were also purchases parliament ah/ application -will>.be  trusteo: one-fourl!i to the son, an ms4e in the United, Kingdom and made to form, a bank under the Cana-  equal share to he daughter, and the United States- "Exports during thc - dian Bank aat.to be known as "Bar-  year showed a decline of from~$18,470  clays Bank  (Canada)/8  remaining one-half    to  among seven charities.  be    divided  TO THE MOTHERS  rfYI?   AIV   3TlrA������Jf! S*IS*af rE  Barclays Bank, Limited, of London,  Js one of the "big Ave" with resources  as** shown in, the balance sheet as at  to $8,491, these going in small -quantities to a great many countries.  .Canada is at the same time exporting  match splints for the industry In oth-  the 30th of June, of approximately   er countries.      Tlie value of these to t $1,800,000,000.  Uf i&Lii f RLrJfi "-ilitiLtJ leave the country in 1927, was $466.-1    It    is understood that Sir Robert   * 1 248, and    in    1928,    $385,685.      The, Borden will accept the office of prest-  If  Your Daughter  Shows ..Signs United kingdom is the principal im-j dent of tne new bank.  .trut there is one guiding motive in the lives of all which, surely we ought    Of Anaemia a Tonic Is Needed  j P������'tcr while the Irish Free State Is  and determine to keep.      It will cost Us nothing.to do so but a]  also an importer.  o *.. D. ���������,���������-.��������� Q io^ n,* ww   *������=������ ������������ ������xh������������lW. ,     Worms, however     generated,,   are  j     .^.iAiM^siia 3g simply a lack or mood.       _. .. -       ��������� fnimd. fn the  diee^ttve  tracts   where  little  self-restraint, and it will add immeasurably to our own happiness  It is one of the most common and at      Six years ago    there    were    four gj���������*^ JJJ* distances detrimental  and peace of mind, and to the peace, progress and prosperity of every local' **ie sam������ time most dangerous trou- plants    manufacturing    matches    in  to the health of the ch'ld.       The*-e  community, every province, and the Dominion as a whole. Kay more, its  vUxversa* acceptance and practice would constitute- a? pcfu^au&nt guaraniso  of th������ peace of the world.  It is  the  essence of the Christmas  message,  Peace and  Good-will  Mes "from which growing girls suf- Canada, but through amalgamations can be no comfort" for the little ones  fer. It Js common because the blood ttjere W���������re but three ta 1926 thougll ^til the hurtful intruders have b*un  f������ u*ueu.������BC<waea ifcapoverjaft&tt aur- canital investment m tHe nerioo expelled. An excellent preparation*  ing development, when girls often the capital investment in tteperioo fof this purpose can be had in Mil-  overwork and overstudy.    It is dan- had increased    from    $2,168,775    to ler,g *vVomi Powders.  They ^,will  im-  Toward Men;������' it is the golden rule of life, doing unto others as we would1 f.f������^n^^3L%fiSfa,������f^S^LS*' ^.509'305-      A total of 781 P^sons  mediately destroy    the    worms    and  that they should do unto us.   It is a spirit of tolerance, of brotherhood, a' l������jg*S,^ "b^S^^ Bv^S i lOUBd   "S^?���������^*  **. ������o ,^5?'' SSftoSiffSSlS^ ^  recog-nition of the rights, even the prejudices of others, and acceptance of   growing girl should occasionally take  being paid the sum-of $523,784. The; wtum   w WP  the fact that there are other viewpoints than those we ourselves hold and   a tonic to ward    off    this    insidious  cost of materials usd in the industry  trouble.    It is because of their pow-  Was $1,069,695,  the selling value of  cherish  ���������In 'every community and in  every country there  are,  ���������unfortunately,  men whose greatest ambition appears to be to nullify, stamp out, kill the: made a world-wide reputation.     The  spirit/the ideals, the principles which the Saviour of- the world taught his  tease of Miss Claire Sullivan, Pincher. cordingly $874,160.  disciples, and for which He laid down His life.      Such individuals, havimr = 9T^������- Alta.^amply proves^the value,     while many of tiie chemicals util-J^ With No Loss Reported  erful action in rebuilding the blood -^    products was $ir943,795 and the  that  Dr.   Wdllams'   Pink   Pills   have       ,*^    j.,,,. -*  value added    by    mantifacture    ac*  Such individuals, having; ���������- .. .'     *a7PzZZ ***������~ ������s.,m.,������������ ir.,������.i  certain ends to serve, thrive for a time by stirring up strife, through the j ^������_������ ty s������.o���������llyTls^e?^\izei ^e to be imported the items  arousing of passions, prejudices, hatred, disrupting whole communities, and   great   deal   from   thin   and   watery ,of heaviest cost in manufacture are  leaving behind  them a trail of dis-union,  suspicion  and ill-feel?ng where   blood.      I was continually weak and lumber,    splints,    containers,    boxes; River  was   successful,   according   to  formerly concord and co-operation prevailed.     These agitators seeking self-! tired;_^y aPpe^eTwaf "p?������r; J?Z sie-!?'atxd cartons, the material for which  reports  received by the  department  Navigation  Closed  Without Any  Mishap  Everything  Made   Safe  For   Winter  The  winding-up  of  navigation  on  the Great  Lakes' and  St. Law.-,  In view of this  aggrandisement or other selfish ends, pass on, but individual lives have "been   hackEufhes!*8' To m^t^matters worse! are native Products  embittered, happy homes  wrecked,  communities  divided,  and all  the old I was. attacked with acute sppendi- j one wouM expect to find a greater  pleasant relations and amity destroyed 1 citis and the operation left me in a:| development in the industry. Almost  It is passing strange why so many otherwise sane and intelligent people \ Y****���������^?^^*'* ^wnS' the   eaUre   Canadia3\ Productiof j3  give heed to the demagogic appeals of men of this-type rather ttxan S the ! ^'Wml    LTZ������L^^*S Sfd  domestically ^nsumed,  export trade  real  leaders of  their  country.  Why is it  that men  and women-can *be, after using them for some time I can  stirred to frenzy against their fellow citizens merely because tfa.ey speak i sa-y the  res^dt was  simply wonder-  another language, or whose skins arc of a different color, or" because of  tul\w  theyycompletely restored my  & * health,   and   now  when   opportunity  amounting to less than one per cent,  of the output  ���������a'v^r^'r*'  birth and upbringing, have been taught to worship God through diiferent  forms to those they themselves have inherited and accepted ?  Rather than be swayed by these peace-wreckers and hatred-breeders,  would not Canada, and the people of Canada,, find greater happiness, more  real contentment, and achieve greater prosperity and attain to higher things,  xf, instead, they followed the leadership of Canada's real leaders, past and [ Brockville,^ Ont,  pres'ent ? ,-  The confederation of Canada was not accomplished by men who sought  tb divide the people into rival and antagonistic groups, stirring up passions  and fanning' the flames of racial and religions prejudice. Such men are  never constructive, but always destructive. They never did, and never can  bu'ld up a country. No, Confederation is the achievement of men like Sir  John A. Macdonald. George Brown, Sir George Cartier, who, forgetting and  submerging personal views, united and "worked together successfully to  unite Canadians of all classes, races, and religions into one great united  Confederation.  Hon. R. B. Bennett, upon whom the mantle of Sir John Macdonald has  fallen, is not preaching race and creed bitterness, but is raising his voice on  all occasions for unity and sympathetic consideration by all of the convictions and rights of others.  In the Saskatchewan Legislature recently the Minister of Public Health  said: "I claim that any brand of Canadianism that does not accord equality  to all its citizens, irrespective of race, creed, or place of birth is a fraud.  If my country means anything to me, it'means that its institutions are  broad enough for every man to be protected in his faith, in his liberty, and  as tax as justice is concerned to have a voice in public affairs and to be able  to express his opinions on public subjects."  As the carillon in the Peace Tower of the Parliament Buildings, at  Ottawa, in common with bells around the world, rings out the old and rings  in the new, cannot people of Canada rise far above the old suspicions and  animosities of the past, and, scoi-nfully rejecting'the appeals of those who  would keep iueir country iri a Lurxnoii, accept as eternally true. the woru������  addressed by Sir Wilfrid Laurier, shortly before his death, to a body of  university students: *' Trust is better than fear; faith is better than doubt;  love is better than hate."  occurs I always recommend these  pills to weak, pale girls suffering as  I did."  You  can; get  the pills- from your  Cobalt Production  Cobalt produced in Canada is obtained  chieny by  treating arsenical  siiver-cobalt-nickel residues from the  druggist arfbynaail at,50 cents a box  Cobalt, South Lorrain, and Gowgan  from The Drv Williams* Medicine Co., \ .      .. . .��������� ^^i^w^ /-������v������*w~������rt.  da silver camps in northern Ontario,  ttipugh a,:small '^B0[iat:.^������;jpt^n6\%^  is ;;^S^Ined''' direclly '<;j^m^lD^is1ilv������r  high-cobalt ores.  are  sen-  Judge���������'* Prisoner,  you  tenced to hard labour for life."  Criminal���������" Excellent ! May I sit  down for five minutes before I be-  S*n ? "  Check Colds with Minard's Liniment.  of marine and fisheries. In the lower  St. Lawrence all the equipment of the  department, such as buoys- and-floating lights, were gathered into winter  quarters without any losses -whatever  as far as could be ascertained..  All the ocean-going boats operating  along the river and lakes reached  the sea without encountering ice, and  the lalt<e'*������nd river boats were .safely  laid'up for the wiateri      .' ��������� y  Soft corns are difficult to eradicate,  but HoUdway's Corn Remover will  draw them out painlessly.  Foods and Sasons  The canned food industry of Canada has effected great changes in the  relation of foods to seasons. Fruits  and   vegetables of many kinds, with  The sulphur of coal smoke will, alLthe flavour of the freshly gathered  make red or blue flowers much paler.J product, are to be had hv or outydf  or even -white. j season all the year round;.  An Umbrella with teeth that grip  the owner's sleeve has been invented. But will it snap* at anybody who  tries to steal it in a restaurant ?  Minard's Liniment for Asthma..  'Canada's Dairy Products  The total value of all products of  the dairy factories' in Canada in 1920  was $133,353,076. ;  .tiwaimiiimwimMiuiinBiuu  The Improved      I  23  MADE IN ENGLAND  Heavy Cable Tolls  South   American   War    Crisis    Cost  League Of Nations Largo Sum  The South American war crisis has  coat the League of Nations the big-  Solve Arctic Mystery  Discovery   Of Two  Skeletons  ln Siberia ThrcnvB Light -On Polar  Expedition  ,,,���������,,..,     Discovery of  two whitened  slcelc-,S  gest telegraph and  cable .bm In  its ��������� ^ Ia toollovod to lmvo  aolved  thfc ���������  career.      The council despatched thc  entiro oflicial correspondence relating: to the dispute between Paraguay  and Bolivia to nearly sixty governments, each separate despatch consisting of five closely spaced typewritten sheets. The total cost  amounted to over $6,000,  Bresm Colds  Colds arc quiclcly broken witii  Minard's. Rub  It on  cheat,  and throat und aluo liuialo.  tssnt.  W.    N.    XT.    1703  ton-year mystery surrounding tho ex>  act fate of two membera of the 191G-  1919 Polar Expedition of Roalcl  Amundsen. . Tho skeletons wert.  found recently in northernmost Siberia.  The men involved were named Tca-  scm and Knudsen,     Both were mem  bors of tlio crew of Amundsen's Polat  Etiip,  tho  Maud.    They  left  tho  ex  podltion at the Chclluskln pcnlnsulh  with letters, maps and scientific data,  all    of   incalculable    value,     which  Amundsen thought it desirable should  reach ch'illanUoji at once.       Test*cm,  and  Knudsen wore  trying  to  malce.  Port Dixon.     They never arrived and  nothing   had  been  learned   oC   thorn  until Uio discovery ol! tho skeletons.  sa  Austria ban marked the one-lhun-  dvedth anniversary of Lhe introduction oi* Vims acijoullou, uuv'i.cu in tllui.1  country, to other parts of Europe  WINDOLITE stands for 100 per cent, sunlight. It  makes light but strong windows for cattle sheds, dairy  stables, ppultry 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, schoo's, factories, hospitals, sanitariums, hot  beds, plant coverings and greenhouses. It keep3 out cold  ���������will not crack or chip.���������cuts with an ordinary pah* of  scissors and is easy to lit. WINDOLITM is supplied in  rolls any length but in one width of 3G Inches only. A  squaro yard of WINDOLITE weighs about 14 ozs., while  a squaro yard of glass of ordinary thickness, weighs  about 135 to mo oza. Tho improved WXNDOLTCIS requlrea  no varnish. W1KDOLITK is made in England..  Price $1.50 Por Squaro Yard, ff.o.b., Toronto.  Use WIMSJOLITC nnd Eot  YOUJ* PLANTS  YOUI* CHICKENS  YOUR CATTLE  Bask In lOO P Sunlight  Send for booklet "VVINDOLiTia"  Glass Substitute  COMES WITH A MESSAGE OF HEALTH  THE sun is the all-powerful life producer,  Nature's    universal     disinfectant     and  germ  destroyer,   as  well as   stimulant  " and tonic.      WINDOLITE is the sun's most  Important ally.  Medical research has definitely proved  that from the point of view of Health and  Hygiene, the most effective among the sun's  ��������� rayfo are -the Ultra-Violet rays, which possess  thc greatest power for the prevention and  cure of disease and debility. -..:������������������  Science has further established that ordinary* window glass does not allow the passage of Ultra-Violet rays, so that by using  glass we are artificially excluding these vital  health-giving rays. Therefore, the invention  of WINDOLITE! has completely satisfied die  long-felt want. Exhaustive experiments  have conclusively proved that it is a most  effective eubBtituto for glass, that it freely  admits the Ultra-Violet rays, and that its use,  has a most beneficial effect on the growth  nnd development of plants and chickens and  on the well-being of cattle,: enabled?-for the  first time to have hoalthy light instead ot.  darkness In tlieir sheds.  Indeed* the discovery of WINDOLITIS has  during tho last six years completoly revolution-zed gardening, given a new stimulus to>  poultry breeding, increasing tho egg-laving  capacity and .fertility of chlcltona, ha3 greatly  Improved the hea'.th of cattla and.Is now being used in domestic and household requirements. *  ���������������  *$������^&>fc  IrfQSNMt1* Z>mm  Sf  Distributors: JOHN  t~*    m-ry    -���������������������      . .,,. ��������� ,.     c.*.     %*tl  thi   ***'ctmi& mm ou  <*>���������  A* CHAN1LER. & (XX,  LTD*  ��������� ��������������� ��������������� m m. \* m.mMu * *-+%* p     s^J.**.������  &IIHUII1HUlUlllimui!ltEWN^^^ THE   KEYIEWV   CRESTON,   B.   C.  MY CANADA  Make Big Drug Seizure  Narcotics Seized At Nr.*.v York P3er  XritUttt*.    A+   YP!vm   IVTUllnn >  Rector Of Queen's University  -���������������  ���������   ,||||m ���������    ,_,_ _B__   I NC5W       l.VXI>. NarCGtt.CS .^^...mmm. ������.j  IM   THI*     I S* A b   Tift I ^deral authorities at $5,000,000, were  Ottawa.���������It ia well*worth while foe  Canada to remain a member of the  League of Nations, Hon. C: A. Dunning, minister of railways and canals  frrfOcH    o    "letY'r***!.   iv������oof'SM������y   **���������������   4t\%a*   /"**������vt oi'-Wa-'rt  Club here. Mr. Dunning was oris of  Canada's representatives at the  meeting of the League of Nations  assembly in Geneva this year along  with Premier Mackenzie King and  Senator Dandurand.  1 "I am often asked," Mr. "Dunning  aaid. "whether it would not be better  for Canada to adopt the attitude of  aloofness taken by the United States  in respect to the League since we  "were a' now country on a continent  separated from the prejudices and  animosities of the old world."  The iast war, he said", had proved  that Canada could not afford to ignore the quarrels ox Other cumuliieS  and let them fight it out among themselves. . The dispute of the smallest  of nations might' bring all nations into conflict.  The exceeding courtesy that prevailed at all meetings impressed Mr.  Dunning. The greater the^ prejudices,- age-old hatreds and fears existing between nations, the - greater  the courtesy the representatives of  these countries displayed to* one another whenever they - come' in con-  -   tact. ; - v*  "As a westerner," Mr. Dunning ex*  plained, "accustomed to being, more  direct, this extreme courtesy at times  became irksome. I asked one of the  delegates why the representatives of  the league did not say what they  really meant. He" replied that if  they did the league would blow up  in ten minutes."  Mr. Dunning pointed this out to  show that every effort was made to  Avoid   -hiirHno-   nnv   rtrta'tm   -f*>*������lincr<5  seized by special agents of the treas  ury department at a Hudson River  pier.  The seizure' was described by United States Attorney Tuttle as the largest of its kind on record.  Tuttle' said arrangements������ for  bringing in the contraband which ar  rived Friday, on the French liner  Hochambeau, had* been made by a  man named Klein, a name which was  one of the alias6s used by Joseph  Unger, recently arrested on narcotic  charges growing out of the investiga-  J.*~~���������?      m.40     4,1. *     d^. *r5���������..^.     ^v4*       JV ...^ sil.-J     T>s>4-V.  uivu     Ci.      wjuCj     uiu.y*Mjg      '-'*>   ������,UJUtU     UUUl-  stein, Sroa&vvay gambler.  The-narcotics, contained "in five  large packing cases, were marked  as being trans-shipped to an unidentified consignee in Philadelphia.  "Four of the cases seized were  opened by special agents and were  found filled with opium, cocaine and  morphine.  Cause Of Death Unknown  . 4^^t^k^tmW^^x^S^M->r^mu  \^������4_"    "*i   '- - - )W*I*BU*    ^y/XBMKi*^ ry>.'f ������������������HBBM1C ������.x- j;wi|im ���������  EXPECT PEACEFU  Resources  Dr. O. D. Skelton, -under-secretary  of state for external affairs in the  Canadian Government, has been  elected rector'of Queen's University  in succession to Dr. Coverdale, whose  three year tenure of office has expired. Dr. Skelton was graduated from  Queen's in 1899.  .Canada Adopts U.S. System  New  Offer  By  Federal Government  Is Moto  Satisfactory  Edmonton.���������A new offer from the  Dominion Government for the transfer of Alberta's natural resources to  provincial control is the outcome of  the conference just held in Ottawa,  according to Hon. R. G. Reid, provincial treasurer, who is the first of  the Alberta ministers to return home.  This offer is better than any yet  made, says Mr. Reid, and is not  based on.any accounting of previous  receipts and* expenditures.  As soon as -Premier Brownlee returns and the Executive Council can  get together, the offer now on the  boards will be taken up by -the Government, prior to introduction in the  Legislature. No public announce-  sisnt of the isnxis is being mads in  ihe meantime, the matter having  first to be decided, as to acceptance  or rejection _by the Government.  Hew Gas Well  In  Coroner's Jury In Ralph McKay Case  Unable To Determine What  Cansed Death  London, Ont.���������The mystery of the  fats cf Ralph -McKay deepened  when a coroner's jury9 af te* hearing  medical testimony, returned a verdict  to the effect that they were unable  to state the cause of death. The son  of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. McKay, of Regina and a student-at Western Ontario University, disappeared strangely  on the night of October 25, and *c  nearly two months diligent search  failed to reveal any clew to his whereabouts. Recently his - decomposed  body was found in the River Thames  by children.  Ths jury's finding was based largely on thc testimony of Dr. Fred W.  Luney, who "was given charge of the  body two hours after it was removed  from the water.  Dr. Luney, who performed an autopsy,^ declared that he had found no  marks of external violence and no  fractures of any bones. There was  no water an the lungs and the stomach, .which waa empty, did not indicate the' convulsive struggle usual  after death by drowning. Nor was  any symptom of poison in the, system.  "In fact," said the doctor, ."I can  not)te& the actual cause of death."  Af?  Largest   Producer   Ever   Strut:  the Medicine Sat Field  Lethbridge, &lta.���������Forty million  cubic feet of gas daily was- struck in  the Eagle Butte well being drilled in  the Cypress Hills, 35 miles southeast of Medicine Hat, the largest  gasser ever brought in in the Medicine Hat field. The gas sands weTe ...������-..... - a  *. j ������. ������> ���������>rtrv .e ������. m. I ������. is behalf of the distressed -women and  tapped at 3,300 feet.      The structure  on whieh the well was    drilled  Medicine Hat and Kansas interests,  Aid For Distressed Miners  Prince Of Wales Has Issued An Appeal For National Effort  London,     Eng.���������The     Prince  t   of  j Wales has issued a personal appeal  v,   children in the mining areas of the  ~*f        ">,r^,���������-3������������������ T3"~      mmm.-llm.^3     -C���������     ���������     my ������������v. V.*i na/^  Mil iijuiirjil  BOLIVIA TROU  Washington, D.C.���������The Pan Amc-ri- -  can conference    through    a    special  committee has    asked    Bolivia    an-i  Paraguay  to  reach a pacific settlement of their differences.  Misstins** with Bolivian minis Lsr  Diez De Medina and the Paraguayan  delegate, Ayala, the special committee on mediation "between the two  countries formally expressed lo the  two representatives the "hope tbar  their differences will be settled in  &��������� *o<?scef-CL! and satisfactory'' itianner.**  After a two-hour session, Dr.  Maurtua of Peru, chairman- of the  special committee announced it would  continue to gather certain information on the conflict before reporting  to the pleniary session of the conference.  "We have  a  well  founded  belief  -i-Tisf-   tY.s.  -=5*-"-=M-������"'  -*���������***   *"������   ������.������*t-*-i������������������*i   oo*-_  ' I^Jdl.     1,1 IP    OA*������UCfc^AVFU     tPf ..4.      *rf%*     ..ww..****^.    .o������~w  isfactorily," Maurtua said,  Paris.���������Foreign Minister Briand of  France, who is president of the  League of Nations council and Sir  Eric Drummond, secretary-general of  the League,have reached an agreement that peace measures in the  western hemisphere had removed the  necessity of calling a, special Session  of the League council.  "A*������  .. Vis'J*.  headed by C. E. Roth, -was blanket-!  ed a year ago last summer by the  Harkness-Rowe interests, of Toronto,  in a filing coup, in wrich 80,000 acres  were covered $50,000 befng paid over  the counter of the land office here in  kingdom.  national eff&rt to give material help  to the- thousands who, through the  shutting dpwn of the mines, are suffering dire poverty.  Announcing that he rad accepted  the position of patron of ihe relief  Issuing       identification       Cards  - Citizens At Windsor %  Windsor .���������The " card identification  system, now used by the United  States immigration inspectors at the  Detroit docks of the Windsor and  Walkerville* ferries will be adopted  by the. Canadian inspectors, according to announcement by O. G. Adams,  immigration inspector in charge at  Windsor. Cards contain the photograph of  the applicant.  A green card will be issued to the  Canadian citizen by birth, a salmon  card to the Canadian citizens by naturalization and British subjects with  legal landing status; a yellow card  for the citizens of the United States  and preferred countries only who  have made legeal entry into <?anada  ahd who are residents of the border  cities employed in Detroit arid commuting daily, and a yellow card with  one perpendicular green bar for citizens of the United-States who legally  entered the* United States arid residents of Detroit employed in the  bolder cities arid commuting daily for  crossing the bordfer frequently on  business.  nts Daws Film  ������..        --..   . ���������������..,..."* fund, tbe heir-aonarerat said:  one operation. It is understood  the[���������~��������� \2 .... ____:"._! PZ.PP.L.4.  gas is dry gas.  Promises Not To Interfere  ��������� \tU.*eU!GV, nvvvwui ������J*vl T  British   Made   Ekilth   Cavell   Picture  Passed By ^Censors  Montreal, ;Que.���������"Dam," the British made Edith Cavell film, which  has been tre subject of considerable  controversy in Britain aind elsewhere  throughout the Empire, has been  passed by the Quebec provincial censors. Banned iri Great Britain, it has  also been rejected in Ontario and  Saskatchewan, but is said to have  been accepted by the authorities in  the dthe-r provinces, and the holders  of the Canadian rights are hoping  that in view of Quebec's decision, the  Ontario and Saskatchewan censors  will reconsider their decision. The  picture has been shown tn Now York,  Sybil Thorndyke, one of the most  distinguished of British actresses,  takes tbe role of the martyred English nurse.  y  f������1  'II 111  iiicr  Power Of the Duce  Rome.���������Mussolini, has taken over  ihe jaliiiistry of Colonies, thus assuming seven of the 13 portfolios in the  government, and constituting himself  a majority of the cabinet. He now  holds the most important department in his own hands,, having, besides Colonies," the departihents of  Foreign Affairs, War, Marine, Aviation, interior and Corporation.  Ajeu  us icwpLuie  cue Spin*, ux  ixl&  war -when we recognized every effort  made by the government as a new  call to individual self-sacrifice."   .  Heads Saskatchewan Pool  Regina," Sask.���������A. J. SafcPhailj Lad-  stock, was re-elected president of the  Saskatchewan' Wheat Pool Association at the initial meeting of the  board of directors hfeld in the,board  rooiri at thej head office at Regina. L.  C. Brouillette, Landis3 ywas re-elected  vice-president, while R. J. Moffatt,  Bradwell, was again chosen managing director.  Will Discuss Matter Later  vOttawa, Ont.���������It is understood tha  federal government does hot desire  to discuss at present terms with the  Saskatchewan government on which  the natural resources will be re-j senate until after the Christmas  turned.  It  is  felt  that  the  Alberta  recess has been    decided    upon . by  Postpone-Treaty, Parley  Washington. ��������� Postponement of  consideration of thie Kellogg-Briand  anti-war    treaty    reported    to    the  Huge Increase In  Crop Movement  Over  Hundred Million Bushels More  Carried On Great Lakes  Fort William, Ont.���������Official figures  on Lake movement of grain during  the season of navigation and for the .  crop season of 1928 have just been  issued by the board of grain commissioners.      They show an increase  of over 100,000,000 bushels    in*   the  movement of grain during the   sason  of navigation from May 4 to December 12, and of nearly 80,000,000 bush-  Vis in the movement during the crop  season, from August 10 td~ December  12.  During the whole season of navigation, grain taken down the lakes  totalled 385,061,4:4:4: bushels as compared with 279,488,714 in 1927. From  August 1 to "the close pf navigation,"  the movement was 262,266,416 bushels, compared with 185,913,976 in  1927.  The number of cargoes that went  from this port during the season. of  navigation was 1,568, of which S82  were carried in Caandian bottoms,  668 in United States bottoms, and  18 in othea: vessels.  terms- should . first be  agreed upon,  and the same given Saskatchewan.  Senator Borah ln charge of the treaty  fight "after consultation with leaders.  SAILS ON MAIDEN VOYAGE  U.S.   Will Ifrespeet  South  America's  Rights, Snys Hoover  Buenos Aires.���������La Fooca, a news-  pnper which Is generally regarded a?  a spokesman lor President Irrlgoyen  Baid that Herbert Hoover in conversing with the Argentino president,  told him that in tho fut urc tlio Unitea  States government would never intervene In tho internal aftalrs of oth-  er countries, that It would recngnly.n  thoir right to manage their own pro-  bloms. President Irrlgoyen \va3 quoted as saying that he believed that  Mr. Hoover was not in accord with  tho idoan of President Coolidge,  "Rrniioh   Lftna' ICndorfUMl  Em'-.kritoon.- The h::cp.ntive nf the  Saskatchewan Branch United Farmers of Canada here have unanimously endorsed,tho projected Canadian  National Hallway* route from Aberdeen to Melfort This route it in  claimed will make a difference of at  least u cent u bushel on grain whipped to Fort Churchill..  Afghanistan   King    Has    Not   Paid  Troops Is Report  London, Eng.���������rTho troublo that  King Amanullali of Afghanistan la  having in suppressing revolts were  said in despatches to bo due. to his  failure to pay his army.  A despatch from Lahore, India,  aaid that the army had not been  paid for some timo past. Tho Dally  Mall printed a despatch from Bombay  saying that the standing army of  35,000 was disaffected because of In-  ���������sufHcicnt pay.  A Karachi despatch to the Daily  Expross quoted a merchant from  Kabul, capital of Afghanistan, a&  saying that thc King used army  fund3 to pay for his many purchases  in Europe. It was claimed that thc  army had not been paid for throe  montliau  W.    N.    XJ,    1765  Aviator Mnltest New Record  St. Louis,    Mo.���������A    new    world's  record  for continuous  barrel rolling  in an aeroplane was established at  Lambort-St. Lou 13 field, when Dale  (Red) Jaokncm, toot pilot, made 417  rolls In a Curtis 'plane. The previous record was 283 rolls. In a barrel roll an aeroplane rollrj wing end  ovor wing end In a corkscrew man-  ll������M      VVJlii������     lll������.������Jlli Hiud ll{_r     j |,H    H^H-A'.Sl     11(11->  (tvard.  <������ &  ���������������r-?>  May Be Elevated To Peerage  Sir Austen Craniberlnln May Enter  HoUae Of Lords  London.-���������The fEJvenlng Star sayo  there are strong rumors in Conservative circles that Bit Austen Chamberlain, secretary for foreign affaire*-,  will not seek re-election in West  Birmingham iri the next general  election. No confirmation is obtainable at the moment, but the newspaper says tho suggestion is quite  tenable. It is possible Sir Austen  may bo elevated to the peerage, it  adds, for ,if the present government  were returned to power it would bo  quite in keeping with Conservative  precedent to have tho foreign secretary in the house of lords.  Thc R.M.S. Lddy Nelson, one of tho five now vessels built for the Canadian National Steamships Fleet, in accordance with tho Canada-West Indl*������  Treaty, Balls from Halifax on her maiden trip on December 14th. The  photograph shows the Lady Nelson on her arrival in Canada from Great  P,i*ilaln, where nhe was built, and innct, her Bklpper, Captain J. M. Relth..  Thc now nhlps ai*o-8,000 tons and their pasnengcr accommodation.was designed npocl'dly for tropical travel.      Already a number o* winter tours  M'������mi   c ;ruiM<ii.l   i.ii   Urn  'Vv������mii.   mmI'hn  "iiHve  ���������M-.fii   )mnik**u  *<'i'  3Jt*������  wtucli^inf*  M+t.tit.i^H  of thono nw? Btoamahlpa.  Spread Of Influenza  Toronto. ��������� Influenza epidemics  seem to havo thoir origin In thc common cold, and tho 'Ontario "'TubHc  Health Act should bo amended to  provide that pupils might ��������� be sent  .homo from public schools when primary symptoms of cold arc noticed  according to the findings oC tho conference called today by Dr. W. J.  Bell, deputy minister of health. Tho  conclusion was readied that tho outbreak of "fin" in tlie province was  "wldftfipread."  Growth Of Sn������lcat������on  Saskatoon,8oak. ��������� The Btatoment  that a survey indicated a population  ol 45,00Qi In Saskatoon, and au attendance at odticational institutions  oi 15,60*, Jfeatupcd the report of  Commlasloner J. Holmes to tho quar-  *      , *. . ������ 1   . .. ..        ������   4������.        ������r>.-   ...... w        -*   *** *..  I hero.  4   1*4 #������k.������4**������ THE  CBESTOtf  5EETOBW  Trinity Chiirch  Xmas. Concert  Trinity United Church Sunday  school teachers and pupils presented an oldtime variety programme  in connection with the 1928 Christmas tree entertainment, whioh was  given in the church on Friday  night before a crowd that packed  the edifice to capacity. All the  numbers w<jre of such uniform es-  cellence that it would he unfair to  attempt to set out the very hest  ones, so we give the programme  below:  Chorus hy school.  iMscttaiion by three beginners,  OSiOfUS���������BeglniieFa' Cita&H.  Recitation���������-Intermedinte Boys.  Chorus���������Senior Girls.  Recitation���������Hazel Beam.  Song���������Frank Clark.  Recitation���������Betty Kernaghan.  Song���������Donald Truscott.  Recitation���������Ruby Palmer.  Dialogue, "Katzen jammers"-���������Senior  Girls.  Recitation���������Margaret Cribb.  B-Bcitatlou���������������*os!>s Truscotls  S������>ng���������Eveline Clark.  Recitation���������Irene Priclham and Bet-  t-V 'i"C ar T. s. arfo z. rt,  Recitntson���������Bobby Kernaghan  Pantocaine, "Too Many Strings to  the Bow"���������Senior Girls,  Chorus by school.  Recitatioh���������Rachel Morrow.  Recitation���������Dot is Hendy.  R������ citation���������Eva Phillips.  Recitation���������Billy Craig.  Song���������Rachel Morrow.  Chorus���������Mrs. Gobbett's Class.  Recitation���������Muriel Penson.  Recitation���������Beryl Palmer.  Chorus by two classes.  Recitation���������Billy Kernaghan.  Ptay by Senior Girls.  Trio���������Intermediate Boys.  Recitation���������Ernt������sfc Hilts.  Recitation���������Helen Staples.  Song���������Arthur Dodd.  , Song���������Mrs. Gobbett's Class*  VQTISf if 111 S������  UUII-tH WI||~~~  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 full nourishment  of Creston Dfiiry  Milk is entirely satisfying. Start using it  today.  Creston Dairy  R. A. COMFORT  WAT Liz R A/OT/OE  DIVERSION ANO USE  w. ������i. iruscoTrt was in cnarge or  proceedings, with Mra, Kernaghan  ������d Miss Edna Holmes playing the  accompaniments for the several  tiiuSicaS nuiuueFs, bfiu at tiie oiose  Dick Penson appeared in reguia  tion Santa Claim attire and every  child in th������ congregation was remembered with a gift from the  heavily laden Christmas tree.  Oacestafeer School  '    >.. . *C6.._'__f_ a.������a.       tf^-i._-i. A.'-������.'���������.  Division 1-���������B. B. Stall wood, Principal*  Per cent, attendance���������97.3.  Pronoi ency:   Grade 8���������Jack Young.  * ii..ee ���������.������  %s...~mim..-ir  VU.<J.*mHm*.lt.  -Iris Taylor,  xxeraerc,   uoaa,  TAKE NOTICE that South Kootonay Wator  I������ower Company, whose address Is Tloseland,  B.O., wiU apply for a license to take and ubo  two hundred second foot of water out of Goat  River, which Hows westerly anil drains Into  Kootonay River about 11-2 mllcR north wont of  Creston, B.C. The water will bo diverted  from tho stream at a point about traffic bridgo  over canyon about OOO foot south wont of north-  caAt corner of S.L. 29 Lot 812, and will bo UBod  for power nnd waterworks purposes upon the  area described ln the undortakinK of the Com-  pney. within a radius of twenty-five miles of  power sita This notico wan posted on tho  e-raudd on tlio flfch day of December, 1928. A  copy of this notico and an application pursuant  thereto and to tho Water Act will bo lUod at  tho offlco of tho Water Recorder at Nolson.  B.O. .Tho petition for tho approval of tho undertaking as per Scotiou 28 of the Act will bo  heard Jin the offlco of the Hoard of InvoutiKa-  tion at a date to bo fixed by the Comptroller.  ancl any idtcrosted person mayfllo an objection  thereto in the aftloo of the Comptroller, or of  the ������aio Water Ileoorder.  SOUTH KOOTKNAY WATER POWTOft  COMPANY: Anolioant.  By K. MATjLANl>AINKf Afironfc  Date of tho tttfit publication of this notloo Is  Docombov H, X02B.  Ta th* JLmgislaiarA  N0T102IB HICUKUY GIVEN that an appll-  artion will bo tnndo to tho Lefftalatlva Assoinb-  lyof tlio Province of British Columbia at its  next Rest-ion, on behalf of tho Chlropodiflts of  Ilrltish Columbia, for a privato hill to ho known  an "Tho CliiropcHliy Act," lor tlio put-paxo af  tfpvemlnjc una refirulatlnB tho praol.loo of  chiropody throughout Ilrltlsh Columbia by  providing for a board of oxamlnarw to innuro  r.lio bettor qualification and fltanriinftof portions  privet-lKiiifr and holding theinHetvo������s out an nrac  rlfltiK t.hr Twff*',:'!nr> of Ohtrorvrwly In HrHt'v.h  Columbia, and tho rou-lMtratlon and JlcoriHinu-  of praotitJonorM, ami for tho Incorporation o?  lUinM4it-m. 'and XjIoihim^I ChlropodiHttf, of IlrlU  iuh Ci'umbla Into a body oornorato under tho  iiMiin of "Tlio Itrlllnh Columbia Chiropody  Afwoolation," with |wvw������r������of ocqnlHntf. holdlnir  and diMnoHlnar of real and pni-sonal proporty.tlx-  inu una <<Almstluu at examination rojfiHtratlan  timl ������<iiroiliiient Tuoh, tho l������Htitnu- <>' ������;erllllna-  LUwii. of rt-.4M,TiU\ui) artel of 'U(ui.-,u.\, the AuliniN-  uluri of candJriatOM, thodlH^lpllnliiR-and control  of iiiembom, and oitactliitf of all bylawu-Miul  regttlutloni for thotfonoral nuinatremont of tho  iiMH/url/itton.  lu.UA". at V'ujifttiuvw, ttAJ,, limit, 'emit tiity of  November, A.IX. HttK,  MMJAH A; LUCA ft.  llarHntoif*' and Hoi (nl for*  lira Hu.utlt.ni llank IHdtf.  Vanoonvor, II,C,  IMoltoitui-M fat- ApplicuintM.  vfraae .  Sarah Quinn,  Perfect attendance���������Herbert Dodd,  Minnie Downes, Clifford Greer, Jack  Grundy. Kathleen Greer, Jean Hen  derson, LeR������������y Johnson, Murjorie  Learnianth, Francis Lewis,. ..Frances  Lewis, Francis Moore. George Morrelt,  Dorothea Macdonald, Arthur Nichols,  Jack payne,��������� Sarah Qciiuu, Velu'ia  Rentz Fiye Tompkins. Guy Torch Fa,  Allan 8p4Sf*rs.B5stt Willi's, Jack Yomor.  Division 2���������J. O. Kirk, teacher.  Per cent attendance��������� "83.87.  Proficiency Grade 1���������Tony Mora  bito, Kate Payne, Vera McQonepat.  Grade 6���������Lucille Davig, Martha Tor  chin, Harold McLaren.  Perfect attendance ���������-Jay Bliss,  James Downes. Robert Dickson,Helen  Hopwood, Mabel Johnson, Harry-  Johnson, Tuny Morabito, Norma Marshall Bert Morrow, Molly Moore,  Vera McGonegal, Harold McLaren,  Phyllis^ McDonald, Dorothy Palmer,  Paui Paulson, Nellie Payne, Keel ha  PbiUips/ Kate Payne, Edith Rentz.  Arthur Speers, Martha Torchia, Daisy  Trevilysn, Hesper Lewis, Clifford  York.  Division 3���������Miss Wade, teacher.  Per cent attendance���������04.7.  Prof-sciency;     Grade 5h���������Billy Far  guson*     Hazel    McGonegal-    Eleanor  Spratt.   Grade   4b ��������� Ruth    Spencer,  Theo   Tompkins.    Margaret Torchia.  Perfect attendance���������Douglas Aider-  son, Raymond Bevan. George Dodd.  Clarence Erabree, Billy Ferguson,  William Greer, Margaret Henderson.  Snmsa Hills, Stuart Hilton, Enimett  Johnson, Holgen Johnson. Genevieve  Matkin, August Moiabifco, Hazel McGonegal. Lliyd McLaren, Nornsan  Nickel, Marion Quinn, Ruth Hpencer,  Douglas Spiers. Bieanor Spratt.  OharlierTaylor, Theo Tompkins, Margaret Torchia, Treasa Torchia, Robert  Willis, Stuart Spiers.  Division 4���������Miss Holmes, teacher.   .  Percent attendance���������96.9.  Proficiency; Grade 3e senior���������Doris  Ferguson, Gladys Da vies, Doris Hendy. Grade S. junior���������William Weir,  Gordon Martin, Jessie Spratt. Grade  2, senior ��������� Campbell York, Ruby  Palmer, Thomas Qfiinn.  Perfect attendance���������William Craig,  Ruth Davis, Doris Ferguson, Mnisie  Ferguson, Charles French, Stanley  Hendren, Doris Hendy, lona Hills,  William Kernaghan, Thomas Lewis,  Gordon Martin, Helen McCreath,  Robeit Moore, Irwin Nickel, Beryl  Palmer,.Ruby Palmer, Oiaia Faufeon,  Eva Phillips, Norman Phillipp.Thnmas  Quinn, John Robs, Jean Kyckutan.  Ariel Schade, Jessie Spratt, Richard  Tievelyun, Edith Wnlkey. Edra Walkey. William Weir, Campbell York,  Gladys Daviea,  Division 5���������Miss Hunter, teacher.  Per cent attendance���������92,22.  Proficiency: Grade 2, junior ���������  Georgina Paulson, Elaa Foerater. Hue-  sel Gabelhei, Grade 1���������Vivian Matkin, Thelma Stewart, Olive Uyckman.  Perfect attendance���������-Rub-stll Gabelhei, Walter Hills. Ernest Hills, Betty  Kermighan, Bobby Kernaghan, Fred  McKay, Victor McKay, Georgina  Pmulton, Mary Richardson, Tom Ross,  Rose Stewart, Thelma Stewart, H!inter  Wttlkniy, Vivian Walkey, Ii-eno Prid-  ham.  Piano duet���������"Mrs. Sinclair and Agnes  Sinclair.  Recitation, The Night Before Christmas���������Douglas McKee.  Violin soldr���������George Mitchell f  Recitation. A Boy's Christmas Shop-  r"^t   . ~ ��������� ~*3'-r'"'.'. .."^i���������"*.'**r-*- ���������. ���������������������������   wv-'   . ^-  Dialogue^ A? Boy s Chrss! nafts���������Neddy  Smith, ^li^plndiFsan k Terbiir^ yP' ;'f  Danir^lrii^feWa^erwOinan-^A  SinclalrjII^n^Wellspring, Polly Km  ���������venkoif K#piSil?fy; ^r.   . .-.?f " -?y??  Retntall^SiSWi'e Know���������Cyril Bird  and 'MarinttMpE^tyers. ���������  Musical selection���������Agnes Sinclair.  Monolbgutv A waken ing of Scrot tge,  Billy Yei^ryif y��������� '  Dance, Hansel and Oretael, Grades 2  and 8.    '������������������ -ffffyf:-  Monologue, Aunt Dinah's Christinas  ���������Polly Cra^Hkb. '���������.���������-       ��������� ��������� '?'"��������� f  Dahcei yKiisl^jry." Dickory," JDock.~  Grades li 2 and 8.   .  Recital^ipfllyiani A. Little Lady���������  'Joyce :Goi^a^<fef?? f ,.  Play, Thifjll'ldicated Santa Claus���������  Grades a^^pttdlS.?'  Cai^l,:;<pc������^ni^Royal David's City���������-  SchooiyS|p|S:Sfeyy_ ��������� ��������� - ��������� ;    '   ?.'  "Giod Sft^|i^|:;|S.ing.  >���������' JohnlB^^l^iresided, atid at the  end of ?|h'&Sr,ogramme the prinoi  pal, Mi^f^i^rtiis, was presented  with a manicure set, a Rift from all  the Rohbla'r^ii'w-th Joyce Gordon  m������ki nj? thef ??preaen tatiou. This  was followed bv supper, whioh was  provided by the parents. Aft������r  ihis the rooEa y was cleared " and  dancing was the order of the evening until about 1 a.m., with ex  eeiient music supplied hy Mrs.  Lister.  piiMjQ   works - withi?*. fche  municipality. . ,.  Kimberley citizen s want 'the  posfcomce Iron t door left open so  bos   holders  cau   get mail up till'  11   r������ ...  'r-mite.'  HEWS OF HOQTENAYS  Kimberley has six rinks off lady  ourlers. *  Rossland has 30 lady curlers this  season..  The Bulman evaporator at Vernon is offering $6 a ton for apples.  Fernie's new assessment shows a  20 per cent increase in iand values.  Cranbrook    "Women's    Institute  had  a membership of 74 iast year.  The United Church Ladies' Aid  at Kimberley raised* $900 durisig  1928.  Rossland Anglican Women's  Guild gathered iaif: $610 at the  'annual bazaar.   f'Fy^;.._f. yft;f  #200 was colleoted afc New  Den*  The fish Jiatchery at Sirreimer:;  iaTjd.is now busy hatching kokaheas  or   red   fish   to"' stock  Okanagan  streams./-.  -  Humor again has it that the  hard surface road will be extended  from; Copeiaud to f I'or thi IS early  nest season.  55 new members were added to  the roll of Kiiuberl.ey TJnited  Church at the , saorasuent . seV.vide  last Sunday.     ,..''-,<.-..���������;   -r-P'-,.: 7?-"--y^  3.S 16S asstos ts*aveiling siorSh*  and soutsf, sbjc? carrying 54,224  pa sseift gers, cleared ��������� -' * eustdtns at  Kingsgate during 1928.  The B.C. proyinoial police are  how in -charge of police work at  Grand Forks at a charge of $2000  a year.    Two men are em ployed.  ,, SEALED TENDERS addressed to the under-  erigaed, and endorsed "Tender for Wharf  "PeplecementH Gray Creek, B.C., -will be re-  cedv������d untit ie g'nV*������������������, T������ssdss, Jszsxstrs 15.  ���������f929fior the feplaceiaeatota publuc -wharf, &t  Gray Creek, west Kootenay Iflstrfot, B.C.  jPians and form-crf contract can be Been and  8D<-tei&oatlon and foims of tender obtained at  this Department afc the ofllce of theDtetriot  Bnoineep, 119 Baker Street, Nelson, B.0^; Vic-  torla. Builders Exchange, 2������(������ Prior Street.  Victoria, B.O;: The Building aind Construction  Indufltries Bxohanffe. 615 West Hastings  Bteeet, Vancouver, B.O., also at the PoBfc  Offlcfis. KTskusp, RGt and Omar Creek, B.C.  Tenders wiU not'be considered unlosa mode  Ji-m    rn.~tmm4.rn.mt     .m..    . .  ...      m-mmmmmSt 4 m-J*    ���������*.������.      .... m.       fmrn... m. ...mmm _-~^  uil yt;iLt.vtjti LtPL-UJUt EupAftmA uj.   vttvt   ^ra^M3.t. vjiacij i.  Sno in accordance with conditions contained  herein.  -.Each tender must be accompanied by an.  ttcoepted cheque on a chartered bank, payable  to the order ot the Minister of Publio works,  equal Witt per ceht of the amount of the  tender. Bonds of the Dominion of Canada or  bonds of the Canadian National Bail-way Company will also be aooepted ias security., or bonds  and a cheque if required to make up on odd  'amount.?    ���������- -'. ���������  m- NoTE~Biue prists oan be obtainea at this  Department by depositiner an- accepted cheque  ���������for the sum of 810.00. payable to the order of  the Minister of l������ublio Works, which will "be  returned iff the intending "bidder submit &  reg-ular bid.  By order,   ,  a E. O'BRIEN.  ->-   ' Secretary.  Department of Pabllo Works  Ottawa. December 17,1928,  ^  .���������fJ*  ver   for   a   community  Christmas tree.  child ren's  Xmas. Concert  The official census just, taken at  Rossland shows the town to have a  population of 2245.  The Kootenaian claims quite a  fe^v new radios have been installed  at Kaslo this year.  Since 1921 sales at the Rovern-  uient liquor, store at Revelstocke  have increased 400 per cent.  _ *  Kimberley has booked the four  night Chautauqua for 1929. 100  names are on the -guarantee list.  Three quartern of the. Wealthy  apples grown in the Okat-iagan are  shipped from the Vernon  district.  With a population of 4313f Kelowna inl now the largest town in  the Okanagan. Vernon"thas ..but  3750.  Penticton board of trade is asking the town council to engage a  town    manager   to   supervise    all  After a lapse of about (Ice years  Lister came buck with tho oldtime  Christmas sohool ooncoi-t. whioh  was given in the sohnolhouso on  Thursday night, with a very largo  crowd    in    attendance.      All   the  nowlwjr**    wr.**rv    \%h.\\    fi-.r^vor!     n,M<rl  b<������low will ho found   fcho evening'*'*  program mo:  Opoolng, O Ctinada���������School.  M^'VilQ:'.1  '.'   -Cl        .Urn ,.  j^jmmb*\foAASm%  ^*Wi*g/jf*\*mW  To all whom we have  served ahd to those whom  we expect ta serve,, we ex*  $md ike hear Hest of Goad  Wishes for Happiness and  Prosperity at this Season  and throughout the Coming  Year.  wm am    Ma,    mm W tJ M 14^^.1  4)       MW **%*% jEm   WW   m&W^kij***m W  l\eriiM Riibber  For general outdoor -woiIe and thet utmost in  foot comfort ask for "NORTHERN" Boots and  Lumbermen. . ^fVaterprro������^-~CoMjpro6f.  Tan Elk I-eatSse*  Top, Brown Duck  _l Rolled  Qot^rear  'A Rubber for Every Purpose.  ss  Bdge Sole,    8oQd  BCe-e'e, Boy'e  Youths'",  MU������e������T and  CbiSdfea*e   .  ���������_ ^.^.m-,^-.      ...      Ttes^BttrijMa-artt*'  ?&���������^������ER^^^^���������������,������      AUatsbb������.f������flfi9i������������e&b^b������a  *"      UMITBD .^ ||  A complete -range o������ "Northe-m* Boots and Rubbers       H  ta.B.j Ss oa ba*a������& to sac-34 yossf sissds ���������st g|  N.  DEVLIN & CO.,  Kitchener  m&TEm TRAIHNG CO., -   -  "Camp Lister  T. ROGERS, Sirdar  -    CANYON m^JING CO.,  *---���������    ������������������������������������;���������-������������������ .-y^--.- Canyon^   -  It is again our pleasant privilege  to wish you and yours every good  wish for the New Year and to  earnestly hope that you will live  to enjoy many more years of  Health, Prosperity and Happiness,  COMMERCIAL  PRINTING-  DEPT.  v imm\%%m\\*WBSBS  Bg-ssa  THE   CBESTON  REVIEW  lJVk-n   fit A -r .  from barn.  ���������Alfalfa and timothy Isay  H. Yerbury, Camp Lister.  For SAtgs���������-600 watt Deico lighting  system with .batteries, in good condition.   S. A. Speers, Creston.  - i   i', i( ."���������' ���������*       .      '     - ���������   *-"-  1 '  ' '   ' "-i '    ;   ��������� ' - -. '. ���������' ���������  ���������   '~  KNIOHTS OF'-PYtM 1 AS  WILD ROSELdDQE NO. 30  w 1  ^������.J Du^-^. 1  REQUTLAR CONVENTION every SECOND  and JB5QUBTH TSVBSDA.^.  ��������� Pythian welcome ta all visiting brothers.  E. MALLANDAINE O. JF. ARMSTRONG  C.C.  ���������-- K.R.&S. .   _  Christ Ghureh, Oreston  SUM DAY   OfC.30  CRESTON���������8. a.m.. Holy Commuion;  7.30 p m.. Evensong.  WYNNDEL���������11.00 a.m..   Matins and  Holy Communion.  - Mips Marguerite Crawford, who  teaches at DeYV^ntou, Alberta, is  spending Christmas at .her home in  Creston  Apples ru2t.J5.aiJB:���������Small sizes in  Mcintosh and Ueiicious. 73c. box de-  livpjed. in  town.     Wm. J.  Truscott.  fllrs*j-t������ttf /\������������  ^#������ mS   *������*������  UNITED   CJHURCH  Ks?v? Ri^ Cribb;'Bj>A=i 3*������n!st**r������  J. P. McDonald, who is in charge of  forestry '-work in the Creston area, is  at Fernie to spend Christmas with his  Hjother.  Dr. and Mrs. Roy Liilie of Blajr-  more. Alberta, were Christmas guests  of the former's parents. Dr. and Mrs.  0  Ullfa.  11.00 a.m.���������LISTER.  2.80 p.m.���������CANYON.  7.80 p.ra,~CRESTON.  F.-H." JACKSON  *������*!���������   Cm  B  ���������������?**������-*������.���������������������-*���������*���������  Listings solicited.  AT THE  v  A&txff -"SfSS? vLWrsr t^ffr Qfjy t&ySrBS    ^������ffA  We invite you to inspect oar  new stobk,of  For' RB^^Fodrl'rbom house with  bath.newiy constructed. Apply Al got  Anderson-, ITictbria5 "Avenue, Creston.  Miss Marion Lear month, who is in  charge of a school atTreyers, Alberta,  is spending Christmas with her parents. Mi. an<3 Mrs'.-% Learmbnth.  Ben "Craw jfe'^^fs^SiSjfg-'is attending t*������e  provincial Nbr^ajt; igjbool at Victoria,  'arrived oa", B-M^^fto 'spend the  yutetide hblida'y*atthis home h������*re.  Miss Edith,-^rawford, who has  charge off a echoOsfsfc,.Barons, A.betttt,  ���������is home for .Cfitrfisfinoas with her parents, Mr. and Mr*. W; H. Crawford,  Fob Salb or T^tADE���������Two pigs, 6  ���������������������������Outus  uiU)Ui  v.t.xM%m    ������...      ^������������. .  ������5=itT������ii5  elates the Review and-ia not backward  in showing his appreciation" in pract;U  cal fashion ie Charles CU-y~'who remembered us atjYutetide With a five-  pound   can   of   honey   of  .excellent  quality from his own apiary* The  remembrance is doubly appreciated���������  it shows a very desirable sort of spirit  and, will help keep down the cost pf  living. '   "  :j  '8  (Rtefais&B*������  and'  Full stofVk.    J*riG6?i risbt.  Am ffltirmheHB  Shoe and Harness   Repairing  mmmmmimimZ4mm.mm^m^^m4^m4m*44mnm n 11 u *\ ..tn ,t   11 ^���������m^bmmm  Miss Bumpstead* vice-principal of  the high school, left on Friday for the  two weeks' vat ation  at her home in  Vancouver. e  Miss Anna Anderson of the Review  staff, spent the Christmas holidays  .with- ber . sister, Mrs. fKetfelewelJ, at  Kimberley.  Found���������In Creston village, pair  dark rim spectacles. Owner can have  same on paying expenses. Enquire ut  Review Office.  Mr.   Squires,   Associated Growers  representative   at    Creston, left   on  Monday to spend Christinas with his  family at Robson.  ��������� Miss V. Thompson-of. the C." ������.  Rodgers* office staff, is spending the  Christmas vacation with' her. sister,  Mrs. Oland., at Kaslo.  Jim Chersington arrived on "Saturday from Vancouver, where: he is  attending university, to spend Christmas at his home here.  Adam - Robinson, who . ia." taking  fourth year high senool wt������rkl at Nelson, is here for -Christmas with Mr.  and Mrs, S. A������ Sjieef-rs. -  Mrs. Ch-:s. Armstrong and young  son retui ned from Fernie at the vnd  of the week, and are spending Christmas with Nelson friends.  A.   Pettipeice    arrived   on    Friday  from  Revelstoke,  and is relieving H.  Purchase, teller at the Bank  of  Com-  I meace-Who is on holidavs.  IAIko quantity7'lof cockerels,  23-cents  pound-live    weight.    Mrs.   A. Cross,  ���������Canyon.     -     , Vj^^..   _ ' *  Hobbes Fob .'SAJfcE^-Gnod saddle  .pony, well broken "and gentle; aIso  team, "f heavy "hprpes;. 8 ywirs^ nws  suitable   for -"logging,    h 3S.  Nouguier,   g  Cauyon. ' 'a~P-   "'' '     '.  Mrs. Joe Wilson arrived from Olds,  .Alberta, to spend a week . renewing  many Creston acquaintances, aud is  guest of her daughter. Mrs; George  Mawson. , ���������{  Creston and District Worara's Jnsti-  tute announce a.,Calendar Tea on  Saturday, January 5th, 3 to 5.30 p.m.,  111      4IJJU10JT               welcome.'  %m-'lmmma a*������*    ���������>a������tJV^ ������*���������������-���������. ������������������������**���������*  n,.  SSt.K  a .bay mare, nine years old, weight  about' 1000 lbs. old -barb wire scar on  front fetlock;-animal slightly. lame, on  same foot. A Diamond J brand.  Will give reward for recovery. V.  Mawson, Creston.  ss  ij>i\K.ai  RE6. WATSON  CHAS. BOTTERILL  Extends to each and every one of its  Customers ond  Friends the Best   of  Good Wishes for the New   Year*  Is, good wood for the Kitchen Range  or your Heater. A good, big load for  $2.50, delivered in town; slightly more  Outside of town. Phone your orders  early.  r"i  .  O.  J  M/4.    Til   T  4~\  J  MARCONI  KOLSTER  Improvements in design and appearance of  sets. Reductions in prices, and a promise of  a better line  of broadcast   programmes will  make tlias a record year, for radio,    Como in  and make arrangements for a demonstration  in your own home.  B^a  5wtw B^yB   B   BCjp B|I        ^JH fi'^m, F}L ^���������a, ^^58 iCLi  PALBWER    &,    MA,yHWtZL.Lm  SEhViCE OH ANVTHiWC OP������RATi:0> UY un������OUNt  MBir^lWilWIilMI^^  Miss^ Annarettar McDonald, another  Normal school student at Victoria, is  here for the holidays with her parents.  Mr. and Mrs. H. W. McDonald, Glen  coe .Lodge.  Village residents are reminded that  another 10 per cent, will be added on  all 1928 taxes that are unpaid at  December*31st. rThere is still about  $500 outstanding.       ... .      ,  "Slumberland," the fairy playgthat  made a decided hit on its Brat presentation at Wynndel early this month,  will be reproduced at Creston on  Fri  day, January 18th.  .       ... . .  The annual meeting of the Presby  terian  Ladies" Auxiliary will  be held  at the manse at .3 p tn., Fs-iday, Janu-.  ary ith. -Mrs. Frahs^n  and Mrs   Mc  Luren wiii be hostesses..  Trinity United Church will have a  congregational social at the church on  Monday night. December 3������st, to be  followed by a watchnight service to  commence at 11.303pfm. *���������    '     .  For -Sale ��������� White   enamel   baby  bathtub,. $1;    seL: irorts,  50c;    hiead I ������  tuixfer, $2;  hanging mantle lamp with [_  shade,    ������4;    sti-aiper "niilk    pas!,.  1^^.-  Mrs. W. Ferguson, Creston. *   '   *  A dressed turfeey is tieing given  away- free at the ������rand- Theatre on  Saturday night in a drawing contest  for which each purchaser of a 50 cent  ticket will be^giyen;,;a.:free ticket,   .  Rabbits Fob SAtiB'^FIrie pedigreed  Chinchillas from both English anil  American strains. " AUo White Fletn-  jsh. -Giants from' prizewinning Htock^  Prices right.     Carl Wigen," Wynndel.  The biggest and* best dance of the  year Js the fNe.w Years' eve ball at the  Grand Theatre ballroom on ,.Monday  night, December 31st; with dancing at.  0 o'clock. Mrs, Ltstei'VorchestrH, and  the admissionlis $1.35. which includes'  supper.  Creston MasonlcLodge had its election of VifBcers on Wednesday night  at' which W^. Fraser was given a  second term as'master of the lodge*  The installation of officers and ban^  queb will be held on the evening of  January 2nd. ,    '       '"  .[The ...Ifamily Herald and Weekly  Star have just announced a special  offer "of a three years' fiubscription for  $2, Splendid value at the former  price, this radical"'reduction' should  now pl������c������������ the Family He>rald on-every  library table in Canada.  Creston pnstofflce had about the biggest Christmas business in its history.  Miss Eileen Hendy has been on the  stuff the past week. So heavy has  been the parceE mail that tho wicket  was opened far un hour on Sunday  afternoon in un effort to ussure expo  ditious delivery.  Via. Htld,  who   left la at week  for  ***  Cranbrook. haa rcaigoed as mauiigui-  bf the Creston branch of the Kootenay  Oarngc, and the business la now In  charge of George Morrison, who haa  been In charge off the- mcchanEcd-l  department, Mr. Hlld will be greatly  missed In musical circles, and i������  taklug a position at Ti-iiil.  Mirny frlonda heiHJ of Rev, Harold  Vailoy. wbo up to about three years  ago wno rector of Christ Churoli, will  sympathlseo vv^th htm in tbo Ions of  Mb wife, whoso death took place at  White Rock on December 18th, with  Interment In Surrey cemetery on tho  20th.     tn addition to her'husband ono  One of our siib^Qi'lberH   wbf> mtpprf.  1928  , *        "*��������� -���������  It Won't Be Long No  ~H ^_  ,-%xr  Mas your holidays be  filled ^with   happiness  and  The New Xear  bring  you en abundance of  Prosperity.  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  GEO. H. BUSILY  J^TOT IN THE SENSE OF CUSTOM ONLY but  * ' with a gent/tine appreciation of our pleasant  associations we extend to you our Best Wishes, and may.  tke happiness and good -cheer of the holiday season be  yours, throughout all the year.  consists   in.   spending less- than  you earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment*  We pay interest on Savings bal*  ances . and shall welcome your  account, . ^  THE GAN.ADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creston Branch - R. }. Forbes, Manager  \ , ���������      ���������    . ������ ��������� ,  W _i_ '*,%*+ %tm&4L\mv\%%mmfWkl& 19      ^FBH  or Carload  ,I,L,I,.I,  T7rrBrrw,'iT.Tr',.*irr:,ri''TTi7  Maple Leaf and Robin Hood Flour  Bran, Shorts, Barley Chop, Crushed Oats  Chopped Oats, Wheat  Timothy, Alfalfa, Prairie Hay  We carry complete stocks.  In Flour* Feed, Fuel it will pay to get our  prices before buying elsewhere.  Pjf? 5���������5  jMat  *V||u.  TS  tS?  *2?  a**&lLWt fP 'ii TT PM*  as! ts   est    tt     fcs   ss      ts  WW>lffFMMMIMftM^  ra,?sKsa: t^itK.yax*.<rxj������  THE    lUSVTEWm    CKESTOl^,   B.    C.  A ������*r������t������Wil^-������.  Tentative Date For  Next Arms Conference  ESS  GOVEiSKMi-uK'-'r ,u.Xtfi������*uA.TED  jyuny i������,uuu people visvcea in September  the  plant  at Howden,  England   whsi-s  constructed.  The   I>uke  of  Abercorn  has  been  sworn  in  as  governor  of  Northern  .Ireland for  a  second period of  six  years.  TJ.S. Ambassador    Schurman    has  presented an American fund of $500,-  000 for a new hall of instruction in  :������������������ the    ancient    University    city      of  '..- Heidelberg*.  Commemorating the 25th anniversary of the  Wright flight at Kitty-  a hawk, the Paris chapter of the United States    Aeronautical    Association  f gave a luncheon.  Premier Mackenzie King celebratr  ed his 54th. birthday, I>ecember 17.  Mr. King has been leader of the Libs' era! party since August, 1919, and  prime minister since December, 1921.  Using wolfhounds to assist in capturing their prey, R, S. Cruickshank  and W. E. Bayne, of Herschel, Sask.  have killed approximately 100 coyotes this season. Eighty-seven of the  skins were sold to one buyer.  Parliament will likely be asked at  its next session to consider legisla-  Xation for the return of railway and  Peace River lands to British Columbia. 'Hon. Charles Stewart, minister  of interior, states.  On Dec. 17, Theodore Roberts was  buried in Hollywood cemetery, in the  city where liis raotion picture characterizations made him an iniernation-  al figure. Scores of movie stars and  actors attended; the service.  Investigation of the problem, of  level railway crossings throughout!  Canada probably will toe started very ;  soon by Hon. Prank Oliver. Mr.)  Oliver was recently appointed advis- \  cry officer to the board of railway j  commissioners for this purpose.  Commodore Bartlett,  Nations  Have  Agreed On  Eleventh  Of Next March  Agreement on March 11, 1S2S,  aa  the tentative date for the next ses~  o.vru.      ui       iuc       fji.m^it4ar4.at.\ji.y       v*i3IirSiJS-='  ment commission, and an accord between Great Britain and Italy as to  procedure for r--=������T������r^ner ou* *he p'^p-e-  ment for settlement of the reparations problem axid evacuation v.. uae  Rhineland, were outstanding developments in connection with a recent  meeting? of the Council of tiue Leagu-e  of Nations.        __ ^ .  The British-Italian, agreement was  announced by Sir Austen Chambers-  lain, British foreign secretary. It  was deemed important as those two  powers were named as guarantors of  peace on the Rhine under the Locarno pact. Their accord at this juncture was also believed to indicate an  agreement concerning the powers of  the commission of verification and  conciliation which will be substituted  for the allied troops when tlie latter  are renioved from the Rhine provinces.  Germany does not wish to see the  commission function after 1935. That  year was set by the treaty of Versailles as the..last-., under which allied  troops might remain in the Rhine-  land.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  DECEMBSB  30  s?AXTK,*S J.-AST MESSAGE  Alberta Homesteads  During, the week ending November  16th, 176 homesteads and 3 soldier  grants were taken out at the Edmonton land office, as compared with 26  homesteads and 1 soldier grant during the same week of 1927.  Winnipeg Newspaper Uoionl  The Coates government has been  defeated in New Zealand 50-28 on a  no-confldence motion. Sir Joseph  Ward, Union party leader, has been  called to form a now cabinet. Premier J. G, Coates, is shown above. The  government has resigned.  Golden Text: *T have fought tha  good fight, I have finished the course,  I have kept the faith."���������2 Timothv  4.7.  Lesson, 2 Timothy 4.1-18.  Devotional Reading: Psalm 98.  .   Explanations and Comments  Paul Enliorts Timothy To Preach  the Word, verses 1-4.���������"I charge-thee  in the sight of God, and of Chris*  Jesus, wno shall judge the living and  the dead, and by His appearing ana  His Kingdom"* th.ua solemnly Paul  begins has appeal to Timothy>��������� "It has  all the seriousness of a last farewell,  and It is made even> more solemn by  tllft    M-h"*l������<,A���������    ������'���������+*���������     ���������������������������������.J*VW     .-+���������    ia    ir^i-rrtm.  ditced. ah tho apostle charges Timothy 'iu the sight of God' "and also  ���������of Christ Jesus,' of whose unseen  presence both Paul and Timothy are  conscious, to whom both, must give  account in the great day when fhe  comes to 'judge the living ������Lnd the  dead.'"-���������C. R. Erdman.  And What was the charge ? "To  preach tbe word; be urgent in season,  out of season;  reprove,  rebuke,  ex-;  Legislation  Respecting Liens  "Removing STjuijiucliuI Ou&iruroiiuu**  JttlV  perintendent, has advised - the White '  Star Line that the big liner Celtic  Which went on the rocks oft: Queens-  town, Ireland, could not be salvaged.  Bartlett advised the company that  salvage would be impracticable and  recommended that salvage expense  was not justified.  gajvaw   Sn. i F fl _ ]a 4ffi  For Catarrh.���������It is one of the chief  recommndations of Dr. Ifeomas'  Eclectric Oil that it can be used internally with as much, success as it  can outwardly. Sufferers from catarrh will find that the Oil when used  according to directions will give  prompt relief. Many sufferers from  this ailment have found relief in the  Oil and have sent testimonials.  Soy-Beans In Canada  This  Plant    Was    Introduced    Into  Country In Early Year Of-  Eighteenth Century  Tlie soy-bean is an ancient cultivated plant of China and Japan. It  is said to have been introduced into  North Amrica dtiring the early years  of the eighteenth century. It was not,  however, till about 1800 that it began to establish itself in the agriculture of tlris continent. In Canada  the main areas of production are"the  central and south-western portions  of Ontario. Small areas have been  grown in every province in the tx>-  minion and tho increasing interest in  this crop, in conjunction with the development of earlier maturing varieties, indicates that the future will see  a considerable increase in the production of soy-beans In Canada.  Simple���������Youthful  It will be difficult to find a more  becoming blouse, as simple and  youthful as Style No. 299, with effective monogram embroidery, which  Victory Seems Complete  Public Opinion Has Been Conquered  By Motor Car  The victory of the motor car is  complete. No longer is it possible  to douSt that the car has conquered  public opinion.  Tbe motor car first owned the  town. Now it owns the township as  well.  There was a time when it was seriously proposed, in Ontario no motor  car should appear on the highways  except at certain permitted hours,  morning and evening. Thus horse-  drawn trafiic. unmolested, could hola  the roads half the day. Now the horse  is seldom~~fceen on. tbe highway. ���������^  Not so long ago the law required  motorists, on meeting a funeral or  overtaking one, to come to a standstill. But the motor car overcame  ihat di������5csi!t,F }yv taking over the funerals and speeding them up. Tlie departed citizen rolls along on balloon  tires to bis sepulchre and his funeral impedes traffic little if at all,  The conclusive victory of the motor  car _cs^e,^.t^.;vpther'f���������^y/::,.-^jh.en  a village jury, in a* coroner's inquest  on. a farmer who had been killed on  the highway  by  an  automobile,   returned a verdict recommending that  pedestrians walking on the roads at  night   should   be   required   to   carry  lights.     A few years ago there, was  strong opposition in the rural parts  to  the law requiring all vehicles to  carry lights.    What  is    the    world  coming to ?   old meda asked.       But  the regulation has   come  to  be  regarded as a necessary one. When, the  coroner's jury recommended that all  pedestrians should carry lights after  dark we expected an uprising of the  embattled   farmers   of  the  province  against the suggestion.      There has  been scarcely a word of protest^~������n-  stead, in severaL rural journals there  have  appeared  items  approving  the  suggestion as one that would work  for the gopd of all.  The gasoline buggy has won out.  The farmers drive it,, tho county  councillors, the township councillors,  the editors of the village weeklies,  the members of the legislature and  **o?t ^'i^^ $lV~ 2rf^2������*y'Sni2'QrK***'*'w ftvi"^ $-*������������������ *������h^  ing." "By being urgent in season, but  of season, Paul does not mean that  tjje messenger, in the urgency of has  appeal, is to be inconsiderate and  tactless, but he is not tb consult  merely his own convenience, not to  preach, at set times only, not to await  occasions that are obviously, opportune. At every possible season he  must hia eager to present the Word  of life. "--^C R. Erdman. "Nat out of  season to other people, but out of season to yourself, when it is an inconvenience to you."���������Charles Brown.  "Take opportunity, or make it."  , "Have you ever talked to the clerk  at the next desk, to the assistant at  the "same counter, to the mate at the  same bench, While you have been  working together have you ever put  in a good word for Jesus Christ?  Make the place of your daily toil,the  scene of your Christian service."  For the time is coming, f aul told  Timottiy, when the people wiii hot  give heed to sound-.doctrine, but in  their curiosity will seek teachers after their own desires, turning away  from the truth unto fables.  "This was the harvest reaped in the  large communities over whicli - the  Churcli of Rome came to exercise  dominion. When the Scriptures were  neglected In the worship and'preach,  ing of the Church, the people read  Instead fabulous stories of the life  and exploits of the ^isl^ts.?.Th'e-'.'nu|j>d<  ber, of these miraculous-legends"grew  with thefdesife for theni;"till tiie great  historic facts of unristianity wtere  thrust into the background."���������J. P.  Lilley.  Operation Of STar-sa jf.",^" Ss  Certain Areas.  Hon. Charles Stewart, minister of  the Interior, Ss gratified with the results of' the    legislation,    respecting.  liens on certain classes  of western  lands which he obtained from Par-������-  liament in the session of 1927.  By the work of committees set up--  by this   Act (The Crown Debts Act  liens and other financial obstructions'  to operation placed on lands in certain areas during t&e dry years following 1914 to attempt to insure repayment of advances for seed grain  and fodder, are being adjusted.   It fa-  expected front what Hon. Mr. Stewart learned from  his  study  of  tho  working out of the plan while in the  West, that a number of farmers who  might have been   forced f? from   tho  land will be/encouraged to remain asv  a result of these adjustments, which-  are {being made at.no cost to the settler for the legal, process,  and that.  qtqq** whicli tistvs --osss "tied: vr* and*  non-productive can now be disposed'  of to tilosey.'vi^o.''w^...put;.t|hexn;to''.1lie-.  use for which Oxey are fitted.  As explained in Parliament, whero.  the bill was fully discussed, there was  a rapid advance of settlement, especially from 1912 to 1915, into areas  in southeastern. Alberta   and   southwestern Saskatchewan, formerly devoted to ranching.      The extremely  dry years following 1914 experienced'  by this    district    seriously   crippled'  these new settlers and in order to*  assist them, ������spe6iaily iii view of the  need for increased   food   production  caused by. the war,  grants of seed'  grain, fodder, and other fbrins of relief were made during toe winter of  1914-15, 4nd the   ffollowings spring.  The area,  however, has proved too  dry for    grain    farming,    although^  suited to grazing^ andy while cc>nsid--  erable portions of these loans yreT&  M<v,n(jT.S<*1     frVt-Ok    -*V>orf1?fr     ���������>*������    **     ���������VwVV������>vT���������.    *rmm+*-.,    *l������f-������*  ������ *~2***rm-*������     *������A-m^    4.^r*������������*jt������,   mSrilt    *B������     rA.������&-iJ������^r    W %*������}     fw*AC*V  grain farmers moved to other dis^  trlcts and much, of the land was tied  U������ fby the HeM; for fs^artoes byfth������^  federal; and provinciia3?' governnients  and by: loan companies. Some set-  tlers,Who hsid remained, desired to  "secure additional lands 'ahd to get a  sunlcieht acreage fbr grazing, and  others were, anxious to come in to-  undertake the pasturing .of cattlei  Both were prev^iited fby^ the ^ist>  ence of these liens.  Recipes For This Week  tBy Betty Barclay*  contrasts smartly with tone of blouse.     .        .. .    . ,       ..    ������-^MA  _- ������������������  You can cut it out and make it in an  of parliament drive it. None of ua  hour. See small illustration showing  two major parts. Tucks add trimming note, arid give fitted line to  shoulders. It can be made with or  without tho inset pockets. Wool jersey to bo worn with velvet or tweed  skirt is attsactivo for c'assroom. Lustrous satin crepe, flat silk creui?,  cantonfaille crepe, georgette crepe,  wool crepe, lame, sheer crepe wltfo  metalized threads, and velvet are  fashionable fabrics. Paris is using  this season for separate blouses, particularly popular with tho youthful  typo of woman, both for utility and  moro formal occasions. Pattern for  this charming blouse, made at a  worthwhile fl-avlng-, comofl in r'kioh 1*6,  18, 20 years, 30, 38, 40 and 42 inches  bust. Price 25 cents in stamps or  coin (coin Is preferred). Wrap coin  carefully. Bmb. Trans. No. 11012  (blue)   cos1:b extra.  aro pedestrians any more, except now  and    then   between   rides.���������Toronto  Star.  lyemaml For Pulpstoncs  Thro Is a demand for good pulp-  stoncs and over half a million dollars worth are used anncally In Canadian pulp mills. Tho 1926 Canadian  pulp3tone production is the highest  on record, but only about 10 per cent.  of thc stones used In Canadian mills  aro produced in Canada.  LEMON MINCEMEAT  4 lemons.  2 apples.  1 pound currants.  Ys cup raisins.  Yz cup chopped nuts.  % cup melted butter.  2 cups sugar.  '"'" 1 teaspoon salt.  1 teaspoon ground cinnamon.  1 teaspoon ground nutmeg.-  1 teaspoon ground cloves.  1 teaspoon ground ginger.  1 teaspoon ground allspice.  Squeeze juice from lemons and  cook peel until Boft. Put through  meat-chopper and then rub through  a sieve. Add chopped apples and  remaining ingredients, mix well and  store In jars. Use as a railing for  turnovrs and pies.  Time Has Tested It.���������Dr. Thomas"  Eclectric Oil has been on the market  upwards of fifty years and in that;  time it has proved a blessing to thou--  sands. ... It is in high favor throughout Canada and its excellence haa-  carried its fame beyond the seas. If  it were double the price it would be a  cheap liniment.  Mica In Canada  Mica is produced in Canada mainly  from mines in the Ottawa region,  both in Ontario and Quebec. The Quebec depositia lie between the Lievre  and Gatineau rivers, and the Ontario  deposits, in the Perth-Kingston district. Tho mine near Sydenham, Ontario, is probably the largest mica  mine in the world.  Unless worms be expelled from the*  system., no child can be healthy.  Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator  is an excellent medicine to destroy  worms.  How To Order Patterns  '���������Sophia, what do you moan by  wiping, the i������Iat.GB on your handkerchief V "  "It do(.::n't matter, ma'am, an thc  Uumlkeixhiof ban to bo wuiihed- in  miy caw:."���������-Rasper, Btookholm.   .  W,    N\    U.    17G5  Address: Winnipeg Nwnprrper Union.  175  McDormat Ave..  Winnipeg  Pattern No , Slzo  ������������������������������������ w*������  Nanao  Town  ������ ������  *  *  ������ 4** * ��������� A i  jl  J > #   %. Am.*, *A*  A.Jk  *,������ ,  ��������� **������������*   NM*   <*   t*   ������  It   -#���������*������   |  i.������ *} % a.*) *.** ������. mm *.������.%*>  JUNIOBT J������I*t7M PUUDINO  1 packago chocolate Junket.  1 pint milk.  1*3 cup raisins.  1-S cup dates.  1-3 cup figs.  1 cup water.  y.\, cup sugar.  1 tablespoon lemon julco.  li teaspoon cinnamon.  Iii teaspoon clove.  Cut raising, dates and figs In small  pieces; add eugar and   cook   slowly  until tender.    Add sugar and boll until thick. Add lcimon juice. Cool slightly; place In    bottoms   of   individual  dessert glasses. Warm tho milk until  lukewarm���������not hot���������and dissolve li\  it Iho chocolate junket. Add spices;  pour over fruit,  and let stand In  a  warm placo until Arm. ^ChJll before  serving. Top with whipped cream and  maraschino cherry. /  Xjinrgo BUI For Ico Cream  America's bill for ice cream sodas'  and other fountain drinks la $4,109,-  661 a day, St was disclosed, at the annual convention of soda fountain  manufacturers held in Chicago.  " flaw often liav<y I told you not  to whistle ���������? "  " Cii.sVi.5ii      ILlltliuH^     iuuiljul'.'"���������~L������iik.lj������L������jyw  Kolnor Zeltuug, Cologne.  Hor���������You   deceived   rao   whon    I  married you.  XXj;ju.i���������-I CLUW iAOiv Hull. tJiUl.     I ilo-  colved mywelf  ���������' But it is very dear."  "No, madam, and    It   oult'a    yo������  divinely."  " Send It along, and i will aeo how  EL uuiLi wx-y JxuiihimC"���������33-������on nuiv.G;,^  Madrid. . ���������EOT!   BEVTEW.   CREBTON:   B.    a  JS^  01  A*  <���������>!-���������  I'!*-*  "t.jr^-  Kf%  '���������?*������  f  >  :**  .-"&'  '&  i*>  is?  %J  \-i  4  >,f*-  VIW  is  ���������*t  ���������'���������'$>  pk  i  1  "THINNESS  ���������'   Over-tKinness is- detrimetv  'tal  to  a  child's progress  trr**  growth and healthy  ��������� Scsitfs Fstisil&iiiii  I   :*&*&*& ^f>Ai  *0      iriiri������������������������-������������w������������  ��������� of vfcamitv-rich cod-live* oil is  ::a body-building food and tonic  ���������that overcomes thinness''and  ; helps build up a sturdy fc/ody,  t    Scott & Bowne, Toronto. Ont. 2543  aid, then spoke in quick, flashing sentences that went straight to the  heart of things, as he spread the plans  on the table, before them.  As Donald had antici-oated, Renwick, aftesy a, short scrutiny of the  papers, objected strenuously, his  chief object-ton- being Lthe initial cost,  together with the fact that experience had.demonsra.ted that only small handkerchief.  afternoon and sat outside in ' the  warm sun -ttsbile Andy busied himself  behind he closed door.  Old John's., face shone from vigor?  ous apppiication of soap and towel.'  His sole, change in attire for the occasion was a clean buckskin coat  from, the breast pocket of which,  protruded  the  corner of a. red sills.  Will Not Leave Cities  THE CRIMSON  WEST  1  ��������� ST ���������  :- BttbU-AeO-br Special Amammtnl  *     With Thomas Alien. Fu'jUbW.  Toronto,, Ont.  -Continued.  CHAPTER ?C.  ������ ,  ."One of the office men hy name of  "Renwick. .He's one of them narrow-  *tween-tbe-eyes, psalm-singin' old  has-beens that sez 'tut tut' every time  he hears a logger say 'damn.' His  > health is; poor, so they're goin' to send  him up here to take charge of this  mill. Thanks be, I'm goin' to have*  oharge in the woods, so I won't have  nothin' -to do with him."  . .  They discussed the matter during  the day, and that evening they again  visited the falls. - From the trapper  Donald learned that the supply of  water was unfailing. Owing to tfa<2  natural formation, the cost pf building the dam. would be small. Donald's  friends became as enthusiastic as  himself.  "We'll be finished to-morrow night,  Douglas," announced Gillis that evening; "If you and Donald want to,  you can go to town and put this proposition up to your father."  The  lines  of  steel were  creeping  north slowly but surely. As they left  the cabin to start for the Coast, the  first, fdint    boom    of���������  a    blast    was  Jjrought to their ears by the southern  breeze. Ten miles south of the lake  they came .to    steel f and,   rode   -to  "?Squamish in the cab of-a locomotive,  reaching Vancouver that night.  ^y" Douglas,, informed- Donald-over^the-  'phone the'next    morning - that ��������� his  father would give him a hearing at  '"two- o'clock that afternoon. . . . ���������  As Donald'thought of the impend-  . ing - meeting, he  experienced  certain  ; inward qualms. He felt that Renwick  would oppose him, and wondered if  Hobert  Rennie  would  consider  him  ' conceited and" forward in suggesting  such a radical innovation! '  At the appointed hour Donald, and  ' Douglas entered the "-.office    of  .the  .  R. C. & L. Co.     Robert Rennie greet-  vfj-ed -Donald with a friendly smile and  motioned to chairs near    the    desk.  .���������"You have some,papers with you, I  .%���������'-presume," he said.  Donald placed the rough plans on  the desk before him. Por five minutes  Robert Rennie studied them quietly  while* Donald fidgeted. Without com  :ment, he leaned back in his chair for  a . moment, apparently in deep  thought. Presently he pressed a nut-  tdn- at^ the side.of his desk. '���������  "Send Renwick, "Ppiton and King  here,", he said to the boy who answered the bell. ,        "    ,  As the men,, entered the room  Donald, had nd difficulty in recogniz-  ilng Renwick from Gillis's description.  Robert Rennie rose to introduce Don-  Mbfvous and Run Down  The Least Noisa  Would Bother Her  mills had proved a success when elec  rically driven:) - Bolton was of the  same opinion; but he admitted that  if the supply of timber were sufficient  to keep the mill in operation for  years, the initial coat would be offset  by the economy of operation.  King, the company's chief engineer, vouchsafed no opinion, but sat  with Donald's plans .before him,  copying the figures in his note-book.  ' Robert,, Rennie glanced at Doaald  expectantly. " >  .  Donald spoke of the lessened cost  of operation in an electrically-driven rniii s������y the reduction of the number of millwrights, oilers and, helpers,   the  lower  insurance  rates,   the  saving on line-shafting, belts and oil,  of the advantage in . speed   over    a  steam mill, etc.      As he warmed" to  the subject he came to his feet and  leaned over the desk.  "-���������   ^'As    you    gentlemen    know,    the  greatest enemy of the mill-owner is  fire.      With a steam-mill of the size  you are to build, with donkey engines  and- locomotives, operated by steam,  you will have a battery   of   smokestacks that will be an hourly menace  during the  summer  months   in   the  dry'air-ai that altitude.     Electrify  your mill and donkey engines and you  will reduce the fire hazard by seven*  ty per cent.     I don't ask you to accept my opinion. I advise you to in--  vestigate thoroughly before deciding.  An electric mill with the enormous*  power available would be a credit, not  only to this    company,   but   to   the  Province as well.  Robert Rennie's   brain   functioned  with a ciear-cut precision.   Ke would  listen to the  advice  of  his   experts  with an attentive ear, and his'decis?  Connie's abundant golden, hair had  been carefully brushed, and hung  over her shoulders to glistening, billowy waves that reached to her  waist-line. . She. seated herself a  short distance from the party and  took no part in the conversation.  Ihis was her first social affair "and  she felt ill at ease. ., Donald's repeated attempts to break her reserve  were answered in monosyllables.  . The door opened to disclose a remarkable figure framed" iri the entrance. Andy stood before them in  the most ridiculous make-up of a but-  Ien An old black coat of Gillis's,  cut off at the sides to form, a "clawhammer," hung loosely over his narrow shoulders;,side-whiskers of tree  moss were stuck to his cheeks, ana  his faces was as stolid as a graven  image.  "Dinner is now being served in tfae  main dlning-'all, me lord," he intoned  slowly.  They applauded Andy's effort  heartily, and as they laughingly entered the cabin a scene met their  eye3 that was remarkably incongruous amid such drab surroundings.  A snow-white cloth covered the  rough board table. A huge turkey,  with, bulging "breast browned to &  crispness, graced the centre of the  board. Oysters in the shell, celery,  salads, several kinds of vegetables,  pies, cookies and fancy cheeses were  in tempting abundance; ^and in a  place of honor near thew turkey reposed Andy's birthday cake, its frosted surface covered with tiny candles.  -'Connie's blue eyes opened wide with  wonder. "Oh. Dad3" she cried joyously, -"it's just like stories, isn't it?"  John tossed his hat to the floor In  Specialists In   Russia Prefer ���������Unemployment To Working In Small  Towns  Ton thousand technical specialists  are listed among unemployed by the  Soviet Labor Bourse at the same?  time that the country is struggling  with the problem of insufficient technical personnel.      '*'  *   ,"-.-,- ,  This apparent contradiction is explained by the circumstances that  the -unemployed;-'specialists - are- in.  Moscow, Leningrad, Kharkov . and  -other large cities, .while ;the anSiied  jobs are in the coal " fields -of ������������������>, the  Doxtetz Basin, in the oil fields of the  Caucasus and other even more unattractive provincial places.  - The Labor- Bourse    in    Leningrad  RONCHlTiS  At bedtime rob the throat and  chest thoroughly with���������-   .  _ _"*%rfr ������~* fw ca������  Oamr SI Million Jarm SJfmcd Ymarf^-  Uttle Helps For This Week  imGmpiOyevt  cialists; Moscow has at least as many  and other cities show corresponding  figures. The majority of these unemployed are young graduates of the  "She hath done what she could."���������  Markxiv. 8.  And rank for her .meant. duty, various, . '  -    '  Yet equal in its worth, done worhily:  Command was service, humblest ser-  viec done  By#* willing and discerning souls "was  -glory.  ���������George Eliot.  This Bethany loyalty is the .simple  requirement of religion. Not one cent,  not one moment, not one loving iin-  -rmlco     T������r\4-    rht-ua.   *"HCmi<*\\\~      -nn.fr    r\Ytc*  "exr"!���������  fmmmmm,^,        mmm. m-       mr~mmm        ^..mm ^m^m^mm;        m~.^m,       mS^mm.        ~J~  iable  of a  creed,  more  than  comes  technical  schools,    who    apparently   wiain the range of your possibilities.  prefer privation in the city to a job  and a regular salary in the province.  Three-quarters of .the new gradu-  *������&$.. a Soviet newspaper points out.  refuse to accept positions away from  tiie "cultural advantages of the urban  centres. Higher wages and other inducements do little to overcame their  distaste for life in the country.  In addition to these registered unemployed, there are doubtless hundreds more "who have, not placed their  names on the list of the jobless, having accepted positions -as office workers or store clerks rather than leave  the urban life.   ���������       '" .   . ������     . P,  .It is generally known that a similar situation exists in relation to  physicians. While villages and provincial towns beg and clamor for  -doctors, thousands of them���������especially young ones���������are looking for work  in Moscow, Leningrad, etc. "",  is expected; but all of this is expected, nothing less will do. God asks for  no Shore* but all "this He does expect,  and man hss no right to evade it-  Let' duty be its own reward,' love its  own justification. "She" hath done  what she could,"���������this is the fulness  of the Christian excellence; it is the  ultimate standard of religion.  ���������-Jenkin Lloyd Jones.  ion was usually made before the last j the  comer.      "You can deliver the  ���������$:  Mrs. R. Burton, Oahawa, Ont.,  writes:���������"Threo years ago I was* so  nervous and run down I could hardly  hear  to  have   the  children  make  a  ���������noise it would .bother mo ao. ,  "A friend advised mo to tako  ���������m  p -\  ,������md after taktag two boxes I began  to feel stronger, looked bettor and  the color crime back'into my cheeks,  and now I am feeling fino again."  Price 50c. a box at , all diugglata  sind donero, or''mailed direct o*v re-  .colpt of price by The T. Milburii Co.,  Ltd., Toronto, Ont.  one had Ceased talking. 1  While Donald was talking Robert  Rennie sat forward in his chair with  a. look of almost strained. attention.  Aa Donald finished he swung quickly  ..to his chief engineer. _ f.'ltirsg*,-tomorrow you go to Summit'Lake. Furnish a 'full report. If your figures  correspond with McLean's we will install an- electric -. plant.. Bolton,, gel  quotaions at once on electrical  equipment.      That's all," he finished  tersely-   -" >  He turned to the two young men  as the door closed. "Beginning with  the first of. next month, McLean, il  you so wish, you will act as assistant,  manager at. the Summit Lake, Mill.  And you," he,-' turned to Douglas,  "will occupy a similar position at the  Cheakamus plant." He rang for lais  stenographer, who entered at once.  Donald muttered an embarrassed  thanks, and as he passed through the  "doer he heard Robert Rennie's voice  in rapid dictation. "���������  They spent the remainder of the  afternoon buying supplies from the  list which Andy had furnished them.  There were numerous delicacies In  the-Items of foodstuffs that .'-brought,  exclafations, of surprise from Douglas. "There Is everything There to  serve a banquet; even tablecloths wad.  napkins: What is the little beggar  up to now, T'wonder ?'' he said laughingly.  "His birthday,*' explained Donald.  "lie is , going to invite the Wain-  wrights and JTohrT Hiilier. "And"'ber  sides," he added, "I think ho wants  to show the old trapper that he can  do a little fancy cooking himself,"!  Janet Ronnie could not Interpret  the inner urge that prompted her to  arise at an early hour Ihe next  morning to drive, her brother to the  wharf. It rather bewildered hei  ���������mado her asliamed of herself thai  oho could not put Donald from hei  mind entirely.- "Why can't you forgot him ? " she asked herself In protest for the thousandth time. A������  tho boat pulled away from the dock  sho waved an adieu and, with a troubled look In hor eyos, swung her^car  cityward.  For two days after their return to  tho mountains, their HtLIp cabin was  a hive of Induatry. Andy banished tils  follow-lodgors to tho outdoors, at  every opportunity while ho performed  mysterious rltea over the amall atove.  'Til f. bH'cw* Uitut juggling old pirate  what-a, real meal la like," ho chuck-  ]������*'i   ,t.������J    Illjlthu'li'.  Their   gueat   arrived   lata   In   the  goods or "timer,    sure    enougn,  commended in a tone of respect.  It was an odd party, that gathered  in tfoe log .hut in the wilderness to  celebrate Andy's birthday���������a wilder-,  .ness-.,whose. silence ��������� was soon to .he  broken by the crash of trees and the  clang of steel. A late blast, so near  that the cabin trembled, caused the  old trapper to. shiver slightly.  "Trains will soon be running  through your backyard, John," observed Douglas. '  The old man shook his head sadly  "Yes," he concurred, "an' I'll hev' to  be hittin' the trail agin before long."  Andy's banquet proceeded merrily,  and when the last course was finished  Donald took, a bundle from the shell  and placed it in Connie's hands.  "SomeUi*rig I brought from town for  you,"; he smiled. *  Connie's colour heightened. "For  me?" she asked incrediilously.  "Yes, somq reading matter."  "Thank you," she murmured softly, as her quick fingers unwrapped  the package. . She cried, aloud with  delight as half a dozen novels and a3  many magazines were disclosed to  view. ���������_  . " And* here, Andy, is a present-for  you," said Donald as he dragged, a  box from the corner; "something to  assist in passing away the .time pleas-  .antiy." ' '.'*-:    "���������'"'"':   . ?'''��������� :*:?  ?   ,  f1 Andy's joy knew no bounds when,  opening the box, a superb Victrola  jvas disclosed to view.  Suddenly the awcot strains of a full  orchostra playing tho "Barcarolle"  filled the room. Connie was enraptured. She stood with bowed head and  closed eyes, her hands pressed"to hei,  throbbing breast, as the music stirred  her emotional soul to Its depths. She  sighed deeply and her cheeks wero  wet with, tears oa she moved to the  ma&tilno when tlie music ceased.  They all sang the chorus to the  "Old Oaken 'Bucket," "Suanee River"  and "Annie Laurie." Connie's embai.j  rassment had vanished and her cle^xr  volco rang In sweet harmony with tlie  deepbr toftcs of the men. '  At the conclusion of "Home Sweet  noji-.it*," old John Iimicr blew h!r4  nose vigorously and surreptitiously  dabbed, the big rod, handkorchief to  his eyes. .?  (To Be Continued.)  Next Imperial Conference  *������?b - Arrangments   Have    Yet   Been  IvEauts S'or Any Meeting Isa X9������d  ^ Xt*i reference to ������ statement thQ*-  the Australian government has urged  that an Imperial conference be held In  1'929, Reuter's Agency learned there  has never been any fixed date for the  cpnf erence.. So _f ar no ^arrangements  have been made for any meeting next  autumn, and in view of the British  general elections feeing held next summer it is~improbable* an imperial"conference will'be held. The last imperial conference was held in 1926.  CONSTIPATED CHILDREN  Constipation   is  one   of   the   most.  common  ailments   of  childhood  and  the child suffering from it positively  cannot thrive.   To keep the little one  well the bowels must be kept regular  and the stomach sweet.    To do this  nothing can equal Baby's Own Tablets.     They are a mild but thorough  laxative;   are  pleasant  to   take   and  can be given to  the  newborn  babe  with  perfect  safety.     Thousands  of  mothers  use  no 'other  med'eine  for  their little ones but Baby's Own Tablets.   They are sold by med-.cine deal-"  ers or by mail at 25 cents a box frona  The    Dr.    Williams'    Medicine    Co,  Jbsrockviile, Ont.  Minard's  Hands.  Liniment     for     Chapped  Mother���������You mustn't eat ice  cream like that. I. knew a boy who  ate his ice" cream so fast that he died  before he had eaten half.  Little Wiliiti���������What    happened    to,  the "other half ? ,  Bragged Down By Asthma. .    The  man or woman   who   is   continually _  subect to asthma is -unfittecf for his  or her life's work. Strength departs  ahd energy is taken away until life  , becomes a dreary existence. And yet  this is needless.     Dr. J. D. Kellogg's  Asthma Remedy has brought a great  change to an army of sufferers.      It  relieves the restricted air tubes and  On rounds of applause���������the ladder   guards against future trouble.. Try it.  of fame.  Fish seem -.to  need  more  food  in  v  Westminster Hall has been flooded  at least twice by the Thames.  seem -.to  need  more,  warm weather tfian in cold, experiments indicate.       ��������� - ��������� ;  What the world needs Is a telephone bell that will tell who is ringing at the other end.  v  Mlnard'a Liniment for Orlnne.  Vtftntorr. PtcpreaenlattOcsi  HUNTER-MARTIN St CO., RECINA, SAS1L  HWiiii'iHimHii.^a  mmAAAAAmsm  *%mAHm*������mmm #0S  THIS   CBESTG3J BEVEBW  Liocal and fersonai  For Sax.k���������Oak buffet. Miss Alma  Johnson, Creaton.  "  For Selb���������Jersey cow, just fresh  ened.    R. J. Long, Brick son. ���������  Miss Florence McDonald," who  teaches at Turin, Alberta, arrived -on  Sunday to- foe wijth. her parents,- Mr.  and Mrs. B. W. McDonald.  Ivan Staples of Kelowna is a guest  of Mr. and Mrs. A. L>. Palmer this  week.  BUI Belanger of Cranbrook was a  Christmas week visitor with Cre&ton  friends. *-  The-dusk and geese .shooting raeaeon  csoses ������t sundown next Monday. The  kiiiof- these birds has heen-jusfc s, little  lighter than usual this season.  ftllRlflllilP  ililHHHPiailS It'll  The four garages in Creston, district-  Premier Garage, Kootenay Garage  and Creston Motors, Creston; and  Erickson     Battery    Service    Station,  M  Jfct AAAAAH0  from  0rt$M  iKNdfftf*  B  ..mm    J  iinckson; nave entereu  T  UIULJ  till  UICIH  rtrtr������iY>or)irkinrf  19295  as follows:  AH sales will be placed  on a CASH basis, with  tbe following exceptions:  1st���������Automobile Sales*  jgjjKf���������Overhaul Jobs���������which, will be taken care of  as follows: Up to and including $25.00, Gash;  over that amount the customer must give the  dealer a promissory note and security. Terms  on outstanding balance will be arranged  between interested parties.  ��������������� 9  BV  I  s  fl  Government accounts.  PREMIER GARAGE, Creston  per A. L. PALMER  The KOOTENAY GARAGE, Creston  oer GEO. M&KftlSGN.  *       ......  CRESTON MOTORS, Creston  per D. S. TIMMOHS,  ERICKSON BATTERY SERVICE STATION  Erickson, per RAlY CRISLER.  B. B. Stall Wood, principal of the  public school, ir spending the holidays  at' Nelson.  Mrs. D. AV. E>c,vr, of Oranhrook, *g���������a S  Christmas week gueat of Mr. and Mrs,  Jf, W. Dow. . .%  JF. O. Kirk, vice, principal of Oreston ������  school, is holidaying at his home in |  Vancouver.  Miss Marguerite Crawford left on  JI Wednesday for a few day* visit* *lvitb  E  Nelson friends.  Ted Staple** tyf Creston Growers  office s**kSP, is at his home in Kelowna  for the holidays.  Len Mawson of ELimberlev spent  Christ snas with his parents* Mv, and  Mrs. T. Mawson.  Miss Evelyn J3hoi-t of Ainswnrth is  here for Christmas week, a gueat of  MUs L.ily Bar ner.  Miss A. Do.yie, 'of Creston Growers  staff* is spending Christmas with her  parents in-Nelson.  R. S. Bevan left cm Wednesday of  last week on a visit with his brother  at Estevan, Sask'.  Major Mallandaine was a visitor nt  Fernie at the weekend on militia  department business.  Creston high school has the highest  attendance on record this term. "52  students are enrolled.  s  j Miss Jean Gooderham of Stavely.  Alberta, iu a holiday "guest of her  sister. Mrs.. B. J.-Forbes.  Miss Helen Hunter, teacher of' Division 5. is at her home in' Silverton for  the. Christmas vacation. N   -  For, Sams���������Baton jumper, $15.C*J;  buggy, $������Q������ b<itVr*in good condition.  \V. V. Jack8on,fCreston. ,;-.a~.S" :  Mr. antf MrsfB. A. Comfort and  young son are visitors this week with  Mr. and Mrs. John Cooper at Trail;  H. Purchase, teller at the Bank of  Commerce, left on Friday to spend  the holidays at his bimie in  Victoria.  "Ollie .Christie of 'Kimberley is here  for tbe Christmas holidays with hia  parents, Mr. and-Mrs,   Herb Christie.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. H. Kelly aie  Spokane visitors this week, making  the trip by auto and, leaving on Wednesday.  ?���������#���������.' ���������������������������  Are you thinking about building?  Let the Family %Herald ,.������ n& Weekly  Star, Montreal, help yon. 'Writeto  the Farm Buildings Department.  FoiB ,SAl.B--OhinchiHa rabbits from  pedigreed registered stock. 0 months  old, $7 pair; 2\ months old, $1 each.  Eiegible for registration���������: sindin fine  condition. Miss Alma Johnson* Cres-  ton;;;: '���������������������������' -        ���������������������������' -,: y * V  We Wish- the People of  Creston   and   Valley   a  Happy   and   Prosperous  New   Year.  GRAND THEATRE  Saturday, Dec.  TO. %j& t3!  CU^TnsygFRK  m*m_j*__*   ____W ^jh<lff    H   ~*s____f w_ __ n Bn**^n __   __, ^^ssmmAr  1  H  m  i  The many business dealings we  have had with you during the  past year, and your sympathetic  co-operation compel us to express our sincere- thanks for  kind   interest and   patronage.  B  I  We hope the service we have  confidence, and we wish you all  Happiness, and- Prosperity in  the years to come.  Creston Valley Oe-Operatiie Assn  mtm  Ts������ Sf3?������S  m  "SPTC   "m?  We  wish   you much  happiness   at  mas anca mat tiie' Best  ���������> '      * - -  - -  of the past year may  be added to in goodly  measure   during   the  cpming year.  I com pan  m**WmSmffl(Mmri!m**&iBMmr^))fVntt*. i  I,  mm.   P    IL#0  mmiM  wmmummmt  ^m&smsimmmmmmm������  ZANE GREY'S Latest  and Best Seller  Under the Tonto Rim  A  sure fire  thriller as  only  Zane Grey can write.  Action,  Thrills,   Abundant    Comedy,  and Pleasing Romance,  "Dumb   .Daddies'9   Comedy  M' - G - M News  rfBB ���������* luNKjiY ���������*  riBB  With every 50c. ticket  sold Saturday night wo  will give one chance on a  Dregsftfl TnrUny5 which  will be drawn for immediately after the show.  As the year will soon come to an end we  wish to express our thanks to all  who have given us their business,  and to wish you all Health, Happiness and Prosperity during 1020,  Stj^S'v^"^*"H?? H~ HIlH &2������^y* HJI n  IS B~iB  i������i^ii-witj>iMiiiaiiiBnViiW'tii'y,.a.;-,ri.;,*;  W'v-'^mJiim'i.m'MmmAi mmmmm*mmimmmmm


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