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Creston Review Dec 19, 1930

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Array __&���������������������������  mil I?  s.     *  a '.S-r    s  .*___ ' "^-_  jS?   I    ^51  R RVIEW  ___& ���������.    -������   -*���������-      ������      ,_���������___  ��������������� ���������^_i      v     w  Vol. XXII.  CRESTON. B. C, FRIDAY.  DECEMBER 19,  1930  No  40.  a_ -I  rower riant Adds  66 H.P. Diesel  Engine Started Continuous Operation Saturday ��������� Supplying  Light and Power 150 Services  ���������riant v-.apa.---y xoiailouu.p.  The grief Creston Power & Light  Company, Limited, have in the past  encountered in giving adequate service  on Saturday nights has now disappeared,  with the cutting in ai the weekend of  the 66 h.p. Diesel engine which has been  in the course of erection for some time  past.  With this 66 h.p Diesel, and 'he  original 75 h.p. semi-Diesel, plus a 16  h.p. Fordson tractor, which had been  utilized previously to handle the Saturday and weekday peak loads, the  company now has 160 horsepower  available which should foe adequate to  satisfactorily handle the steadily increasing demand for "juice," both for light  and power, the   company  now  having  at  the corner  of   Fourth  Street  and  Wilson Avenue, as it was impossible to  get the Exchange fruit warehouse due to  insurance conditions.   A 12-hole course  has   been   installed,   Great   sport   and  amusement will be found in this game  as  young  and  old   can   play.   It  has  various hazards, such a3 loop*the-loop,  water, mouse traps, and  other kinds in  variety    usually   seen   at  this   game.  Prizes are given every week for lowest  score.   Come and try your luck.   There  are plenty of  people,   not   professional  players, en these courses.  hand always to teach you the game  institute Drops  er Giving  _.U_-4 U_9._J     Vfil  New Gook Book Issued and  Selling Locally 4-Active Hospital Committee���������Auditors are  Named-���������Delegates Report,  opening to-night. Music for the dance  will be by Al. Fredericks' orchestra and  the admission $1.50 per couple.  At the December meeting of the  Women's Auxiliary last week a vote of  $100 was made to help meet the block  assessment of the parish of Creston.  Principal McGregor of Wynndel school  is a patient at Creston public hospital,  where he was taken Tuesday, laid up  With a touch of pneumonia.  The school concert announced  to J  aOuaru  ospuai  Officers Elected  Erickson  4-Un.  __.���������>  meters on altucst 150 services within  village.        ������  While the company are looking forward with confidence to securing the  license to develop Goat River canyon at  an" early date, they have spared no  expe se in giving their power house  equipment permanent installation, so  that in case. of mishap to the prospective hydro plant tbe town plant now in  use will be very useful for emergencies.  The semi-Diesel, which has done good  service almost single-handed since last  January, is erected on a 12-foot concrete  base which has been sunk to a depth of  over four feet. The Diesel just put into  use is on a solid concrete base 7 x 14 feet,  sunk to a depth of five feet. A 500  gallon tank provides the water cooling  facilities for both englrtes.,-,-.-.%,, ^1;  Power house records" for' __������ecem"berV  which is the heaviest month of the yea-,  show the heaviest use of light on weekdays is between 5 and 8 p.m., while on  Saturday the big demand goes through  from 5 till 11 p.m. In addition to the  heavy use of crude oil in operating the  engines, they also use. daily, an average  about 12 gallons of lubricating, oil.  Horace Connatty, who has charge of  the power bouse from 3 to 11 p.m. has  demonstrated his ability as an engineer  in providing a uniformly good service  with "peak" demands with the old semi-  Diesel, which was not a new machine  to start with and has run practically  continuously since light was made  available. His son, George, is in charge  from 11 p.m. till 7 a.m.,, and from 7 till  3 p.m , J. C. Mohr supervises the power  house, with J. S. Farris general superintendent of all the company's operations.  Ray Crisler was a Spokane visitor a  couple of days last; week.  Mrs. R. J. Long ann son, Bob, were  Saturday visitors at Bonners Ferry.  Mr. and Mrs. Bert Boffey a d. Mr.  and Mrs. R. A. Comfort of Creston were  Bonners Ferry visitors on Tuesday.  L. T. Leveque Is a business visitor at  Vanconver this week, leaving on Sunday  The deer season which closed on  Monday was not as good as former years  for the majority of local hunters, only a  few of them getting theiT quota.  A wedding of gTeat interest here was  solemnized at Spokane early this month  when Walter, second son cf Mr. and  Mrs. R. J. Long, was united in marriage  with Miss Lilian Sandberg, also of  Wenatchee. After a brief honeymoon  Mr. and Mrs. Lang have returned to  Wenatchee, Wash., where they will  reside. The groom has an army T>f  friends in this district who extend the  usual felicitations on such a happy  occasion.      . .  .  Gmny&n Gity  IYYeunesaay nigra last,  ana also st  that Mrs. CummingS of Creston is  .   .   .���������   ....,..���������..,.    >.,..,.. .    .   .,nr_* patient^  working on a plastering contract for the  past two months     Y  The school concert tonight commences  at 7.30 and indications are that it will  be fully up to last year's standard.  There will be no dance afterward.  ^Miniature Golf is Here  At laBt we have a miniature golf course  in town, located in the old Speers' store  NOW IS THE TIME  to Place Your Orders  for  Christmas  \Y  IcL.nl 18  and  C**m     m ^L^  i-ll  Fresh Lettuce  a rod  Green Onions  Cook's Greenhouse  CKR8TON  The junior badminton club commenced  the season's play this week, and in  January are hoping to be in shape to try  conclusions with the Creston club.  Mrs. Roy Browell left last week for  Watrous, Sask.��������� to which place she had  been summoned on account of the  serious illness of her father, who has  since passed away. In her bereavement  she will' have the sympathy of- many  friends here.  Alf. Bond, jr , wound up the huntin  season by getting a deer on the closin  day���������Monday.  Mr. and Mrs. J. E. VanAckeran returned on Wednesday, last after a week's  visit with Mr, and Mrs. H. Harrison at  Fernie.  - Mrs. OscaT Hougland (nee Signe  Nelson) and two children of Calgary,  Alberta, are here fo Christmas with Mr.  and Mrs. Hougland. ���������   s  '  Work on the grading of approaches to  the new bridge put in at the Wearmouth  .ranch will bo completed this week.   The  gas shovel was through on Tuesday.  The December meeting of Creston and  District Women's Institute on Friday  aftei-iccn attracted quite a "oed turnout*  and was in charge of the president, Mrs.  J. E. Hayden, with reports of the  delegates to the recent conference at  Nelson taking up much of the afternoon.  These reports were presented in interesting fashion by Mrs. Jas. Cherrington,  official delegate, and Miss Edith Crawford, health delegate, both of whom  submitted comprehensive abatements in  their respective fields.  The feature of the correspondence was  a letter from Principal Marri tt protesting against a reported resolution adopted  at the November meeting in connection  with the rendering of- "O Canada" by  the public school pupils Armistice Day.  Letter will be acknowledged, and for the  guidance of the general public the resolution and letter in connection therewith  will be found elsewhere in this issue. A  copy of it is .'also being forwarded the  board of trustees.  The Institute's new 50-page cook book  has just been issued and is for sale at 60  cents per copy, obtainable from members  of the Institute. Due to reports to hand  of little need for the usual Christmas  ..nampers, and as funds are none too  plentiful, it was decided to drop the  distribution Of hampers this year.  For the hospital committee, Mrs. las.  Cook reported fully on the inaugural  meeting of the hospital association  Wednesday night last,  and also stated  the  -WTrtis.__-  ed by the Ihgti^ute. Donations of  pillow feathers from Mrs. H. A. Dodd  and Mrs. Alderson is acknowleged, as  well as two pounds of-tinfoil from A. E.  French and 11 pounds from Dr. Roy  Lillie of Blairmore, Alberta, although up  to the present no market for it has been  located.  As the January meeting is the annual  session the meeting named Mrs. F. C.  Rodgers and Mrs. Geo. Young auditors.  The tea hostesses were Mrs. Hendy and  and Mrs M. Young, and the tea collection of ������1.75 goes to the Crippled children  work.  t o__, t V...  iOW U_.~   _r_~_l  _ *.____J  p__S-J_JVll__      u  evening,   December 23rd.  held in the new hall.  for the  til Tuesday  It is to   he  The December meeting of Wynndel  Women's Institute was held on Thursday last. The Christmas tree committee  reported, and road work was discussed  and it was decided to look into the  matter.   The   annual   meeting will be  h_l_l T. __-���������-   <-.__.   J_    ___  _la_ UU  __.I1U_LI>   UU1  HI   -lathe new hall.  Mallandaine is President���������Name  House and Finance Committees���������Drive Shortly for Funds  Pay all Debt Incurred to Date  _.U._<G1 l/__L_  It is announced here that Andrew  Rudd ha3 just taken over the, ranch  property and will operate under the  firm name of J. B. Rudd & Son. There  is 25 acres in the place of which seven  are in orchard and 4 acres in strawberries. Since taking charge the new  owner has gone in extensively referi-liz-  ing the acreage and will continue the  work in the spring.  ___������__������������������_?_'*  Rev R. E. Cribb will be here for  United Church service on Sunday at 2.30  p.m. The address aud music will be  appropriate to the Christmas season.  Herman Pann, who a few months ago  acquired the former Harry Vernon place,  has been forced to give up the farm and  is   likel     to  move  to   Wynndel.   His  been    anything  but   good  Perdue*s Model TRifle Fails  The turkey  shoot   put   on   by   Gec������  Mawson at  hia  ranch   on   Wednesday  afternoon attracted a large attendance of  local marksmen and was about the most  satisfactory affair of the kind in several  ycii.H us none of the gun artists weie able  to win more than one bird and in consequence the making of a fino Christmas  dinner   was   provided eleven   different  homos,   The    lucky   shots  wore  Roy  Dickson, Percy Boffey, Jim McDonald,  Roy    Telford,   Geo.   Mawson,  Lionel  Moore, Bort Boffey,   Gerald Timmona,  Tom Treva-'lyu..,   Vic.   Mawaon^ 3,   D.  Perduo.   Special   mention  is   clue   Mr.  Perdue for digging up an old Model T  rifle    from   a   corner   of  one' of  tho  surrounding    orchards nnd trying to do  Model A shooting   out of   it, but   in  looking at tho hat of winners wo And Mr,  Perdue wnw not at nil successful   in the  early Htngca eof the Ethoot and wnn finally  forcocl to utillixo n Model A rifle to catch  a place amongst the turkey Inkers.  Charlie Moore, jr , who^is the flrst  appendicitis patient, is making a  splendid recovery, and will be leaving  for his home before th  end of the week.  Albert Stewart is also making splendid  progress towards recovery and will be  be to return home this week.  Mrs. KrUrnminga who underwent a  major operation early in the month, and  who is the first patient to occupv the  room furnished throughout by"*the  Women's Institute, continues to make  satisfactory progress.  Principal McGregor ot Wynndel  public school waB brought in on Tuesday  suffering from a rather severe attack of  pneumonia.  Mr.  Steelham Ib  another pneumonia  {mticnt who entered  the  hospital  late  ast    week,    and   continues   to  make  satisfactory prog-ens.  Carl Newmann, tho young boy from  Erickson, who sustained n broken log  while helping with tree .ell.nfi work with  his father, is coming along well but will be  a hospital patient for some days yet.  health  has  recently.  Ben Byer of Lethbridge, Alberta, has  been here on a visit with Mr. and Mrs.  Martin Byrne 'wn*aw6_-Mffi; Oanady's  farm opposite Camp 2. Ben "is a "former  resident here and has been employed for  three years past at Allemby.  Mr. and Mrs A. S. Evans have leased  the farm to Martin Byrne and are to  reside at Creston where they are building a house on property they own in the  village.  W. Lindhorst has just loaded out a  carload of baled alfalfa which he sold to  the Farmers Exchange at Nelson. It  was trucked to Erickson by Henry  Bollinger.  Practically all the German residents  who are working at Twin Bay were  home at the weekend foo the Waterworks  District meeting on Saturday morning,  returning on Sunday. About 30 of them  are now on the road job.  H. Langston, as assessor and collector  for Lister Waterworks District, sat as a  court of revision on Saturday morning at  the schoolhouse for the purpose of a  thorough checkup on the acreage owned  by the various residents here  A dance for the children's Christmas  entertainment benefit is to be held at  tho schoolhouse on Saturday night, the  music for which will be by the Canyon  orchestra. The admission is 50 cents;  ladies 25 cents.  The    opening    bridge  Community Club auspices  the schoolhouse on Saturday  was attended by eight tables  With but ti?o 5~eeptlon$! every  member of Creston Valley Hospitc]  Association directorate was owt for th ������  inaugural meeting at the town hall en  Friday night at which permanert  officers for the year were elected ������s  follows:  President���������Col. Mallandaine.  Vice-President���������C. F. Hayes.  Secretary-Treasurer���������G. A. M. Younr.  There8was a very full discussion of all  features of hospital management and  financing, and in this connection a  finance committee made up of Geo.  Johnson, Frank Putnam and Hilton  Young was named, and a houfc  committee of which the members a1-"  Reeve Jackson, John Huseroft and 1 .  Johnson.  With the appointment of a hospital  treasurer it was decided to have thr-t  ofQcl al start in at once preparing a stat<  ment covering hospital operations since  its opening up till December 15th, this  to be ready for another meeting which i 5  to be called nest week.  Up  to  the   present business   at   tl e  hospital has  been   amply  sufficient  to  warrant the prediction that the hospiti I  will pay its way, but in connection with  remodelling^tlie former York residen< e  and in purchasing furnishings and'equi. -  ment generally considerable expense hi d  been incurred, and, just as soon as this is  ascertained a complete statement will 1 ;  issued, following which there will be a  drive for funds to clear the hospital cf  all debt.      .. _     Y '  i^-fhfr ;,��������� demand Jor the, one dplYj  membership tickets has" been foeyoi  expectations, Up till Friday nighY^  meeting 125 : f them had been sold an 1  the demand still continues. Life membership in the hospital are to be ava'"-  able and it is likely a ticket at a popul r  price assusing the holder of hospiU-1  accommodation for a stated period ea h  year will also be issued.  In order to afford all an opportuni y  to see at firsthand just how complete tl e  Creston hospitrl is, it is planned to ha' e  a hospital day with a ladies' comraitt e  in charge of an afternoon receptics..  The organization of a ladies' hospital  auxiliary is also under consideration.  1  drive   under  was held at  night, and  of playcr_r  WynndGff  Birth���������Ora December 8th to Mr. nnd  Mrs. S. Benedetti, a son.  Potor Andestad was a,Nekton visitor a  few days last week.  Mr. Enlcln of Vancouver was horo for  a fow dnynliaHt wo������������k vnnwwini. ncquiiinfc-  nncon. The family moved from tho  Wynndel ranch about soy en yrarn ngo.  Work is almost completed on tho nvw  hall nnd it will be nil sot  for the  grand  Tho prizo scores wero made by Mrs. D,  J McKee and Wallaco^SmclaSr. The  next social fixture is on January 10th  and Misses Agnes Sinclair, Minnie  HuBcraft and Peggy smith wero named  a committee to handle the evening.  Popular Bride 'Showered*  Mrs. Canute Anderson(nce Rentz) woa  honor guest at n miscellaneous shower on  Thursday afternoon Inst nt the home of  Mrri. Percy B_ffoy whon a party of  some 20 friends of this Novembor bride  remembered hor with n great variety of  useful glfta. The rooms were decorated  in silver and gold nnd the tastefully  decorated wagon hearing the gifts wi������h  brought in by tho ho-toss" young  doughto-fl, Dorothy and Mary. Refresh-  montH wore served and the nftn-rnoon of  in.orimil MOciHllulllly wn_ .mieli _njoy>fcd  by all.  FULL GOSPEL TABERNACLE -  Sunday: 11 a.m., Morning Worship;  2.30 p.m., Sunday School; 7.30 p.m .  Evangelistic. Tuesday: 8 p.m , Pray r  meeting. Thursday: 8 p.m., Evangeli i-  tic. Friday: 8 p.m., Young PeopI >.  Everybody welcome.  icei Groan*-  Bricks _fo_r  Christmas  We will havo a supply of  these for the holiday,  orders received until  MONDAY, DEO. 22nd.  Ghocaiatos  Mollis9   Nolteon's  and aP_we>y'������  Very", 'attractive boxes..  i;'8y8������ss���������2}*3' _WeI*  _na __.__.__, ___������,  ___^_.____~.  -_r_^������OTWw mr^emSWSS  ���������'.   Fan������y Pastry  Flaser's Bakery  PHON$i  40  M___B_MIH!II������^  iWI������WIWaa.l_lll|l|lir 1-^llWlllllf illlllllW.il W||^|HMMM  ������m.  __s THE   KETvT-SW.   ���������5H-d.STOK.   B.   G.  A. xxappy Cnristmas  The Christmas season of good cheer and good will haa come again. The  centuries-old song- of the angels "Peace on earth, good will toward men" is  still being sung in thc hearts of mankind. There is present peace between  the nations in the sense that they are not engaged in physical warfare, and  the League of Nations is striving mightily to maintain that Condition. But  in the sphere of trade a bitter war is in progress; one of the most intense  yet waged in the history of the world.' While the nations are cb-eperating  to prevent physical warfare, they are opposing each other in a great trade  battle.  In this great -world struggle no two nations appear to be allied together.  It is not a contest between two groups of nations, as was the case in the  Great War, but a world-encircling battle in which each nation is fighting  against all other nations. Selfish, national Interests overshadow everything  else, and in the resultant struggle all are sustaining loss, while the general  public weal of the world is completely lost to sight.  And as the nations lose, the individual citizens in all countries suffer.  What the ultimate- outcome will be no man can foretell. But what everyone  does know Is that there is world-wide business depression, widespread unemployed, a world glutted with food products which cannot he sold at a  profit to the producer, while at the same time thousands of people are in  want for the hare necessities of life.  (J j-_ut. _.'   i-iis;  <JiKJUJJ._B_y.mj_s   it   wuuiu   uc   _L._u.-n.   ___������_____-,_)''    __>   cai.uu   lik.    uml-  honored wish, "A Merry Christmas." This is no time for merriment, but, if  we will, it can be a time of much real happiness.  In countless homes where, because of existing conditions, it is not possible to provide the usual seasonal gifts which bring joy to both giver and  receiver, dancing lights into the eyes of children and happy exclamations to  their lips, Cbr!stmas this year can nevertheless be made a very, very happy  day in the home. Father and mother cats develop a new grentleness, u  greater thoughfcfulness, a finer tenderness toward each other and their children than may have hitherto prevailed. True love can be made to radiate  throughout the home, and the absence of the more tangible tokens of affection may be more than compensated for by a liner atmosphere in the home,  a spirit of iove and tenderness which will draw all members closer together.  True happiness may thus be found, and worldly adversity may result in great  gain.  And in those homes where the necessity for abandonment of time-  honored customs does not intrude, Christmas of 19S0 can, by the cultivation  of the attitude referred to, be made the happiest Christmas ever known.  Times are hard and sufferii-g prevails. It wouid be foliy to shut our  eyes to the facts and seek to deny them. But they will pass sooner or  later. The Index of our individual strength or weakness of character, the  measure of our own bigness or littleness, 5s not established in times of  prosperity, but in times of adversity. It is easy to float with the stream;  it is the struggle against the current that makes a man or a woman. The  weak can Scat down stream: it is thc strong who straggle upstream io  grasp the better things of life.  When we come to the rapids.���������auu all must pass through them,���������it is  the weak who flounder,, grasp at unsubstantial straws, abandon principles  and ideals, and finally sink, while the strong aierve themselves for the strug--  gle, seize upon a rock, hang- on, and emerge triumphant from the ordeal.  This Is a time of testing. It may well prove to be the most momentous  period in many a life. If we weakly give in, cry out against fate, cease to  struggle and allow ourselves to drift after forsaking all the charts that  guided us in the past, then tragedy lies ahead. But if, instead of becoming  soured and bitter, and making ourselves and all about us more discontented  and unhappy, we continue to leak onward and upward, strive to make the  best of things and hold fast to our principles and ideals, we cannot fail to  become bigger, better, finer, and in so developing ourselves we will also help  others and hasten the day of brighter, happier, yes, merry times.  In the hope  that this spirit will animate  our Canadian homes at this  time, we wish one and all "A Happy Christmas."  To Assist Radio Broadcasts  Will Photograph Northern -Lights In  ������������������JLa-i-JEStovt To Learn .Cause .  Of Static  Hixfeensiv������ experiments, directed by  Professor  J.   C.  __.el_ennan,  of TJni-  v_a_*___fvr -".���������<* *TV������ *���������*-_*..'.���������������_    ������_v./-   n{rv..mry  ������*+ '4-1-_a  *���������   ���������**������  *'���������'**jl W*. -_.-_*._   V__-aV>-_r.       aVfe-J-Vl      ������*������__-.-, *_U- ������3        *U*> *M       aVa-a-W  discovery of an entirely new saediusn  or radio transmission, have been going*  on for some time now at Blacksmith  Rapids, in Northern Ontario and will,  with th������ co-operation of the Mines  Department of the Ontario Covei*-.-  ment, be pushed further, it ia understood, this winter.  Assistants to Dr. McLennan are  engaged at the present time, it is reported, in photographing the Northern lights dn an effort to learn if  they cause static���������the plague of radio  reception.  Blacksmith Rapids has been selected as a base for experimental oper-  par~  to    be  Bank of Montreal Annual Meeting  The annual general* meeting of the  labor, and,^above all, diminished-pur-  ������V*l/ aaaahj- Kf\^4^ CfcUaQV.   ,        J I*        _._������       OtX.VI.}        V>i_        CUIXC  atmosphere  ticuiarly  clear  *?4>% 1 V* r?     iVrtinn.  a--V#1_4-J.W������ vi������d V).  new medium, sought by the investigators will, it is understood, mean  the elimination of static, or at least  its reduction, to almost negligible proportions; in radio broadcasts.  Australian Butter  Federal    Government     Has     Import  Situation. "Under Advisement  A cabinet council discussed a report from Vancouver that Canada  would be flooded with Australian butter. With complete data before the  members the cabinet gave consideration ta the whole matter, and while  there was no official declaration made  at the conclusion of the sitting the  feeling- in political circles is that such  a condition will not be permitted to  arise.  _-������_, - .���������_----,   a _    _., _ ___*_._     x       1>      "RAT���������  jrit. VlOllS    IU>    -IU-    _IlCCll.l_.g_    *_���������.   Xw.    _r__-  Gregor, trade commissioner for Australia, in a statement issued, said  there was "absolutely no danger" of  the Canadian market being- flooded  with Australian butter.  Bank of Montreal was marked by a  distinct, feeling of confidence in the  general outlook in Canada.  Sir C-_arles...Ck>r46n.~.the. President,  in reviewing' the principal developments of the year, said in part:���������  "I am sure it will be very gratifying to the shareholders to learn that  we have not suffered any losses from  depreciation in the securities which  the Bank holds as part of its assets.  From this you will understand that  great care has been exercised in our  investments.  "The year, under review has been a  most difficult one not only for banks  but for practically all classes of business, and this has been reflected  in our profits, but nevertheless ample  provision has been made for all  losses and prospective losses.  "Examination   of   the   figures   of  tflA -P_-\-r������_-. I *_"������-. _-���������������������_ *3#-       m*\4*       rtAWtnilfl _-,_-������.**<���������>������������.--  _~. v __-w._, **������{������.**   t    ������.������������*v*W        H/A --U*<U-_-(*V-CV        _3UVW������>  how large a part the item of wheat  plays. No other single comriiodity  approaches this cereal in volume and  value; as a consequence, when crop  I failure occurs or prices fall below  the line of profitable production, the  whole business of the country is  adversely affected. That has happened. The wheat crop of 1929 was  short in quautity; the crop of 1930  faced low prices and a glutted market; and the foreign trade returns  disclose the results of these unfav-  orabie factors       nv* csta_%a._- _.T������r...e������ _.*.-.  congested markets can be traced  much of the reaction In general business, the decline In railway traffic,  the diminished earnings of carriers  by land and water, unemployment of  chasing   power   of   the   agricultural  class.  "In summfeg up his conclusions,  Sir Charles stated that -'in this virils  country of Canada with its abounding- resources there can be no permanent depression. Y My own. view-  is that when the turn come3, Canada  will be found leading the procession  in' the return, to prosperity.' *'  General Managers* Address  The address of W. A. Bog and  Jackson Dodds, the General Managers, dealt more particularly with  the report of the Bank for the past  fiscal year. The report said in part:  "In times like the present it is inevitable that losses suffered through  the heavy fall in prices must affect  Banks at least indirectly. It is a  satisfaction to be able to assure you  that v/e have made asy-^ie ^revision  for all losses and doubtful debts.  "You will note that the tradition-  , ally strong liquid position of your  Bank has been maintained. Th's  was accomplished without curtailing-  the credit requirements of our customers.  "A notable increase during the  year in the number of small accounts  is specially gratifying, as we have  consistently emphasized the fact that  the Bank of Montreal welcomes  small accounts."  In referring to the situation in  Canada, the report said:���������  "The return of prosperity will probably be slow, but there are grounds  for believing that the bottom of the  depression is near at hand."  Named After Aviator  Station On Hudson Say Railway To  Be Called "Boyd"  A station on the Hudson Bay Railway will be named "Boyd," after  Capt. J. Errol Boyd, of Toronto, the  first Canadian to fly across the Atlantic. It is at Mileage 250.1 and was  Canadians As Beef Eaters  Montreal Uses 100 Tons Of Beef  Every Bay In the Year  A recent estimate places the per  capita consumption of beef in Canada at around 60 pounds a year. In  a city 'the size of Montreal with an  estimated population of a million and  originally named "Linklater," but as _ a quarter this means that 37,500 tons,  Broadcasting Propaganda  Wins Grand Prize  Russia Is Not Bound By International \ Exhibit    Of     C.N.B.     At     Antwerp  Regulations j Attracted Much Attention  Russia, not having been a member \ depicting the salient features of  of the Washington International Ra- ; Canada, the Rocky Mountains, the  dio Conference held a few years ago, j vast western plains and the mighty  is not bound to observe any interna- , waterways of the east by means of a  tional     regulations   regarding  wave- j traveling   panorama.   200   feet   long  lengths, H. B. Lees-Smith, British  postmaster- general, stated in the  House of Commons in reply to a  questioner who asked if broadcasts  from Moscow could not be controlled.  The question was a sequel to the  statement of Rt. Hon. Arthur Hen-.  derson,   foreign  secretary,   of  a  few  and 15 feet in height, the exhibit  of the Canadian National Railways  was awarded the Grand Prix at the  Antwerp Exhibition, it was announced at Winnipeg.  The exhibit included a set of illuminated transparencies, showing-  scenes in all parts of the Dominion  Monthly Wheat Bulletin  Publication   "Will   Deal   With   Important Happenings In the Wheat  Situation  A special monthly bulletin dealing  with the important happenings in the  wheat situation throughout the world  has just been' instituted in the Dominion Bureau of Statistics, agricultural branch, by Hon. H. H. Stevens,  Minister of Trade and Commerce.  The object of the publication is to  keep the Canadian public in close  touch with the wheat situation in  Canada and all important countries of  production  and  consumption.  Arrangements have also been made  by the bureau for a cable service  with co-operation of the Canadian  trade commissioners abroad.  there is already a station and post  office in Saskatchewan called "Link-  later," tlie postal authorities asked.  that the one on the Hudson Bay Railway be changed. Hon. R. J. Manion,  Minister of Railways, took this opportunity to honor the Canadian aviator.  Persian Balm preserves and enhances women's natural heritage of  beauty. For sheer feminine loveliness  it is unrivalled. Tones and rejuvenates the skin, and makes it exquisite  in texture. Delightful to use. Smooth  and velvety, it imparts' a youthful  charm to every complexion. Indispensable to all dainty women. Especially recommended to make hands  soft and white.. Delicately fragrant.  Preserves and enhances the loveliest  complexions.  Makes Job Difficult  Teaching in a rural school is a  complicated job for .Catherine Morgan, at New Albin, Iowa.  more   than  100  tons   of  beef   every  day In the year, are used in supplying  4-1...    -3_.__...-  -i_ _  a-���������-xia_lk.  In a city the siae of Toronto, with  a population of some 750,000, it takes  22,500 tons of beef a year to keep the  soup pot and ovens busy.  Translated into terms of cattle it  takes 125,000 head of beef cattle  weighing an average of 600 pounds  each dressed, to supply a city the size  of Montreal, and 75,000 head of the  same average dressed weight to sup-  pijr   a.   Civjr    -_._   _>!_._:   _���������-     _.'____-.��������� .  Only 30 per cent, of this volume at  the present time is good enough in  quality for government grading.���������By  Department of Agriculture, Ottawa.  Miiiard's -Liniment for Frost Bite.  days ago, that he would bring to the ; and dealing with many phases of the  attention of the Soviet Government j country's life ancl development, most  broadcasts conducted from Moscow i interesting- of which were pictures  In English  and inciting thc  English ; of the va.������ous stages in the produc-  ���������-,_, Source Of Canada's Gold  The chief source of the gold pro-  She has i duced in Canada is the gold-bearing  20 pupils, 19 of which have the same quartz deposits of the Porcupine and  last name. The whole group is named Kirkland Lake districts in Ontario,  Hammel except one. All 19 are which are responsible for more than  cousins. I 83 per cent, of the output.  workers to join the world revolution.  Thc foreign secretary regarded tho  broadcasts as a violation of the Soviet promise to abstain from propaganda.  Photographic Marvel..  With a new camera, wholo pages  of newspapers can be accurately copied and reproduced on a piece of  photographic paper no larger than a  vest pocket. A whole newspaper can  be photographed on a roll of film  less than three feet long. With a special projector, perfected by Dr.  Thomas P. Martin, of the Library of  Congress, thc whole newspaper can  then be shown in its natural size.  tion of our wheat. A working- model  of the giant locomotive 6100 was also  shown, The exhibit attracted the attention of many thousandi-j who vist-  cd the show.  Bones are composed of two mahi  types of substances���������proteins nnd  minerals.  A Strange Onrgo  Ono of the strangest cargoes that  over loft Cardiff, Wales, was shipped  by the Norwegian "Vigidis." It consisted of S35.200 gallons of Cardiff  drinking water. Thc "VJgEdte" la mailing 1,000 miles to the Antarctic,  whore she will act as provision ..hip  to 20 whalers. She carries 1,01,5 tons  of potatoes,  Millers Worm. Powders will clear  the stomach and bowels of worms, so  that the child will no more be troubled by their ravages. The powders  are sweet to the taste and no child  will object to taking them. They are  non-l.n1urious in their composition,  and while in some cases they may  causa vomiting, that must not be taken as_ a sign that they a-^e naiiseating,  but as an indication of their effective  work.  W.    N.    .U.    1808  Barber's Itch and Ringworm are  relieved by tho line of Douglas'  ."Egyptian Liniment; quick, certain results, Relieves tlie most obstinate  cases.  Value Of Oolleg������ Course  To tho ntudent working his way  through collogo���������and oven to those  who have their way paid���������$100 a day  wouEd seem pretty jjood wage... And  yet, according to figures compiled by  tha United States Bureau of Iflducn-  tioji, college graduate*, earn from  $50,000 to $312 000 moro by tho time  thoy are sixty than do those, who go  to work immotliatoly after leaving  high Mclvool. A four yearn' college  coiinio, therefore, haa a vuluo of from  $77 to spilili I. day.  May Hold Investigation   -.  To B'.iiqulTO Whether Imported Films  Contain Propaganda  Commissioner Peter White, K.C.,  declared that under the Comb'nos act  tho question whether imported films  contained propaganda affecting the  national Ufe of Canada, may bo investigated during the courso of tho  inquiry into the affairs of Famous  Players Corporation and 22-other distributors and theatre companies.  No evidence or Information was  oifoL'cd the opening session of tho inquiry held in'Toronto, which was ordered by the Minister of Labor, Hon.  Gideon Robertson, following a preliminary investigation under tho Com-  biuoB Act. .  Pk  W$������&*$.& SHIEST Fsf^siSl  Longer  ������.   n irlr.   ______   IM-W^y  ���������'..'.''..���������.X  .#������_-_���������  ' .___w^������__i_T^rr__i_>ik*  >-*  !���������������-������  . >������_' ..^ ������__  M.1>������������  ������f!>?.  mm  ���������_������.���������:���������  mm$.  m  iii,..::;  Preparing Seoil Exhibit  Over 80 farmers in tho North  Okanagati district have maclo application to tho British Columbia Department of ' Aftrtaulturct for inspection of their, cropa with a view to  preparing oootl for exhibit at tho  World**. C.rnl.i iQxhlbitlon and Conference at Regina In 1082,  Covered  with Para-Sani  Heavy    Waxed  Paper good3 that usually  day or so stay  long time.   Try  Para-Sani In thc handy,  sanitary, knifc-edged carton at ������roccr,  drugRlst or stationer.   For less exacting  uses get "Centre Pull" Packs in sheet form.  GllaRgww litis  drive.  a    Inwer-horiHO rent  HlctBovft    _Touir  I..lnlmont.  CalU   wlfili   MAtnnraB'tt  ****J~]l im������ ii J  ii i inr '        ��������� wr J ,������������������������������������_ tatMITCP i  HAMILTON      -      ONTARIO  Western RepresentaUMM  HUNTER-MARTIN & CO., REGINA, SASK_. TITEC   REVIEW. - OKESTOK   B.    a  /������  t?  CAPTAIN BUM  MEETS DEATH IN  Five Resources Districts  _.. _r__ _^_ t** _r * *"������������������ ������*^ * *  _UaiI*SB-fi������.I������EII  ���������f. Alii/is  NOBEL PRIZE 1FOB  PEACE  White Horse, Yukon.���������Captain E.  JT. A. Burke, a world war airman, who  went peace-time adventuring in Canada's Northland,' perished from exposure on November 20, while heroic  fellow flyers were battling to find  him. His two companions., Emil Kading, Vancouver air engineer, and  Robert Marten, Atlin prospector, were  rescued Sunday, December 7, in the  last stages of exhaustion. The hero  of the solving of British Columbia's  greatest air mystery is Pilot W. L.  Wsssoh_, ���������������������__<- brought the news of.  Burke's death, and the two survivors,  to White Horse, Dec. 10.  Kading and Marten -were too weak  to give full details of their wander-  togs in the mountain wilderness nf  the Yuk,on since they were lost on  October 11, but it was learned from  them that Burke had died on November  20,  after  the   party  had  made  camp In the timber following a long  struggle through snow and bush.  The signal smoke from the place  where the two survivors had apparently made their last encampment before- death should overtake  them also, attracted the attention of  Wasson and Joe Walsh, a guide ac-  cosapanying him. . The smoke was  spotted from the air and the res-  euers were able to land on a small  lake about 12 miles "distant. They  mushed on snowshoes to the camp  and found Kading and Marten near  starvation, keeping what seemed a  closing vigil over the body of their  dead pilot and companion.  Unable to lift the 'plane -off the  small lake with a heavy load, Wasson and Walsh had to leave Burke's  body behind. They plan to return  and bring it to White Horse immediately.  The   three   men  had  wandered  40  miles north of where they had landed their 'plane near the headwaters  ���������  of   the   Liard    River   when    forced  down in October.  Will Be Established In Saskatchewan  To Replace Lands Branches  Regina, Sask.���������Five resources districts, to supersede the lands branches under the Dominion Government,  will be established by the Department  of Natural Resources for administration purposes in Saskatchewan, Major  John Barnett, deputy minister of natural resources, stated here.  The principal office will be established at Regina, where the department headquarters are located. Three  offices will be established in the north,  the principal office to be at Prince  Albert. . An office for the administration of resources in the southwest will  be established at Moose Jaw.  The province v/ill eN divided into  five districts, each to be directly under  a superintendent, w"th the exception  of Regina. which will come under the  main administration office of the department.  Legislation for the administration  of the resources of the province will  be introduced at the January session  of the legislature, and will include  provincial acts to supersede the federal bills under which the resources  were previously administered.  The Provincial Lands act taking the  place of the Dominion Lands act has  been completed, is ready for presentation to the legislature and is practically identical to the Dominion act,  with the exception that there is no  homestead provision.  Other bills to be brought down include a mines' act, forests' act, water  rights act, and surveys act. The passage of this legislation will bring the  natural resources under the full control of the province.  Caaadian  r  Dr. Nathan Soderblom, archbishop  of Upsala, Sweden, who has been  named winner of 1930 Nobel Prize  for peace.  Carnival At the Pas  Arrangements Have Been Completed ,    ......;  For Annual Winter Fete  League  EsiaMislieci  For Promotion Of Canada's Interests  In tfhe Radio World  Ottawa, Ont.���������'Avowing its purpose  to be the promotion of Canada's interests in the radio world and the  establishment of. an organization  which might eventually become a  medium of expression for those interests, the Canadian Radio League has  come into being and assumed definite  shape at a meeting here. Temporary  chairman of the executive conamittee  is Graham -Spry, with Allan Plaunt  secretary.  In a memorandum announcing  the  raison  d'etre  of  the  league,   its  casting is set out in the following  terras:  ���������"The    solution    the    radio    league  sees of the present radio problem.,  the one means towards making the  radio a great instrument of entertainment, education and national  unity, is the" establishment of a  national broadcasting company  with the power's of a private enterprise and the  functions  of  a public  WRIGLEY CO. HAS  NOVEL PLA  HELP THE WEST  The    Pas,    Man.-  A   national    broadcasting    system  Preparations for wou,d ensuref according to the cana  pe Wheat Situation  the   glamorous   winter   carnival   and , ^ Rad-o Lea UuA e Cana.  for  the   200-mile   non-stop   dog race oould hear  Canadian programs.  from The Pas to  Fhn  Flon and re- l _.__-_._     ., .    _ _.      _,  , * _.-__ _ra.=,  _..- ^___ a  uu ������___v. _,_   , but not to ^^    exclusion    of    other  turn, were completed at a meeting ; broadcastg  of citizens, December 9. The gathering re-elected Dr. P. C. Robertson,  mayor-elect of The Pas, as president.  The race will be run over the same  course and under the same conditions, as in previous years. Among  the mushers who will be entered  this year will be Emil St. Godard,  regarded by many as the greatest  dog racer of the present day; Earl  Brydges, who last year defeated him  GOVB.tcInIy1ENT HOXJSE3  OTTAWA  As Patron and Patroness of the  Canadian Tuberculosis Association,  we send our warmest good wishes  for the success of your Christmas  Seal  Sale.  In our numerous tours through all  for the first time in the dog derby I Parta of tMs *reat country- we have  SevlatS Zni\  ^.S^B. C_S-_������  Campaign  Against Christmas  Militant   Atheists   Declare   It   Is  a  Snare and Delusion  Moscow, Russia.���������The Soviet anti-  Christmas campaign began with an  announcement by the all-union society of militant atheists that thousands of professors, teachers, lecturers and students had been mobilized  to instruct the public about Christmas and how it is a snare and a delusion.  On Christmas night theatres and  clubs will offer extra entertainment  with the purpose of attracting the  wavering from, church services.  Federal   Government  Is   Giving  Duo  Consideration To Western  Problems  Ottawa, Ont.���������The -wheat situation  and conditions among the farmers of  the  prairie  provinces,   are  daily  engaging the most serious consideration  of members of the Dominion government. Representatives of the governments of the western provinces  are  expected   to   come   to   Ottawa   some  time   this  week   to   confer with   the  prime minister in the matter.  In the meantime, many communications are reaching various members  "of the government in each mail arriving from the west, asking for the  establishment of a minimum price for  Canadian wheat. The bulk of these  letters are from members of the  wheat pool in different parts of Saskatchewan; and the nature of the request is for a guarantee of 70 cents  per bushel on No. 1 Northern at Fort  William. "Under the Canadian constitution, the fixing of a minimum price,  such as the one suggested, it is understood, is a matter for parliament  alone.  here,    aftd    probably   Leonhard   Sep-  bala, famous American dog racer.  No date   has   been    set    for    the  ! been much struck by the splendid efforts which are being made to combat this terrible disease, and the generous public   spirit   -which   i.3   being  derby,   but  from  present  indications ���������   , .   , , ...    .  ..      .��������� . _������������������-._���������     v.        T_     -.. ^ shown to take every step possible to  it will be early m March.       It wall i .,        ,.,._._. .  -* -.1        ������._    _-_   \.   ���������   i-   v.        _.-  _.       __     secure    the    health    of    our people,  follow the Quebec derby which ends      ...     .     ,_       , _._._._���������-  ���������      .   . which should and must foe the prune  on  February  21.  s _>pani$n Language  j purpose of us all in laying the f oun-  'dations of the life of our Nation.  To a.U -who are giving their time  and activities to raise this fund, we  send our cordial greetings and trust  that their efforts, whieh have been so  Toronto, Ont.���������-William Wrigley,  Jr., Company, Ltd., has decided al2  money owing it in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, from December 12, 1930, to May 1, 1931, shall  be accumulated to purchase wheat  for delivery in May, 1931, F. A. Ross,  president of the company, announced  here. In other words, he said, the  company proposes to take wheat in  exchange for the firm's products. The  purpose Col. Ross said, was threefold:  1. The conapany   does   not   take  cash out of western Canada but on   -  the   contrary   leaves    its    money   in  western Canada, in western Canada's  own t. oin���������wheat.  2. The company believes -wheat at  65c. a bushel is cheap and the company will make money locking up  some of the company's resources in  wheat and holding it indefinitely if  necessary.  3. The company believes the plan  will relieve, to the extent of its  ability, a carrying strain on farmers, pools, western business and  banks, at this critical time in western Canada's affairs.  Announcing the formation of the  j "Wrigley wheat investment fund to  buy and hold 1,000,000 bushels of  Canadian wheat," Mr. Ross said the  offer was "in no sense .a gamble, nor  is it an advertising stunt."  In a. letter    addressed!    to,   wholesalers of the firm    in    the    prairie  provinces,    made    public    with     his  annuoncement, Mr. Ross    says:    "If  wheat goes up, as -we feel is probable,  we will profit.     But, if it goes down,  we become partners with the -west,  ancl as such, take our loss with them.  Our  real   object   is   to   let   Western  Canada pay us in kind���������pay in wheat  for what the West owes us. And, unless wheat goes up we propose to invest further of the    company's    resources  in  wheat until  we  actually  own 1,000,000 bushels."  be crowned with greater success than  ever before.  _*Ja.  -W.  Berlin Bars Demonstrations  Fascist   Contingents   Havo   Received  Warning From Pg.Ico Chief  Berlin, Germany.���������Police Chief Gre-  sdna-il slammed thc door on all further open air demonstrations of whatever character in Berlin as an answer  of the authorities to recent disturbances provoked by Berlin Fascist contingents.  Tho police decree bars all public  demonstrations and warns all political organizations that any crowds  collecting thereaftor would be broken  up with f orco.  Was Economic Failure  King George Goes Shooting  Windsor, England.���������For the first  time since his severe illness, thc King  with a royal party \vent shooting recently, securing a fine bag of phcas-  Prince Of Wales Prepares For Visit  To South America  London, England.���������The Prince of f^^^^.-^.^^fh^^it Xfff  Wales, who has been studying Spanish in preparation for his forthcoming visit to South America, recently  addressed the Argentine Club fluently  in Spanish and English.  "The Argentine ambassador {Don  Evaristo Uriburu) mastered English  so well during his stay in thi3  country," said the prince, "that I  feel it ia up to me to do something  in return. So I speak in. Spanish."  x^- ������#������'*  'Planes For Training Purposes  '     Domesticity On Farm  Form1.1s tho Ideal Place For a Happy  Mar*'led Life."  Toronto, Out.���������Tho ideal" background for successful marriage is on  tlie farm, Mrs. J. Alex Wallace, of  Hlmcoo, told delegates to the United  Farmers of Ontario convention here.  "On no place bv������t the farm/' alio  aald, "Is the woman more nearly the  partner Lo hor huHband that God in-  tended hoi.: to be." M.h. Wallace  boasted (amid laughter), that sho  know whoro her husband was at al-  raoBt any time of the day.  Empire Conference Great Disappt-int-  - ___en.t Says General Snaute  Bloemfontein, South Africa.���������^-"Thc  Imperial Conference was a complete  failure from the economic point of  view," declared General Jan Christian  Smuts, leader of the opposition In tho  South African parliament, and former prime minister.  "What might have been tho most  brilliantly successful of all Imperial  Conferences ended in disillusionment and disappointment for every  part of our commonwealth of nations," lie told the annual eongresf.  of tho South African party of which  ho is tlio head.  New "Puss" Mollis Ordered For TJso  At Camp Borden  . Ottawa, Ont.���������Officials off the Department of National Defence con-  ants, despite poor visibility. Thc Duke firmed reports from London, England,  of York, Prince George and Prince ' that a contract had been entered into  Arthur of Connaught were members ' with the De Haviland Aircraft Co., for  of the party. ten "Puss" moths,    delivery    to    be   , l made at an early date. Cost of thc  King Attends, Ceremony '     'planes is about $0,000 each.  Oslo, Norway.���������Frank B. Kellogg, It* I_ plarnied to use the new air-  former United States Secretary of crafts for training purpose.) this  State, received the Nobel peace prize ; winter at Camp Borden, Ont., whore  for 1929, in the presence of King Haa- > pilots will bo put through a course  Icon and a distinguished audience.        in "blind flying."  Was Famous Singer  R. WatKin-Milis,  Singer Of International Note, Passes Away In  Toronto  Winnipeg, Man.���������R. Watkin-Mills,  74, famous singer, who lived in Winnipeg from 1917 to 1926, died in  Toronto, Dec. 10, following several  months of indifferent health.  A basso of international note, Mr.  Watkin-Mills had appeared in con-  throughout Canada, and, in his early  cert and recital engagements  years, lie sang at coronations of His  King George. He also appeared in  Majesty the late King Edward and  command performance before Queen  Victoria.  Mrs. Watlcin-Mllls, whom ho married in Winnipeg, in 1919, is en route  from Los Angeles to Toronto, where  tha funeral will be held on Friday,  De_. 12. Watkln-Mills was born in  Painswick, Gloucestershire, England.  Doi'lar Wheat  Passes Through Canada  Open.i January Twenty-Ninth  BJdmonton,  Alborta;���������The" ffovcvnth  fcQg.Hlaturo of the province, of Alborta  will open January 29, it haa been an-  nbiiBoed by.,, I*j. orolor,, Brpwiiloa. ���������.. .V,...,.,  May Try .Experiment  London, Ejnglnnd, ��������� Britain may  coon abolish capital punishment for  an experimental period of fivo  years, if tho recommendations of  the House of Commons committee  on capital punishment are accepted,  Tho main feature of the commlttoo'a  report'Is understood to bo a auggot--  tion that Uio experiment bo mado.  Now Liner For Pacific Servlco  Halifax, N.S.���������-Now Canadian National linor "Prlnco Robert," built for  Pacific coaut aorv.ee, arrived hero  from Liverpool, England. Captain S.  F. Camoron, exporloncnd Canadian  (dripper, brought tlio now Hhlp aci'OBB  tho Atlantic' via the Assort, n. He con-  Hidera the ship Ideal for tho Pacific  coantnl run.  British   Columbia   Farmer   Able  To  Get a Little Moro Than a Dollnr  a Bushel For HI.9 Crop  Saskatoon, Sask.���������There . are still  farms in Canada where wheat is  worth more than a dollar a bushel,  says Professor B. C. Hope, of the Department of Farm Ivlunu]_anient of the  University of Saskatchewan, Professor Hope's brother, A. C. Hope, a  mixed farmer in tho lower Praser Valley In British Columbia, was able to  |jot a llttlo more than a dollar n  bushel for tho soft wheat raised on  hi a dO-acre farm. This wheat would  aiot grade hero above* number A. Tho  strain raised on thl������ farm was Bold  to local poultry ralaors and dairymen.  Profosfctar Hope explained that tho  high prlco of grain In British Columbia la duo to the high, domestic freight  rftteB on. grain*.  Hia Kxcolioncy Lord Stonehaven, Governor-General of Australia for the  pant five yeai.3> and Lady Stonehaven rcoontly paaaad through Canada from  Vancouver to Quebec, by Canadian Paalfle, Balling from tho latter city for  Ktoijjlawl |������y thr. "DuohoHfl oC Athr.ll." The cilHtLngu I shod visitor stated that  Auutralla waa anxloun to oatabllah cloaor trade rolatiokuj with Canada and  ^vvao can.fi.ljy w.tutlyin.g; conditions hero with that aim fcn view.  Will Talco Oath Of Office  Ottawa, Ont.���������Hon. G, Howard  FofiftiiaoTj. will take oath of ottlce as  Britiah HlRh CommlnaLoner fo_- Canada following the rotura of Prcmior  Tfa.nin._tt: to Canada. THE  CRESTOH   REVII_Y.  A holiday  link  Willi Jyui  home  T4-' **f������-_r-   *-_*_-������_->   rs*f  _>ii.  ���������������_>.   ���������i_. I.���������  J'*-'  u  to spend the Christmas holidays  with him. Of course you're  having a fine time-but you're  missing the folks at home, and  they're missing you.  What a relief it would be if  you just knew how they were  this minute���������If you could just  drop in and say "Merry Christmas!" Well, *why not? All  you have to do is to cali them  t>v lon^-dis tsncs tsle^h/Mie.  List- the telephone add  to  the  happiness   of this occasion.    A.  few  words over the wires   will  make   it   a   merry    Christmas  indeed.  the Review has no hesitation in  saying the version used on unveiling day was certainly the most  popular, whatever defects (if any)  it may be afflicted with as compared with the 1930 Armistice  Day setting.  "Ex-Teacher's" suggestion that  the Women's Institute should  make a definite pronouncement  as to which version is preferable  also has merit to it, but we submit the school committee of that  organization might arrange a conference with the teaching staff of  the local public school. Our information is that the instructors  of the young idea are going  strong on this patriotic melody,  and can speak with some feeling  on the matter.  receive some overhauling to put  it in shape to provide the high  service the B.C. Company insists  on having all over the territory it  undertakes to serve.  LETTEF.il THE EDITOR  is to sing the anthem that was  sung from Cape Race to Nootka  Sound, all down through the  years when Canada was in the  making from 1860 to 1914.  It has slipped the memory of  writer, the name of the  famous leader who exclaimed,  during a time of stress,"God, give  us men!"  futile  Doing  the  Right   Thing   at  ihe Right Time  Kootenay Telephone Oo.  LIMITED  THE CRESTON REVIEW  The British Columbia Telephone Company (with which the  local Kootenay Telephone Company is allied) is entitled to  considerable commendation for  the enterprise it is showing at  this time in pushing along at top  speed the erection of a new line  from Victoria to Crowsnest,which  will be the B.C. link of the trans-  : Canada   telephone  line  between  V  LCVOllct-    cllLU    AAclJliaX.  CRESTON,  B.C..   FRIDAY.   DEC. 19  Issued every Friday at Creston. B.C. I      T     ...     ,. ������    , . .,  Subscription:    $2.50 a year Ln advance; .      In this tLine of  depression   the  $3.00 to U.S. points. j decision    of   the    company     to  C. F. HAYES. Editor and Owner j provide   this   betterment   in   an  I across-Canada  telephone  service  j serves   the   useful   purpose    not  j only of indicating a firm belief in  the   continued    development    of  this province and  dominion,  but  better still, provides a considerable amount of employment just  time  when  employment  of  Is it Up to the Institute ?  Thsi 'O C^nssda* Resolution  Editor Review:  Sir,���������In view of the controversy  arising from our request in regard  to the singing of "O Canada,"  Creston and District Women's  Institute wish to state the case  more clearly.  The resolution made" at the  meeting on November 14th   was  us   luiivj-wa; a ii .it    -t    _ei.it. i    ut.  written to the School Trustees requesting that the public school  trustees requesting that the  public school children be instructed in singing of "O Canada" so  that a creditable rendition might  be given when occasion required.'"  No disparagement was expressed, or even intended, toward  either the teachers or  pupils  of  Creston public school. Furthermore, the  above  resolution  was  not mentiond in the report sent to  nor was it discussed at the conference in Nelson, as seems to be the  popular belief.  The Women's Institute regrets  that offence has been taken at  their action and hopes that the  displeasure of those concerned  will not be incurred further.  E. CRAWFORD  Secretary W.I.  "At    Queen ston  Lane  Heights   and Lundy's  Steenstrup has just completely electrified the shop, added new equipment and  put on a 25-foot addition at the east end  of the building on Barton Avenue.  The old hand operated bellows has  disappeared and ������is replaced by an electric blower. New equipment includes a  hammer, drill and emary v. heel whi-h  are operated off a line shaft driven hy a  4 h.p. electric motor, in addition to  which he has also put in a small drill as  well as an emery which are electrically  driven from motors built into them.  Roughly speuldng the addition and the  Our brave fathers fought side by side,  new modern equipment has necessitated  -_-_���������     r .���������_-_*-. _-4  _���������. -*__. V>  __   _Vt   _-_���������       Va   ___ _-l        1    ______  -_l        _ __i __ .     1 ��������� _  For freedom, homes and loved ones dear  Firmly stood and nobly died.  May those dear rights which we maintain,  We swear to yield them never.  God save our king and heaven bless  The maple leaf forever.  EX-TEACHER.  Power Equipped Shop  Living well up to the shop slogan of  prompt  and   satisfactory  service,   Sam  an expenditure of nearly $3000, v. hicli is  the best possible evidence that Mr.  Steenstrup has every confidence in the  development of Creston and district, and  is determined to have a shop that can  expeditiously handle every class of work  offering.  ���������_������.*"_ ������_  __.     ���������_,rf"������. ���������������-      ������_r *m I���������i n -B *���������* S_*  Bvrnn   rwn   s_������������_.r- it ive.  YORKSHIRE, Registered.  Bert Yerbury, Camp Lister.  _?ee, $&.  m  For the Christmas Trade  We have row in stock a full supply of  ������ tlF  eys, ueese, Uncles,  Choice   Beef,   Pork, Veal,  ICi  Lamb  at a  "Ex-Teachers" letter in our  last issue has merit to its last  paragraph in which it is pointed  out that agreement should be j this sort is best appreciated.  had locally as to which vers-1 According to information given  ion of "O Canada" is to have the out the new telephone link will  right of way at functions where it > necessitate an expenditure of  is deemed wise to use Canada's; $1,250,000, as 655 miles of line  "national" anthem. I have to be installed and at  least  The Review is not informed as , 35,000 poles will be required for  to just how many versions there ��������� entirely new line or improvements  are to this justly popular patriot- ; along the route already traversed.  ic air, but certainly the one in i And some portion of this sum  evidence on Armistice Day is not ��������� will benefit the Creston district  the one that was used at the i as it will be necessary to-utilize  time of the monument being un-!the pole line from Kuskanook  veiled seven or eight years ago. through to the Alberta boundary  And judging by the "pep" in and some considerable part of  evidence   on  the   two   occasions the   line     in    this    area    must  "Ex~Teacher" Replies  _f^ _r& *** mjr jr������ *%  VUUIWU  71/s _->___.-_-_-.  lT__.^������i.l-,������������  _������  I  I  Give One this Christmas  ft  CORONA  Pioneer Portable Typewriter  ft  1  %  at.  <_  v_  a*.  *  f  ���������mr  ���������Mr  $  aw  %  tm  %  mm*  a*.  %  **9  %  *������  %  aa������  ft  at/  ���������-  aw  Jl  w.  mt  Ci  *1  mm  *E������  *>.  *h  aa.  ������i  *.  aw  <_  ���������mm"  ���������s  I  1  3  I  ft  Tlif New 1931 Model now out. Thn last worrl in a nnrtahlo  Typewriter. Standard four-row keyboard, two-color ribbon (full  length), automatic ribbon reverse, ndju^tnble touch, rimless keyrings that protect the fingernails, bock spacer conveniently located  in keyboard. Eight styles of type to select from. Can be had in  the following genuine Duco colors:  Black with Gt������ld Rippled Panels  Black with Black Rippled Panels  Green with Gold Panels  Maroon with Maroon Rippled Panels  Maroon with Cold Rippled Panels  Blue with Blue Rippled Panels  Scarlet with Black Panels  Comes f(|nipped with nent carrying enso and, if wished, i- neat;  Cliri. 1 m.is carton with gift, tag nt..uc|.r.d, $75.00 for machine  fnn.j>lcLf>,"<.r slightly moro if you wlah to pay by easy monthly  payment..  Write for folder Hhowtng nil color. i.h well m tlotailod description  of n.������f;hine. *  2nyLotoo������������.!i o   i '^o���������J vviritG_r \^o������  ' * Yo tar Typewriter Men " L emited'  606 608 Centre St. CALGARY, Alia.  Editor Review:  Sir, ���������With further reference to  the singing of "O Canada" as  the national anthem I agree with  "Another Ex-Teacher" when he  or she admonishes us to sing our  anthem spontaneously and joyously. But what version are we  to use that will appeal to every  section of our country?  The writer knows of at least  three versions sung in different  parts, and what a medley it  would be to hear all three sung at  the same time, as was the ������ase at  a public function in Calgary,  Alberta, recently.  It is a reflection on the intelligence of a race w ho owe so much  to God as Canadains do, to think  of training our children to sing a  patriotic melody that does not include His name, let alone King  and Empire. If this is ji goism,  then it is the spirit, that is lacking in the welfare of our national  life.  When Rt. Hon Mackenzie  King waa in Vancouver two years  ago he was reported as having  favored the Buchanan version,  mostly used in that city. However, when he returned to Montreal he was reported as having  denied favoring such version*  This goes to prove what is most  popular in British Columbia is  not acceptable in other provinces.  :   The only cure* as many see it,  We invito you to inspect our  now stock of  j/rnjmj   mt  *  which havo juat arrived I  Newest ���������Shapes.  Nice usBoi'tmc-nt of sizes,  .Piicofl are ri^ht.  Cooked Hanz9   Bologna-    Blood Pudding  Head Cheese, Summer Sausage,   Weiners  Sausage Rolls,   Pork Pies  fK -. jt. *. _ J  Suet      FRESH OYSTERS.      Mince Meat  Choice Tripe Spare Ribs  FRESH & CURED FISH  g*hags& &  MmMawm'm B ttmBJ  GrGBton  EH ill  QseeeaaaBBap������-ji������iiiitiiiBB������Beaal.aBBBBV������_iiYB������-iaH������a-5ei!BBaBSi!aaasBBjr������a������ita._B������t[_j  _____wa_____-;.j������_-. j- __ i. r_Ygrwairg������__s-:������__-- -ts.-<_wa___?___i  A Gift to Youth.  GIVE the boy or girl a savings bank book of  his or lier very own.  Small accounts of the teen age are welcome at  this Bank as wc arc glad to encourage the habit of  thrift at the age when lessons are easily learned-���������  A savings account may be opened  with a deposit of $1.00 or upwards. 423  imperial mm or- Canada  MEAD OFFICE - TORONTO  CRESTON        -       -        - J. S. W. CLOWES, Manager  Branches al Nelson, Invermc.ro,, Cranbrook, Fcumfo  magi  Thrift  m  Shoe and  B^igrg^is&Sii  flames*   Repairing  consists   11 _  you earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment*  We pay interest on Savings bal*  anccs sind shall welcome yoiair  account. ������sa  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up toO,OOOJ0OO  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  spending  Sees  than  Crcdton Branch  11. J. Forbcii, Mtvn������Bcr ..������. >o  THE   CRESTON  BEVIEW  /   /   *  I-SRE-E^K^GfinflnF ^m^X^X:  V__������  Choice Selection  Chocolates, Smokers' Goods, China  Brass, Dutch Silver, Ivory, Toilet Sets  Parch merit Shades, Zuta. Flov/er Bags  Fountain Pens, Stationery, Perfume  Bath  Salts, Knives,   Clocks, Watches  Necklaces.  Christmas Cards, Tags, Seals, Paper  Ribbon, Tinsel, Candles  Decorations  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  GEO. TK. _E_LEI_I_Y  TOE   REXALL STORE  JR. Sh.SH.  J0&XSSL. JH.3H. JR,  _*t JtC-R.   SttSO.  -Rim.  JXtStL Jam.  StLfU.   SO-SO.  .  -S3  Don't Delay !      Buy your  Supply   of  n  m v v \\w  Decemb.r 23rd. A cantata, "The Story  o������ the Star," will be presented. Adults  25c; children. 15c.  According to unofficial calculations it  is predicted that wdpu the new C.P.jF_.  train service becomes effictive at the  first of the year the westbound train  will reach Creston about 6 p.m., and the  eastfoound will arrive about 2.30 p.m.  Rev. R. E. Cribb is taking United  Church services at all points in the  Valley on Sunday, as follows: Wynndel,  II a.m.; Liister. 2.30 p.m.; Canyon, 4  p.m.; Creston. 7.30 p.m. The music  and address will be appropriate to  Christmas.  Up to the middle of the month 31  trappers' licenses have been issued at  Creston. 10 of which were issued to  indians. Last year 29 licenses were  taken out. Every available foot of likely ground between Goa fell and Boa well  is covered "with a trapping permit tlsl������  ���������winter.  The advantage to Creston in having a  first-class public hospital was in evidence  at the first of the week when a well-  known specialist on eyef ear, nose and  throat spent two days here and during  his stay a couple of dozen local residents  were able to take full advantage of his  services.  The rumor persists that Creston is to  ���������have a new and fully modern hotel, to be  built by an outside party on a site on  the Barton estate near the tourist cam p.  Negotiations as to the site and along  other lines have taken place, alright, but  just at present there is rothing definite  to be announced.  LAND   FOR   SALE���������No   reasonable  offer will be refused for any or all of the  following properties: Block 5, Map 973,  Lot 251. Block 3. Map 973> Lot 251.  Block 2, Map 973, Lot 251. Block 1,  Map 973, Lot 251. Block 11, Map 973,  Lot 251. Block 9, Map 973, Lot 251.  A. Hagey, Heathdale, Alberta.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Cameron and Mr.  Greaves were Creston callers on Thursday.  Mr. and Mrs. Gillie leave this week for  Montreal, where  they  expect to  spend  I  a couple o������ months   with   the former'  mo her.  S. Pascuzzo is this week moving int o  his residence, lately occupied by M .  and Mrs. Gille.  EH- ���������-a a _ ���������  13  NOW!  Winter is just commencing.  H  .   SVBcCREATH  Duty frep gifts  may be sent to your  friends in the United States by choosing  the articles from our  able Spokane firm.  ing tags and stickers  catalogue of a relt  "We write the greet-  and enclose them;  Sole ageufc for GALT COAL  _B_B------------������  B<__Bsa___E������__ss_aes:  runswick  The Christmas Present for  all the family. A remarkable Portable at a remarkable price. The most acceptable Christmas present that can be given.  Give a Brunswick Portable  for Christmas���������the Present  that keeps giving.  V. MAWSON  CKESTON  Theatre S8T, UGC.20  "FLASH," the  Wonder Dog  in the  our-Footed  Comedy  Local and Personal  With the installation of electric drill,  hammer, eanery and blower Sam Steenstrup can well lay claim to having the  most complete blacksmith shop in the  B.C. interior.  FOR SALE���������Your choice of two  Jersejr cows, rising 3 years old. Both  t.b. tested. One just freshened and  ?������h?r, 5LiU freshen February. Geo.  Nickel, Creston.  The hunters hav_ put away their guns  for the season. The deer season closed  on Monday and the open season on  ducks and geese came to a close at the  end of November.  The popular price of $1.60 per couple,  supper included, will prevail at the  Legion dance next Friday night at  Canyon community hall. Music is by  Al  Fredericks' orchestra.  All roads will lead to Wynndel tonight  for the grand opening dance tit the new  community hall. Al. Fredericks' orchestra will supply the music and the admission Is $1,50 per couple.  November revenues at  Creston  office  of, thn provincial police accounted for  a  fatal intake of $220, of which $132 were  for trapping and hunting licenses, and  $58 from police court finoB and costs.  "'Say il: with flowers" at Christmas���������  from Cook's Greenhouse.  So limited aw tho requests for asBist-  ance this Christmas that at the December meeting on Friday Creaton and  District Women's Institute decided it is  unnecessary to give out hampers this  year.  K, Wallace was here from Boswell at  tho flrst of tho week. Wlnilo at work on  the now road on Saturday ho hnd his  riRht hand H-mdly gnnhed In operating a  dump scraper and casino here for hospital  attention.  W. M. Vtmco, auk-c (wtirnl manager at  Crouton for tho AHHOGiiLted Growcri.,  returned at tho end of tho weelc from  a throo wool.a' business visit at fruit  diHtrihutltuR points In Alberta, and  Saskatchewan,  Trinity United Church Sunday school'  havo their -concert rind  Ohri������t_iym.i tro*������  nt   tho  church   on    TiiQtulny   oveniinj;,  the gifts are delivered to your mentis  promptly, and you pay only the regular  retail price. See the catalogue today.  Creston Drug & Book Store.  R. XL Hassard's estimate" of 400 auto  license plates being required to take care  of the 1930 demand was a good one, as  up till the middle of the month 393 have  been issued. For 1931 he has requisitioned 425 and these are now to hand,  starting vrith Serial No. 41,000. The  new plates are black and white���������black  figures on white background.  Creston police court was graced by  quite a galaxy of legal talent on Thursday last, when Col. Mallandaine was  called upon to try a case, of not accounting for funds preferred by the Vancouver  Sun against Cal. Brown. The prosecution was in the hands of A] J. Anderson,  K.C., of Vancouver, while the defence  was taken care of by S. Herchmer, IX. C.  and H. Mitchell, Fernie barristers. The  case was dismissed.  For the Christmas Trade  We have now in stock a full supply of  Turkeys, Geese, DuUks, Chickens  Choice   Beef,   Pork, Veal    Larnb  D_-*_ __^!_n_u _ _z      C*r\r������\rcm.f%  Meats  ���������  Cooked Ham,   Bologna,   Blood Pudding  Head Cheese, Summer Sausage,   Werners  Sausage Rolls,   Pork Pies  Chopped Suet      FRESH OYSTERS.      Mince Meat  Choice Tripe Spare Ribs  FRESH & CURED FISH  SmMSwSS m a^SM  %������ms&asW@������g  &  __:__ = _ = =_=:  :___ssyB_s-_-s-Btp._y s'a's - _bb~b bbbs-o b__B---bsb_--b_bb__'bb--  E3  ��������� ������a _������������������������_[  ' --_.-__.__._.-__. a>.__-__--_-___ _,__._ _l-___ __.__ .__- A-A- ______ __    A. _.._*���������    --  Sirdar  Mrs. G. Cam was here last week packing up the household effects. These  have been shipped to Nelson w ere the  family is now residing.  Jas. Wilson left on Thursday for Cranbrook on a visit. At the meeting at  Creston last week Mr. Wilson was named Sirdar-Bosweil director on the Creston public hospital board.  Principal Dickson of Sirdar school was  called home to Kamloops on Friday dtie  to the death of his brother. Much  sympathy is extended hixn in his  bereavement.  Mr. and Mrs. Gille, Mr   and Mrs. J.  Pascuzzo and Mr, Crosby were Bonners  Ferry visitors, Saturday,  T. Rogers was a business visitor at  Creston on Monday. Mrs. Dixon and  Sid McCabe were nfc Creston on Friday,,  Arthur  and Charles Lombardo, who  spent tho past Cow months with their  brother and sister-in-law at Revelstoke,  arrived home on Monday.  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  SUNDAY, DEO.  __f  CRESTON���������11.00   a.m.,   Matins   wid  Holy Communion.  WYNNDEL���������3.00 p.m., Evensong  SIBDABr-7.80 p.m., Evensong,  United Church  Rov. II. E. CRIBB, B.A., Minister.  1.1.00 a.m.-WYNNDEL,.  2..10 p.m.���������CAMP -LISTER.  4.00 p.ra,-CANYON,  7.1.0 p.m.--CRESTON.  hun nsiis  DB B__   ___���������_  They both go together, so we are giving one away  with every two ton coal order. Order your coal now  and get a Coal Pail, and also try the new JEWELL  Coal. Our customers say its the best coal that has  ever been here, and we urge you to try it.  4  4  4  4  ���������  4  4  reg:watson  ALBERT DAVIES  4mmm^mf4V4mmmr*m*m*mmmnMmm*mrm*m**rm^  -y*W*y������w<wy*www>Wa>iMwypmw<y>>jgi ���������) piiww'ihimi ��������� ������������������ -i|gi ���������  M SpKeiwdSdl GfooSssG  Woman tmWotorist  THE NEW FORD is a great car for  women to drive. It is reliable and easy  to handle. Its quick acceleration, alert  speed, effective four-wheel brakes, ease in  steering,-shifting gears, turning and parking are important considerations for  women motorists.  REMIER   GARAGE  PALMER    t%     MAXWELL  service: on anything operated by gasoline  _*.������_ Ja_ .*. Am\ *____*, mm at jBVfc_a_.__.il* _-*AaV-_U_afcB������J_-h<L������_  The Consolidated Mining &  Smelting 'Company of Canada,  Office, Smelting and Refining Department  TRAIL, British Columbia  Smelters and Refiners  Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores.  Producer.* of Gold, Silver, Copper, Pig, Lead and Zinc.  TADAHAC BRAND  ^^gjrt^^rWl|r^^'W^(f4^. *^^*^ ������ THE   REVIEW,    CRESTON,   B.    C  ������_. Rasan������-������ac_awj|  ��������� i ������0������vi.  Jgr        Quickly Haalad by Znm-Buk.  r-^^B_Ma-s____t_P������fl^������-^^  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRI _FLY TOLD  The latest survey shows that only  715 persons in the United States and  Canada are both deaf and blind.  The Department of Interior has  purchased Flower Port Island in the  Georgian Bay for national park pur-  noses.  Proved Economic Value  Revenue From Graf Zeppelin's Flights  This Year PaSd AH Expenses  The Graf Zeppelin in 1930 made a  total of 155 flights covering a distance of 14,275 miles and carrying  6.27S paseng-ers and 2,200,000 pieces  of mail and freight, weighing 12,166  pounds. The pi������-.p now will be shored  up in her hangar and her gas removed, after which a thorough inspection test of all her parts will be  - j made. On the basis of this study her  officers expect it will be possible to  estimate the normal length of an airship.  The sale of passenger tickets for  long and short flights covered the  cost of gas, salaries, insurance and  depreciation, thus* indicating the  economic value of Zeppelins as traf-  Carbon   Monoxide   Poisoning  A Timely Warning For the Pffeven- j  -M���������-_     #>���������-������������������    ar-_ At-,-.-.*.-    ar-aa_._-._L__ 1   ...     - TK     ������^AL_<UJL_1_. JL_T     __J_5_H������ 1*31."  baOi  George    Eastman,      philanthropist,  has made a gift of $1,000,000 for the : fic carriers.  establishment of a dental and throat!     Among the longer    flights    it    is  | hoped  to  make  in   1931   is  a North  elinic for school children of Paris.  The United States coastguard  made an all-time record Ln life-saving last year, the number of persons  rescued being 6,004.  In searching the human heart to  And why its failing is the prime cause  of death,   the  United  States  govern-  Pole flight.  largely on  While the  GvoTiiau._e.-,  This, however, depends  the economic situation.  Graf Zeppelin is being  a new Zeppeiin.  LZ-128, will begin to take shape in a  new and larger hangar beside the  Graf Zeppelin's shed.      The construc  tion   of   the   new Zeppelin has    been  ment  will   spend   $10,000  next   fiscal   delayed by  a change-over to permit  its    inflation    by   helium   after    the  vear.  ���������'<_..=- iuiuci, r������ _���������__ -tv.__ov������ ta ucu uiancL,   _v-l01 disaster,  is   experimenting  at his   game   sane- j    tuary to see if Ontario's marshes can  be used profitably for raising- bullfrogs.  It is reported from Hamburg that  Thomas A. Edison has accepted the  honorary membership offered him by  the German "Erfinderhaus," an association of inventors.  Strange Discovery In Alaska  Official figures of the national ceix-  Olant I_l-_ard-I_Lke Creature Preserved.  In Ice  Since Prehistoric Time  Reports received from Valdez.  Alaska, said the carcass of a giant  lizard-like creature, with fur in perfect condition, had been found on  Glacier Island near Cordova.  _rus taken last October, give Japan a The strange creature, reported to  population of 64,-47,000, of which 4,- be 42 feet long, including a tail meas-  017.000 represent gains during the uring 16 feet, was believed to have  last five years. been preserved since prehistoric times  Jesse Ryme, whose home is in Que- , bv freteg encased In ice an the upper  bee, has been brought  out from  the   reaches of the Columbia glacier. The I any kind to its victim  shores of James Bay, where he was   ice was Relieved to have worked its  found in a demented condition, a vie- . wa>' gradually to the sea. The head  tim of the northland hardships. j was reported to be six feet long and  Port Dover,  centre  of fresh-water |1������ie body 20 feet in lenS^-  fishing on Lake Erie, aims to become !  Owing to    the    comparative   -frequency, lately, of deaths from carbon  monoxide poisoning, Honourable F.  D. Munroe, M.D., Minister of Public  Health, announces that an active  campaign is being undertaken by the  Saskatchewan Department of Public  Health, with the object of effecting  a province-wide dissemination of  knowledge regarding the perils which  are constantly present in connection  with this gas. The appeal will be directed particularly to motor car  owners, who perhaps .are not sufficiently cognizant of the dangers involved. In addition to ^ublicitv hv  means of the press, the campaign will  include a wide circulation of pamphlets dealing: with tlie menace. The  co-operation of the Department of  Highways has been assured, and a  warning pamphlet of information will  accompany each set of motor license  the j plates issued in 1931. This pamphlet  will also be distributed to the public  garages of the province.  Carbon monoxide is a colourless,  odorless and tasteless gas. It emanates from automobile exhausts, gas  ranges, illuminating gas appliances,  gas generators and coal-burning furnaces and stoves; it is the result of  the incomplete combustion of gasoline, gas or oil. With the approach  of winter, and the possibility of less  adequate ventilation, the danger of  carbon monoxide poisoning from motor cars increases; and the same may  be said of furnaces and stoves. The  precautions which should be taken  against the insidious action of carbon  monoxide gas when a motor is permitted to run in a garage cannot be  over-emphasized. Owing to its being  colourless and odorless,  it  takes  its  Cigarette Papers  ..ar&e Double Book _.s3f          ������   iEOL������a������������������ ___������T*'Bl__-_-aU.  I   Finest You Can Buy' ^V JP_������'I  -  AVOiir ifviji r������i iuNS y        ^B_BB������gr i.'  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  DECEMBER  21  CHRISTMAS LESSON  Golden Text: "There is born to you  this day in the city of David a  Saviour, who is Christ the Lord." ���������  Luke 2.11.  Lesson:  Luke 2.1-20.  t-i'C.oavt.-j.      a*-U.a    v.jai.*Ca_     wiUIUul.     TV s_-*_*_i&     i_;_  the hub   of   the   world's   first  fresh- j  water, genuine sockeye salmon industry. This fish has  started to  appear  in the lake.  British Air Craft Marvel  Rival To the German DO-X Is Now  Under Construction  Britain's rival to the German DO-X  "Rocket" 'planes, 20 years hence, j flying. boatj work on wWch ha������J just  will carry tourists from America to fbeen started) is expected to be the  Europe in three hours at less than j finest ^ the worfd The wingg of thfi  the present fare for a 20-hour train j new monoplane will measure 160 feet  journey,   it   was   predicted   by   Fritz  von Opel, of Germany.  Leaders of the Brazilian Agricultural League have plans for some  ������.ort of an approachment with Russia,  whereby Sao Paulo coffee growers  would be able to exchange their surplus for Soviet wheat.  The exhaust gas from internal  combustion, engines contains carbon  monoxide in.percentages ranging from  a fraction of one per cent, to seven  per cent, or even higher, the variation  depending upon the proportion of air  and gasoline in the mixture burned.  The concentration of carbon monoxide  increases with the proportion of gasoline; that is, with a rich mixture,  such as might be used in cold" weather, the attendant risk would be correspondingly great. A rough estimate  of the volume of carbon monoxide  which an automobile would produce  would be one cubic foot per minute  Hon. P. D. Munroe, M.D., Saskatchewan Minister of Public Health and  Minister in charge of The Child Welfare Act.  gested, the content of carbon monoxide rises to about one hundred parts  per million of air, which is enough  to cause a slight headache. A person  breathing this ga3 in mild concentration may experience a slight dizziness  at first, followed by a throbbing in  the temples, headache, a feeling of  sleepiness, fatigue, weakness and  nausea. The mind becomes dulled,  and it has been proved that although  in some cases the individual may  realize the danger of his position, he  may yet be unequal to the exertion  of opening the window or reaching  the door.  It is important, therefore, that  every person who owns, drives, rides  in or repairs a car, or who is employed in a garage or repair shop, should  realize the dangers which attend the  presence of carbon monoxide gas. As  already stated, the same menace accompanies the use of private lighting   a--��������� .  "~ts or gas engiueE. _i <___> kiuu m  from tip to tip, and the huge hull will  have two decks containing five passenger saloons which will accommo-   per twenty horse-power. This would  date 50 passengers and have sleeping  be sufficient to render the atmosphere  berths. The craft will weigh 33 tons.  It will be able to fly 1.000 miles at  more than 120 miles an hour. The  furnishings will be luxurious.  of a single car garage deadly within  five minutes, it Ihe engine were allowed to run with the garage doors  closed. In streets where traffic is con-  iiiiim.iiiai.i!ii.i-iiiiimiiii.!iiiiifinifni^^  Make   Your  s.    =====  1  Invest in WINDOLITE Windows and you will be repaid a  hundredfold in the health of your Poultry and Live Stock  basements or elsewhere. Under no  conditions should an automobile or an  engine be allowed to run for any appreciable length of time in a garage,.  in a repair shop, or in a confined  place, without the doors being open,  a proper ventilating system being  employed, or without the exhaust being connected with the outside by a  direct air-tight outlet.  The occupants of a closed car  should always have the windows lowered at least three inches, as it is possible that the exhaust gas may escape into the car and gradually overcome them.  When a person is found overcome  by carbon monoxide poisoning, a  doctor should be summoned at once,  and in the meantime the victim  should be placed in a warm, well-  ventilated room, with arms outstretched. While the doctor's arrival  is being awaited, artificial respiration  should be employed. ^  The fundamental essentials of safety lie in foresight and caution; these  js ; are the most effective weapons in  ������ I dealing with what has been termed,  ** ' "the invisible peril of the motorists."  Explanations and Comments  Beginning the Lesson. ��������� Our first  and last lessons of the year are  Christmas stories* the only ones to l .1  us in the Gospels. Prom which Gospel was our.first lesson taken? Where  is our story today found ? Let us never forget that the study of the three  Wise Men and their bring'ng of gifts  to the Christ Child is in the Gospel  of Matthew, and the beautiful song"  of the angels announcing the birth  of the Christ to the Shepherds is recorded by Luke,  A poet, John Jturskine, tells our  story as in the words of one of the  Shepherds:  Out   of   the   midnight   sky   a  great  dawn broke,  And a voice singing flooded us with  song.  In David's city was He born, it sang,  A   Saviour,   Christ   the   Lord.   Then  while I sat  Shivering with the thrill of that great  cry,  A na'ghty choir, a thousandfold more  sweet.  Suddenly sang,   Glory   to   God,   and  Peace���������  Peace on the earth; my heart, almost  unnerved  __������y that swift loveliness, wouid hardly beat.  Speechless we waited till the accustomed night  Gave  us  no  promise  more of sweet  surprise;  Then scrambling*1 to our feet, without  a word  We started through the fields to find  the Child.  "When the Angels 33epart.���������There is  always one duty when the angels depart:" we can do the thing they told  us to do. Those shepherds on the  plains of Bethlehem were wise men.  They might have said: "We have had  a lovely vision, beautiful while it lasted, but it was naught save a dream.  Let us go back to our flocks."  '    ���������         Ji-UXgAAi_      XJ.CS.VO  Jt. _LX*_. .V  _.___. J. Of  they did not. They were like Saul of  Tarsus on the Damscus Road, Wherefore, O King Agrippa, I was not disobedient unto the heavenly vision."  A life of glory followed. The shepherds also were obedient. They went  with haste to Bethlehem. Wise men,  indeed, to go ��������� with haste, to fix the  vision in the moment of it!  "They found a Baby in a manger,  the newborn Child of the respectable  poor, poor enough to be shut outside  an inn, respectable enough to make  no fuss and to accept the first shelter  that offered. The shepherds saw no  halo about H's head, lighting all the  place where He lay, such as the Old  Masters delighted to depict; they saw  no star in the sky; there were no  more songs of angels. But they saw  the glory of God in the face of a tiny  Infant. They saw, and trusted, and rejoiced and went away.  Thus they fixed thc vision for all  time and made all the ages their  debtors.  S3  s  THE   ORIGINAL.   GLASS   SUBSTITUTE  HADE     EN      LING LAND      SINCE   1017     ON     ORIGINAL     PATENTS  Thfa unbreakable glasa substitute Is  light and flexible, easy to cut and fit,  will withstand extreme changes in temperature,   keeps   out   cold   and   wet,   but  allows the full sunlight to enter, In-  eluding thc health-giving Ultra-Violet  Rays, which do not penetrate ordinary  glasa.  ss  S3  _���������������  s  I  CUT DOWN  2 S.OUK. LOSSES  |       BY INSTALLING  1        WINDOLITE  ^ttwnsisinsm^sx  usm'  WINDOLITE  ���������IN  BROODER  HOUSES  LAYING L'lDNS  DAIRY RA1IN8  sinsriiooraa  KWO.  C anadtan breeders of poultry and livest ock are finding Windolite n most satisfactory  and profitable investment. Young chickens and turkeys nre entirely free from leg weakness and disease ami will thrive in confinement under Windolite, Windolite comes in rolls  mny length, but EG inches wide only.  Distributors:  JOHN   A*   CH ANTLER  *fe  COaP  LTD.  51 Wellington St. W. - - TORONTO, ONT.  t_uia.....s.u..i!.i.R.iiG..a^^^  Mexico Banishes Death Penalty  Now I*resident Has Also Done Away  With Jury System  Capital punishment is definitely  banished under the new penal code  for the federal districts and territories, approved by President Oritz  Rubio.  The president also announced he  was taking steps to banish the death  penalty in the army.  The jury system also 'w ubolishcd  under the now code, duelling" is  classed as a punishable crime, physicians are made liable for punishment for errors involving1 tho death  of a patient, and vagrants aro subjected to detention nnd isolation.  Canadian Dollar At Par  Has Foen Above Par In New York  Money Market Since Last  August  Tho Canadian dollar was quoted at  par on the New York money market  Doc. 1st, the lowest figure reached  since August 2(J last. Quotations on  thc dollar carried above par last Juno  and it has remained at a premium  of a fraction of one por cent, almost  constantly since that time.  .Bankers attributed the quotation  to the seasonal movement of funds  across the border requiring large purchases by Canadians of United States  funds.  Mexico is considering the reduction  of taxes and freight rates.  Partridge Going Eastward  Hundreds of flocks of Hungarian  partridge have boon soon in western*  Manitoba this year, convincing" evidence that thoHC' birds are moving  eastward out of Saskatchewan and  Alberta. Hoports as to tlio observations on the movements of those birds  havo been kept hero by B. J. Hales,  prlnlcipal of tho Normal School, and  an authority on bird life.  'A Wealth Of Kin.u.iH.g.1  Cambridge University has now on  Its twenty miles of shelves u million  and a quarter books, nearly 200,000  maps, and ovor 100,000 manuscript*.  "Throe pounds of insect powder."  "Will you take it with you?"  "Yes, you surely don't expect mm  to s������nd th*.   flows round hern?"���������Lum-  tlffo I������olnor 5-oltimflf, Cologne.  .^-__^_   ^    ^^  .\1  m 5S-RI  ,-:*.  THE    REVIEW.   CRESTOM.    B.    Cy  ;mdf��������� Croup  !)^#^   t Often with one  if*'/?M^ application. Just  [.k J^'^^Sjl^' *"^_i---.V'*C_-3.   over  5>^^~^\^ throat and chest  _^>/VAPOR ������JB  liMEff t&M/LUON Jars Used Yearly  g'lIIIIIIIIEHUlllllliitEiiiiiuiitHiIIIIIUIIll!  | THE DUSTY   I  1    HIGHWAY    1  ������* ������bm  _____       _^T_P      ������-���������  . g ��������� ��������� ��������� S  S CHRISTINE  WHITINO 3  | PAPaMENTEP. 5  . | Copyright 1929 S  *m a-S  Hiii.ruiiiiiiiia.iiiHitsiiifiitiiiitiHiiitiiiiis.  CHAPTER  VI.���������Continued.  Mary  Maxwell's lips tightened  as  r she replied:  "So I gathered before I  ��������� left. You see,  Johnny, just as Julie  - arrived with the tea wagon (she ran  into    that    old    rockery    of    Selina  ��������� Smith's, my dear, and almost smash-  ��������� -ed  the tea cups,  exquisite  egg-shell  ��������� guuxa,   (.vv/,  s_r__^r ija_is Oua *unu.er ������#_aC  trees with the babies. She certainly  made a pretty picture, and I caught  Mr. Halliday watching them with a  different expression in his eyes. He  ���������looked quite human, and said: 'Why  not ask Mrs. Hastings to join our  party, ^.ngela V but his wife shrugged in a way that I should call insulting, and answered: 'With that day  nursery at her heels?" Then she looked at me and added apologetically:  "Those    children    are . cherubs,   . of  ��������� course,  but any child around a  tea  ���������table is so���������messy, don't you think?"  And she handed me a glass of iced  tea, and the most wonderful embroidered napking I ever saw, and delib-  ��������� erately  turned  her  back  upon  that  . group across the hedge."  "What did Halliday do?"  "He excused himself and went into the house.    It was evidently what  she  wanted.   She   began  questioning  me then, and in three minutes I un-  -derstood why   she'd   -decided    to    be  gracious.  "She wanted to find out about Nick  Hastings!  "John Maxwell, here's my verdict:  that woman is what Tom, Jr. would  call a vamp!"  "I am afraid," replied her husband,  hfe eyes twinkling, "that you've been  seeing too many movies. What did  she ask you about Nick?"  "Sho bgan by saying that he was  charming, and hinted that she understood his marriage had been too  "hasty. She used all the tact she possessed, John, and her eyes looked like  a baby's, but I saw what she was up  to. It was a pity, she said, for a man  to marry so very young. Such affairs  were apt to end unhappily; but then,  in a little town like this such entanglements were not uncommon, and  we should be charitable "  "Good thunder!" broke in John  Maxwell, unable to control his indignation, "she was implying "  "I think she was, though she was  extremely subtle. I was so furioxis  that I spilt tea on that exquisite napkin. I told her I thought she had used  the wrong word���������that there was no  entanglement about it���������that the marriage was hasty merely because Nick  was starting on a long vacation, and  at the last minute found that ho  didn't wish to leave Gay behind,  ��������� That's all. I left as soon as I decently  could. She was sweet as syrup, and  urged mo to be neighborly; but I  don't believe she'll return my call in  a hurry! If sho does, I'll have Katy  . tell hor that I'm 'relaxing'!"  John Maxwell chuckled.  *1 fear, my dear, that you won't  relax till you reach the other side of  Jordan; but anyway, you've verified  my, own; opinion."  "If you had an opinion," responded  his wife with spirit, "what on earth  was your object in making me chase  down on Elm Street in my best  clothes, with the themometer at  eighty ? Still���������to see Julie Nipps with  her bobbed hair and black mohair,  was worth the effort! Now, John  Maxwell, it's your turn to explain.  I confess I'm curious as to why  you're interested in the woman unless  Nick ���������"  "As usual, Mary," interrupted her  husband, 'you've Mt the nail on the  head. I want you to tell me I'm an  old fool. 1 can't really believe "  He went on to relate his fears,  while Mary listened with no interrUp-  .;,-_...     cu-    _���������.���������    __4>- -._-.i-i���������~    _-..:..������....  ������.i.ts_jL_3.    a_r_jLO    a=vdx    tan.,     xv. v>mug     v^u_Lc.a._jr  when he was through.  "Well?" he questioned.  "I was trying to put myself in  Nick's place," she answered slowly,  "You know, John, I'm_rather good at  that. My first thought when hearing  anything surprisings Is how I'd act  myself; but I try not to speak till  I've viewed it from another's standpoint. I learned that trick when the  children were growing up. Sometimes  they'd want to do things I didn't approve of���������things I wouldn't have done  in my own girlhood. It would be on  the tip of my tongue to forbid it,  and then I'd say to myself: 'Mary,  these youngsters are of another generation. Their standards are different  from yours. Times have changed.'  And I'd "ut m,Tcelf 5t������ their shoes and  see how I'd have felt twenty years  before if I'd been forbidden to do  things that all my companions were  doing. It wasn't always easy, but it  paid in the long run. Our boys and  girls never did things on the sly; and  if I decided my way was best I could  make them see it, because they knew  I wasn't hasty."  A__i_.a t>  '-.  ag. VCT" J  Iti Winter  Outdoor work and play often  give rise to sprain:, and frost  blto. Keep a bottle of Mf������-  larrt'n by you to rub on tho  affected parts.  the look John Maxwell gave his wife.  "But," he hesitated, "there's one  thing that doesn't change with the  generations, Mary, and that's the fact  a man must be true to his own woman."  "I know; but do you think for a  minute that Nick is untrue to Gay,  even in his thoughts? I don't. I know  the boy too well. He'd be as horrified;  at the idea as you or I, John. But for  all that, I don't say he's not in danger with a vampire only across the  hedge! Nick's younger than his years,  and for all his charm he's unsophisticated. He's lived his life right here;  and, though some of our friends pretend that Bakersville is the hub on  which the universe revolves, we know  it isn't. It wouldn't be surprising if a  woman as subtle as Mrs. Halliday  should dazzle Nick for a time. He  married so young, Johnny; and for  the last few years he's had so little  change. That woman would not unnaturally stir his imagination. We've  never had qtiite her like in Bakersville."  "Then you don't think me an old  fool?" asked John ruefully.  "No. I wish you could send Nick off  on a long vacation."  "But I can't just now. Besides, it's  Gay who physically needs a change.  She's got shadows under her eyes,  and her pocket was mended with a  safety pin.  She  apologised  about it,  but "  "M-m," came thoughtfully from  Mary Maxwell, Sho rocked quietly  for a while, visioning a slender figure, silken-clad, with a marvelous  coiffure above innocent blue eyes.  She stirred uneasily; then said; "I'll  sec Gay tomorrow. Kind deeds should  be passed along; and do you remember the winter Janoy was a baby and  I so miserable, that Miss Rebecca  Eaton came every week and took my  mending homo? Mercy! tho help it  was! I was too tired to care whether  my pockets hung by a thread or not;  but if you minded, Johnny, you never  said so. Looking back, dear, I think  you were rathor wondorful."  John Maxwell reached for his wife's  hand and sqi.eea.od it hard.  "You wore rather wondorful yourself," ho replied gently; then his face  broke into an amusod smile. "Besides,  my dear, there was no vampire in thc  noxt yard!"  twinkling blue eyes of her old friend.  He dropped his gigantic umbrella in  order to give her a bear-like hug, followed by emphatic' kisses on either  cheek.  "Where did you come from?" she  asked breathlessly extricating herself from his embrace. "Only the other  night Nick was advising me to pack  up and make you a little visit."  "Nothin' would suit me better,  missy," he replied, beaming. "The old  house got so lonesome I couldn't  stand it a minute longer, so I up and  took an early train. Had some business with John Maxwell anyway, and  used that for an excuse to get away;  but my real business was to have a  look at you and the kiddies. Ain't forgot their Uncle Sim, have they?"  "I can't vouch for little Nick," Gay  answered, "but Sonny'll be rejoiced to  see you_ He's rIx_ the sand pile playing. Sit down, Uncle Sim, and cool  off. It's terribly hot for May."  "Can't sit down more'n a minute,"  declared Mr. Bartlett as she led the  way into the living-room. "I got to  see John Maxwell before noon.  Thought I'd come round this way and  leave my grip���������that is, if it's convenient for you to put me up."  "Did you think we'd let you go to  t>x-_w    __-_. v* %* wjl ���������  Gay laughed, but the old man noticed that she sat down quickly as if  she were very tired, and that her  eyes were shadowy. This wasn't the  Gay he remembered, and his face  clouded.  "Ain't you feelin' real smart,  dearie?" he questioned.  She straightened up, and smiled.  "Now don't you begin worrying  about me! I'll be all right in no time,  I lost a lot of sleep while the children were laid up, you know. Nick  helped all he could, but there are  some things that no one but 'Mother'  can seem to manage. Besides, the first  hot days take all my vitality; and  since the baby came I haven't had  tny usual amount of spunk. 3>on't say  anything to Nick about it, Uncle Sim.  He has enough on his shoulders anyway.  Sometimes I wonder "  Prfe������ SOsab&A  Palpitation Of The Heart  Nerves  Were All   Gone  - Miss Rose Griffin,' Ashern, Man., writes: ���������  "About five years ago I was troubled with pal-  .pitation of the heart, caused by a shock, and  my nerves were all gone, and I could not  sleep. I read about Milburn's Heart and  Nerve Pills and decided to try them. After  I had taken three boxes I was feeling fine  again. I think they aro a wonderful remedy,'  and wish all others who suffered as I did  would give them a trial."  Sold at all drug and general stores, or  mailed direct on receipt of price by The T.  Mi-burn Co., Ltd., Toronto, Ont.  Abyssinian Ruler Ambitious  ^7l^aut0������l Un���������ty Of __������iiipiir8e. andl ^ire-  posed Marriage To Queen  Victoria  Rulers of Abyssinia are ambitious,  according to Prof. S. A. B. Mercer,  who lectured recent!'-' in Trinitv College Library. Toronto.  In the days of Queen Victoria,  Professor Mercer told his audiences,  the Abyssinian Emperor conceived  the idea of uniting the two empires.  He wrote to Queen Victoria asking  her hand in marriage. The British  queen did not reply and for some  years thereafter the thwarted suitor  satisfied his disappointed affections  by maltreating every white man he  could lay his hands on.  In more recent years, the speaker  recalled, the Emperor and six kings  Little Hefos For This Week  "Let Him do to me as scemeth good  unto Him."���������2 Samuel xv. 26.  God never would send you the darkness,  If He felt you could bear the light;  __������ut you would not eling to His guiding hand.  If the way were always bright,  And you would not care to walk by  faith,  Could you always walk by sight.  So He sends ,7ou ths blinding darkness  And the furnace of sevenfold heat;  'Tis the only wav, believe me.  To keep you close to His feet;  Fo-" 'iis aiwavs so easv to wander,  When our lives are glad and sweet.  There is a bird,  it said,  that will  never learn the song his master will  of Abyssinia had toured Europe. One j have him sing while his cage is full of  (To Be Continued.)  Cooking By Solar Heat  Day May Come When Fire Will Not  Be Necessary  The bright day" may come when  Mrs. Housewife will not have to bend  over a hot fire to cook that steak  for supper. She'll just-hitch her oven  to the sun and let it go at that. That,  with a little stretch of the imagination, was the hope held out by Dr.  C. G. Abbot, secretary of the Smithsonian Institute, in an address before  the Royal Canadian Iinstitute at  Toronto. Cooking has been carried on  with great success by use of solar  heat, he said, adding that there is  great hope that engines driven by  power from the sun may be a practical outcome.  of the kings was immensely intrigued  fey a Rolls I&oyee he saw in London,  England. He also saw a French car  which appealed to him. He bought  tooth and returned with his two cars  and a mechanic. But he overlooked  the fact that there were no roads  in his mountainous kingdom. However, he solved the problem by having  a road built around his place on winch  he still drives his- two high-powered  cars.  Professor Mercer 'argued against  the popular belief that races do not  change in color. The Jews of Abyssinia, he pointed out, were black. "S"et  they had never inter-married with the  black raee. In thousands of years of  living in the country they had completely changed in oolor, though their  features were still those of the Semitic race from which they had  sprung.  light. He listens and learns a snatch  of this, a tril! of that, a polyglot of  all the songs in the grove, but never  a separate and entire melody of his  own. But the master covers the cage,  makes the way all dark about him,  then he will listen to the one song he  has to sing, and try and try again  until at the last his heart is full of it;  then when he has caught the melody,  the cage is uncovered.  ���������Robert Collyer.  Cheapest Of All Oils.���������Considering  the qualities of Dr. Thomas* Eclectric  Oil it is the cheapest of all preparations offered to the public. It is to be  found in every drug store in Canada  from coast to coast and all country  mercl-ants keep it for sale. So, being  easily procurable and extremely moderate in price, no one should be without a bottle of it.  A Foe To Asthma. Give Asthma  half a chance and it gains ground  rapidly. But give it repeated treatments of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma  Remedy and it will fall back even  faster. There is no half wav measures  about this remedy. It goes right to  work and drives asthma cut. It  reaches the inmost breathing passages and leaves no place for the  I trouble to lurk. Have it by you for  ready use.  One  of the commonest complaints  of infants  is   worms,   and   the   most ,  effective    application    for    them    is  Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator.  Recipes For This Week  (By  Betty  Barclay)  Cause Of Stuttering;  By  CHESTNUT PUREE  Either the large French chestnuts  or the small native kinds can be used  for this tempting soup.  1 quart chestnuts.  1 p'nt white stock.  iy3  pints milk.  2 tablespoons  butter.  2 tablespoons flour.  2 teaspoons sugar.  Salt and peppei'.  Shell and scald the chestnuts. Heat  the stock and milk, and thicken with  the butter and flour.' Add seasonings.  Boil the chestnuts until soft and put  through a potato rlcer. Add to soup.  Heat well.  International Boundary  Much Work Is Entailed In Keeping  the/Beundary Clearly Marked  To maintain in a state of effective  demarcation the 5,500 miles of inter-'  national boundary between Canada  and the United States is one of tho  duties of the International Boundary  Commission, the Canadian section of  which functions under the Surveys  Bureau of the Department of the Interior. This work involves the reopening of the boundary vista  through wooded areas, the repair of  deteriorated boundary marks or  monuments or their removal to other  sites when necessary, the erection of  additional monuments when required,  the marking of the boundary on in-  tenatlonal bridges and in tunnels, and  tho revision of the boundary maps.  W.    N.    .IT.    1FUM  OTIAPTER. VII.  It was next morning, just after  Gay had put hor baby down for his  nap, that sho hoard an unaccustomed  stop in tho rmtry, and looking tip behold Simoon Bartlott standing by tho  door. Hor face broke Into a amllo of  woloomo that was reflected    In    tlio  Rather    Odd    Theory   Is    Held  Southern California Professor  Stuttering probably ts most often  caused by the victim using his right  hand when he really Is left-handed, or  vlco-vorsa. This is the theory held by  Dr. Milton Motfossel, professor of  psychology in tho University of  Southern California.  It may work with either Jki&nd. A  naturally right-handed person, may  be using his loft, or v.co-versa. In  either case a conflict Is caused In tho  brain resulting In speech disorders,  ho says.  SAVORY BUTTER SANDWICHES  2 teaspoons lemon juice.  2 teaspoons anchovy paste.  .   2 teaspoons mustard.  4 teaspoons Roquefort cheese.  4 tablespoons butter.'  Put all Ingredients Into a bowl;  boat until smooth and creamy; spread  on crackers; cover each with another  cracker, and uwe with cocktails or  simple salads.  Manitoba Jewels  Jewellery Is being-fashioned from  semi-prcclous stones found in tho  Winnipeg River district in Manitoba.  These include sandstone, moonstone,  jade, rose quartz, aquamarine, golden  beryl, white beryl and Sapphires.  These arc being mounted in Manitoba gold and are proving- very attractive ,to visitors to the province.  MEiiard'-i ff-Lnlment aids Soto Feet.  Shipments Of Wheat  From August 1 to October 30, 1030,  shipmonts of wheat from Canada totalled 75,240,000 bushols to 20 countries and shipmonts off flour In tho  same period totalled 2,175,273 barrolH  to 03 countries. Tho British Isles was  the largest buyer of wheat and flour  having taken 40,807,151)5 bushels and  774,811 barrols'reapootlvoly, Germany  was tho second host customer for  flour with ������B8,215 barrels.  Opposed To Modernism  A man who was opposed to tlie inroads of modernism, and distressed  by the use of telephones and motor  cars, Edward C. Wltii-orc, 83-year-  old proprietor of tho Tailors' Cash  Trimming Houso, at "95% Church  Street, Toronto, is dead. In the death  of this quaint man of another, ago,  who lived a life of absolute solitude,  tho city loses ono of Its most intor-  GSting*  characters.  READ OF A CASE  LIKE HER OWN  Decided to take Lydia ���������������  Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound  An Eskimo hut, heatod by .teal-oil  Inmpa, haa si. temperature-of 70 to 8ft  degree*..  I3..C.. Apples For Itrltlsh Isles  Six ships; recently took largo consignments of British Columbia apples  to tho British Islos, The apples were  brought from the Okanagan Valley,  tho priclpal. apple growing district of  British Columbia, In 40 freight oars.  Mlnard'.. Liniment for all Vnin.  Moncton, New Brunawiolc���������"Refer*.  my last baby wan born I was very weak,.  nervous and diB-  cournfwl. I saw  nn naverUaemcnt  in tho paper about  a won.an who had  been like n.o no I  l.on p;ht n ho t. !c of  Lydia K. Pink-  liami'fi Vc-Kt<tfil)!<i  Compound, I took  three bottles mul  it carried me nafe-  ly through that  orLtipal tuno. I  havo throo ohik.ren to enm lor and I  fuel wull nw\ strong;. 1 havo told twa  other wmn..n about youriiieditilnn."���������>  Mjitj. fit;.. As::iknj.i.r.r, ffl Alhcrttttre**,  JMomo to������i ]Mow Urum. wJck.  Hum THIS   UKJBSTUN    ISJb.VA__-W  svs%mJ%^s^is.  ENGINEER  SURVEYOR  ARCHITECT  0/.ES70/V,  ���������     B. C.  H. JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  Listings solicited.  CRESTON,    B.C.  ������B  -"> rrf 75  m-  'I'M A  *__*  7  Spirit of Cheer!   Keen Winter Appetites  and then comes that delicious fowl, oozing with  gravy, hot from the roasting pan.   Irresistible!  Meats for the Christmas Table  Special for the holiday will include  CHOICE BABY BEEF, PORK & LAMB  Our    election of  r,FJJ?rVrTJlJAQ   r>f\T7T T&V  liiii\I������_. i  IVA^jLkj     jl    wv-/ _l_. Jt Jim Jt  including TURKEYS, GEESE, DUCKS and FOWL  tllG  DCSt W6  Iii* V ������S cVci   ivi. .\>WJU.  roofnn  Phone 20.  CHAS.  PECK  Manager  Local and Personal  Mrs. W. K. Brown left on Thursday  on a. three months' - holiday visit *s? itfe  relatives  and   friends   in   Georgia   and  FOR   SALE���������Mediam   size   kitchen  other points in the south,  range.   Jas. Carr, Creston.  PHONE 19  CRESTON  PHONE 521,  WYNNDEL  FOR SALE���������Cutter, in Rood shape,  going cheap.   John Hall, Erickson.  WANTED-Good, gentle srulch. ccw,  milking.   Albert Stewart, Creston.  WANTED���������Will pay cash for young  beef animal.   Chas. Moore, Creston.  For   Christmas   an    appreciated   but  inexpensive   gift   is the new   Women's  Institnte cook book.   Can be had   from f>  members at 60 cents a copy.  C.   F.   Armstrong,   assistant   C.P.R.  agent, and   with   Mrs. Armstrong and  New  books  make  lovely   Christmas family will visit at Spokane and Nelson  gifts, at Creaton Drug & Book Store.  Mr.   and   Mrs.  Geo.  H. Kelly   were  Bonners Ferry visitors on Saturday.  Chas. Moore is spending a few days in  Nelson this week, leaving on Tuesday.  Jolly Time Popcorn at V. Mawson's.  FOR RENT-  furnished. G.  Wash.  -Five room house, partly  J.   Bayle,    Northport,  ���������h  m  ft-  ������  ���������  fr-  ������  fr-  _  .-     ^.--_     ���������___.,_&._*.._*._____...it.. _a_.____..  ��������� __���������_���������_. <���������_. ._���������_��������� i ������������������   _��������������� i  /"~^i -g      ^X^l    *____������_  ooou   ������ rungs  for the  r  to  liat  Christmas Holiday  It is Impossible to tell you of all  tu������3 goou tilings _tt  our store. We think however, you'll find anything  you'd expect to find in an up-to-date Grocery Store.  Our store is particular about QUALITY GROCERIES, believing that BETTER THINGS at fair  price are cheaper in the long rnn���������they look better,  give better service and better satisfaction.  BUY HERE WITH THE SAME CONFIDENCE  with which you help yourself from your own  pantry.  i  Oreston Valley Go-Operative Assn.  CRESTON Two Stores ERICKSON  i_ui3__sB?&  i  1  i  I  PDApTSPAl     RIFT"  S^tTrnv   B   B v J_H_. ______        %mn 9 ������     9  The logical Gift for Christmas is something useful  to wear or for the home.    Our  many customers  know the quality of our merchandise and  appreciate the values given.  Intimate Apparel  Mrs. W. H. Crawford waa visiting  with Bonners Ferry friends at the e d of  the week.  R. J. Forbes was a business visitor at  Spokane a. couple of days at the first of  the week.  Burns & Co. have an excellent Christmas meat menu. See their advt. on  page a our.  Place your orders early for Christmas  plants and cut flowers���������at Cook's  Greenhouse  Electric light bills will start to ease off  after Sunday, wbich is the shortest day  of the year.  EOR   SALE���������Baby    sleigh    in   good  shape. $3.50 cash.    Can be seen   at S  Fraser's, Erickson.  FOR SALE��������� Geese for sale, 30 cents  pounds dressed. G. Rohacs (Washout  Creek), Sirdar, B.C.  FOR SALE���������Five room house and  five lots, about 25 fruit trees. G. J.  Bayie, Northport, Wash.  Miss Louise Nickel left at tlae end of  the week on a visit with her brother,  Albert, at Edson, Alberta.  Skates bollow ground on real skate  sharpener. Satisfaction guaranteed.  Morrow's Blacksmith Shop. Creston.  SKATERS���������For _a!e skating boots,  size    3,    and    skates,   in   good   shape,  harg_i.iT!; $2:   Stuart Hilton. Crest-on^  During the absence of C. F. Armstrong  on vacation W. Taylor of Michel is  second in command at the C.P.R. depot  Firefly coasters and Racer sleighs at  V. Mawson's.  Provincial police officer R. H. Hassard  spent a few days in Nelson at the weekend on official business, returning on  Tuesday.  Miss A. Doyle returned on Monday  from Beaverdell, where she had been  attending a directors" meeting of Bell  Mine, Limited.  FOR SALE���������Cutter in first-class  shapr. $15. Light wagon, $15. End-  dump gravel box, $85. Morrow'B Blacksmith Shop, Creston.  FOUND���������On C.P.R. right of way,  small iron gate with ornamental top.  Owner can have same on applying .2  Geo. Nichol, Creston.  CIDER    FOR    SALE���������Made   from  Delicions apples, 50 cents gallon, furnish  your own containers.   Leave orders at  Creston Mercantile Co.  Residents in the vicinity of the power  house are sleeping better since Saturday  at which time the 66 h.p. Diesel engine  was put in operation. I*-is not  quite as noisy as the semi-Deisel that  has been doing duty since January.  during the fortnight off duty.  Mrs. R. Stevens, who has spent the  past month on a holiday visit with  friends at Nakusp and Burton, arrived  home at the first of the week.  Commencing with Tuesday the Valley  is enjoying a few hours off sunshine everyday, after the gloomiest November and  half-December encountered in years.  At the inaugural meeting of the hosp-  Mtal   directors   on    Friday    night,    Col.  Mallandaine was plected  president,  G.  xt_. j__. _. oung e_iOsei_ secretary-treasurer.  "Unique"  Christmas  Mawson's.  Crackers   at V.  CASH STORE  CRESTON and WYNNDEL  MAWSON BROS. Old Premises.  Near Review Office.  I UKl\tL Y^  NOW IN.    Call and look  f",Vi_orvn   nrAn  FOR SALE���������White Wyandotte pullets  $2.00 to $2.50 each, from R.O.P. and  private trap-nest records. Crowded for  room.    F. "Powers,  Camp Lister, B.C.  Thursday next is Christmas Dayj a.  statutory holiday, when all places of  business will be closed. The postoffice  wicket will be open from 5 to 6 p.m.  only.  Midnight Mass will be celebrated  December 24-25, at Holy Cross Church,  Creston. Day Mass, December 25th,  at 10 am., will be for the indians at the  Mission.  Don't forget that we will deliver your  Christmas parcels.    Cook's Greenhouse.  Christmas Candy, 25c. I.  reg. 40c. lb.  Chocolates,  Chocolates,  c   ���������-  3-10.  box  3-lb.  box  $2.00  $1.25  Fiil! ling nf MIYF11 Nil]?  ��������� ui) iiina   vi    iiiiii-iU   iiviw  Get your supplies now.  BREAD, 4 Loaves, 25r.  .RfeiUia  The Store with the  For weeks new merchandise has been arriving for  Christmas, and now everything is opened up and  marked and placed on display ready for you to  choose your Christmas gifts. And you will find  shopping very pleasant at this store. We have a  very wide range of numerous lines to select from.  Prices are lower than you have bought for years,  1 MEN like  u       Shirts.  ������       Ties.  S*       Socks.  U        Handkerchiefs.  f        Suspenders.  Gloves.  Hats.  Caps.  BOYS  Aviator Leather  Helmets  and Caps,  Sweaters.  Stockings.  Shirts.  Ties, &c.  Appeals lo WOMEN  Rayon Nightgowns.  Slips.  Bobbettes.  Brass iers.  Vests,  Silk,  and Silk and Wool  Hosiery,  GIRLS  Toques.  Mitts.  Sweaters.  Silk and Wool Hose.  All Wool Flannel, 55c.yard  TRY OUR SERVICE; YOU'LL LIKE IT  Ladies  Silk Vest and ZMoomer Sets,  $1.95  Silk Slips, $1.95  ZJrassiers    ane     _5Ioomers,  $1.95  ���������   Night Gowns, $1.95  ������   Silk Scarves, $1.25  I    Hose, $1 to $2  1    Boxed Handkerchiefs  75c.  I to $1.50 '  it  I Finest Groceries!  y Sultana Raisins  S Bleached Raisins  l Puffed Raisins  |! Extra Gleaned Currants  I -Table Figs  f Mince  Meat  I Shelled Nuts  1 Mixed Nuts  Men's  Dress Shirts, $2.00 to $4.50  Hose, 75c. to $1.50  Silk Ties  Boxed Handkerchiefs  Leather Belts  House Slippers  Pajamas  New Fruits!  Fresh Peels  Preserved Ginger  Glased Cherries  Table Raisins  Pitted Dates  Almond Icing  Mixed Candies  Boxed Candy  'm!  WE HAVE NOT FORGOTTEN BABY I  WOOUES-A full   line  of  Bonnets, Jackets, Silk and Wool  Vests and Hose, Bootees.    Fine White Yarn for knitting.  FRESH FRUITS & GROCERIES  JAP ORANGES, box, $1.    MIXED NUTS, Ih., 25c.  KLo I UN  COMPANY,   LTD.  :\tt\4mW������\'.'';'.i#%i*r������v\  o^>������fw&w.c*.  STOP AT  Greston Motors  SERVICE TO  /YJ-.J.J  OAKS  GAS,  OIL and  ACCESSORIES.  REBORING and  VALVE -GRINDING  with up -to- date  machinery  Let us give  your Motor  new life I  Order JAP ORANGES, $1.10 box  S. A.  SPEERS  _  Dry Goods, Groceries.    PHONE 3    Furniture, Hardware  I  m*^m***m*m^mww*Mf**Hmw*f*mym^mf*^ _ ,���������  Greston Blacksmith, Plumbing &  Heating Company  Can supply you with any thing you  need   in   the   General   Blacksmith,  Plumbing and Heating line.  We carry a complete line of Bathroom Fixtures in stock.  Baths, Toilets, Basins, Sinks, Range Boilers, Pipes  and   any kind oC Fitting, Eavetrough, Sail  Pipes,  Vitrified and Tile Drain Pipes, dgso.  In tho BLACKSMITH line we give you the very beat  of service, as we have the Stock, we have the Tools,  and we have the men who can do tho work.  1  i  .=.TESI_NST__������TJ^!, & RISED  .mu.0

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