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Creston Review Dec 21, 1934

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 m^mn.iAmmt*.aawrr rT--r}f^%*jmtmm,  in da'\ ri &j r>������ a s     ������  L1BBARY     ' I  ������B.a-������.������������,.,i,������������������,���������,..-.W.,   ,wmm,/mm^mm,   u,������. ���������MW.^L.t   >  EYIEW  Vol. XXV:  CRESTON, B. C. FRIDAY, DECEMBER 21,  1934  No. 34  -fl  ������7 ,  iJ'  I1'  17  rnarmacy ana  iroceteria Wm  Pharmacy Now Showing Form  and Trim Creston Motors���������  Wynndel Continues Improve  and Give Groceteria Scare.  last,  time.  All present report a most enjoyable  The first half of the town basketball  league season closed on Friday night  ���������with two games on the card. The Imperial Groceteria had to extend themselves considerably to conquer Wynndel by an 18-11 scoie, but Pharmacy  ^had no7trouble disposing of Greston  Motors by a 17-10 margin. The halfway mark finds a tie for first place in  both divisions. Honors are even in the  ladies'section between Creston Review  and Cecil Moore's Garage, and in the  men's division the Cardinals and Imperial Groceteria aire on even terms, with  WW Jf 2.MMMKMXZM   9iMMlM%M   CJV.      JI^\S������*1<J\J   888    8.88V      V:8TJ8C88.  In the ladies* class Pharmacy i<* in third  place with Creston Motors at the foot of  the standing.  The game   between   Pharmacy   and  . Motors was fast but slouchy. Fouls  were many, Pharmacy getting seven  points on penalties. The showing by  Motors was disappointing as they had  previously shown much better form.  For Motors Dot Wightman nut up���������=**the  best game of the squad. This win was  the third in a row for Pharmacy which  quint, seems now to have struck their  real stride. Opal, Eva and Yavonne  LaBelle *- clicked smoothly,    and   with  . Marjorie Lear mouth, who took the majority of the tipofis, had no trouble piercing the Motors defence. 7VV?',  Creston Motors���������M. Armitage, Liz  Armitage, E. Avery, K. Payne, Dot  Wightman. Jean  McCreath.   Total  10.  Pharmacy���������M. Learmonth, M. Moore,  E.   KaBelle,   O.   LaBelle. Y. LaBelle,  .. Fay Tompkins, Dot Olivier.   Total 17.  In the   men's   game the  Groceteria  found difficulty in stopping the fast-improving Wynndel squad.   The Imperial  ..machine was not working as smoothly  7 as usual and? I-St^the "floor at half-time.  * with "tbeiseore, 4-2,J in< the "Groceteria's  .favor.   The   Wynndel   squad   had  no  trouble breaking through their opponent's  defence and only?their inability to shoot  accurately cost .them the game.   For the  winners Bill Bourdon was quite the best,  and   for Wynndel,   Meivin   and Andy  Hagen    along    with  Joe Martell were  prominent all evening.  Groceteria���������F. Marteiio, H. Couling,  Bill Bourdon, Jim Downes, Sid Rogers,  J.Payne.   Total 18.  Wynndel���������M.  Hagen,  A.   Hagen,  Martell,   C.   Payette. O. Payette  Packman.   Total 11.  The games were well handled by  Corrie ?.nd Art *N*aa"-.5>fti-  There is to be a Christmas concert ��������� at  Alice Siding schooi for the Sunday school.  It will be held Monday evening, December 24th.  Mrs. H. H. Taylor, who has been a  patient at Cranbrook hospital fcr the  past three weeks, arrived home on Saturday and is recovering nicely.  i  Cecii Raymond, who has spent the  past nine months on the farm at Piapot,  Sask., arrived at the end of the week for  a few months' visit with his parents,  Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Raymond.  G. C. Martindale left on Monday for  Elk Point, Alberts, 77here be will *-psr.d  Chrisfmas with his daughter, Mrs. F.  Lambright. For the past few months  he has been a guest of his daughter. Mrs.  I. Willis  Roads, Hospital  ***** *-���������������������-  "Hlsfhwr'-*'**'  JL JLC^&J. -m-m mmt^r  Beyond Ferry  Better Maintained ��������� Propose  Legislation Assist ��������� Hospital���������  Dinner Feature Annual Meet  to  W  Central  XMMM\.K������  Armstrong 1 ft on Sunday for  Butte, Sask.. and is expected"  s week with a carload of stock  and effects. His new house on the- ten  acres he purchased from N. Schade is  nearing   completion.   Anderson & Son  Toronto (Ont.) Globe: The home of  Mr. and Mrs. Donald J Snell, Snowden  Avenue, was yesterday the scene of the  marriage of E.a M , daughter of Mr.  and Mrs, J H Webster, Creston, "B C ,  and Dr.G..Cuthbert Webber, Providence,  R. I, son of Rev. George D. We ber of  Vancouver, who conducted the ceremony.  The bride, wTio was gowned in oyster-  shaded angelskin lace with a rose velvet  sash, entered the living-room with the  groom's uncle, Dr. C. R. Cuthbertson.  She carried Butterfly rcses, and was attended by _ Mrs. G. Clinton Snell, who  wore brown transparent velvet at������d a  small matching hat. Mrs. Snell wore  Talisman roses. Mr. G Clinton Snell  attended the groom. The living room  was decorated with roses and pink'mums.  Following the ceremony Dr. and Mrs  Webber left for providence, R.I., where  they will.reside.  Sixteen members'-, were out for the December meeting of Creston Board of  Trade on Tuesday! night with President  W. L.-Bell in charge, and the feature  discussion centreing on a final report of  the board's hospital committee.  There was but one letter." It was from  the district public works department  engineer at Nelson, in connection with  the roads on the flats    I    acknowledg-  bmC ������*-".������������    l������������4-**ja,. +l.o    DArfij.o+arvr -a7all    v*orancaf:  ...^    V..*������       IW.. .     v..m*       ..^.-w. -\......^       .....        ������ ,w%������u-* m.*  that attention' be given the road west of  the ferry, and more particularly the  stretch between Nick's island bridge and  There was some discussion in connection with encouraging some of the canning companies to establish a cannery at  Crestoh. It was decided that dyking  work had not progressed sufficiently to  follow up the matter.  Guy Constable gave a full report covering the work of* the Hospital committee, and _after a, lengthy discussion the  followingmotion "was carried: "That th  board of trade invite the hospital board  in supporting the Hospitalization scheme  prepared by this committee, to undertake a campaign to familiarize taxpayers  of the district with the details of the  plan and endeavor to obtain endorsat-  ion from_ the ratepayers." A motion  then passed that the Hospital Committee  be discharged.  The annual meeting will be featured  by a dinner and the entertainment committee will make all arrangements.  finances for the past month, aad spoke of 1 *"k"������  the board's willingness to support the]  auxiliary's plans for Christmas cheer at  the hospital. Tbe auxiliary has arranged  foe a Christmas tree at the hospital on  the afternoon of Christmas Day. Anyone having gifts for the patients or staff  are asked to have them put on the tree.  Mrs Murrell reported for the buying  committee. A donation of feathers had  been receaved from Mrs. Stan. Watson;  stand covers, from a friend; five  blankets, made from old woollen goods,  have come from the West Coast Woollen  Mills, Vancouver, and are very satisfactory. Linoleum has been put down  in two of the rooms on the upper floor,  and other purchases included six bed  lamps, two stand lamps, dressing gowns,  slippers and curtain material.  The dressings' committee reported  having h������*ld a meeting. Mrs. H. W.  McLaren and Miss Hanson will be the  visiting committee for December.  The membership drive for 1935, which  closed at this meeting resulted in 84  members paying the" r fees. Of these 36  are new members, and 48 renewals.  Mrs. G G. McKenzie capt zi id he winning side. ������������������'���������-..������������������  The date of the - annual meeting was  set for Monday. January. 7th Mrs  Forbes and Mrs.' G. Sinclair Were appointed auditors'. Tea was served by  Mrs. E. Johnson, Miss Hanson. Mrs.  McLaren and Mrs. Page McPhee. The  collection totalled $2.85.  Nnvemnei" Record  b-bTbTJI     **���������    "-a-fa-a**"       **���������       *mmW ���������**���������>���������*>��������������������������� ���������Maj******'   ���������"--8*b**"������*bbJb������ mmm   **���������������  m^-    <*������*   ������������   CSi - ������������������>  Month, Hospital  359   Hospital   Days  Establishes  Second Busiest Month Record=  , ed���������House   Committee Auth-  orixed Investigate Betterments  Si������at������asm  Cranbrook was a visitor  a busine3s visitor at  1*  J  K.  H  JmiiGG SSdima  Dick Smith has just purchased a pair  of foxes and intends to go into fox farming.  J .C. Martin is bnsy digging a new  well, getting the work done before real  cold weather arrives.  Miss Helen Moore of Lumberton was  home nt the weekend, accompanying her  mother, Mrs. H. H. Taylot, from hospital*'   ,;  An impromptu party was held at the  home of Ron. Smith Saturday evening  Christmas Novelty  Anglican Church service at the school-  house Sunday, 24th. at 3 p.m.   "*.  MrsVHerie sr., Lee and Marion Heric  were motor- visitors to Kimberley at th$.  weekend. ,  Mr. and Mts. Swain and Norma are  visitors in Spokake this week, leaving on  Tuesday  Miss Margaret Stewart of Cranbrook  is on a visit at the home of her father,  Wm. Stewart.  Mrs. Heric, sr., of Missoula, Montana,  arrived last week on a short visit with  hereon, Lee Heric. ���������  MrB? Gpora-A Armstrong of ��������� Parkland.  Alberta, is here on a visit with her sister,  Mrs. R. M. Telford.  , W. Bouey left on Tuesday for Weed,  Calif.V where he intends to sneiid the  Christmas holidays.  Miss* Hazel McGonegalof Kitchener  is a visitor this week with her sister,  Mrs Doug. Putnam.  School closes for the Chsistmas holidays today. Both teachers will spend the  holidays but of town.,  With the deer season now over it can  safely be said the take of venison by  Erickson Hunters is the lightest ever.  George Currie left at the end of the  week for Vancouver, to which city he  was called due the death of of his mother  '���������?  ���������  Mr. Sanford and son, Stanley, of  Claresholm, Alberta, are motor visitors  here, guests qf Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Tel-  fbrd.  Ladies Hospital  Drive Gets Total Membership  84���������36 New Members���������IMtiny-  Donations, Including Blankets  ���������Annual  Meet,  January 7th  J. Coutts of  here, Sunday.  T. Rogers was  Creston, Monday.-  Edgar Benny of Creston passed through  on his way to Tye, Saturda .  Considerable repair work is being effected on the C.P.R. coal chute at present.  A very large plane, ..heading east and  flyine low, passed over Monday forenoon.  C. Tedford ofsCanyon has been here  twice this week with truck loads of lumber.  ,   Mr. and Mrs. Speers, Creston, were at  Eheir lakeside' sumtoer^^me^ft-'-Sunday,  last. ���������   - in:.      ���������' ;  ��������� ^ ' -    . -  - Frank Pelle and Frank Hamilton were  business visitors to* Creston- Saturday  forenoon.  The water  as indicated" by the guage  at Slough bridge reads  for the-week.  1.70, a fall of 0.30  Under  K.K.   Klub   auspices  Community Hall  WYNNDEL  26  The ��������� December meeting of Creston  Hospital i Women's -Auxiliary was on  Monday afternoon, Mrs. R. Stevens,  president, was in the <*hair. and thp  attendance was 27 members and three  visitors/..       ��������� :'77"V-v-v'���������'7^   __ ���������'������������������._���������.��������� .���������   -���������������������������������������������_  A letter was received from tin*.-hospital  board, enclosing a resolution passed at a  recent meeting of the board, favoring the  enactment of legislation to establish  In capital districts. The -letter���������> asked for  the support and assistance of the auxiliary, in .bringing this important matter  before the public. The meeting passed a  resolution undertaking to sponsor a  public meeting in January, the speakers  to be supplied by Creston Board of  Trade.  Mrs.  C   H. Hare,  representative on  the hospital board, gave a report on  the  MrB. Martin, who has-been on an extended vi=it to' coast   points,  returned  home this week.  Vincent Cherbo, who has been on vacation at prairie points, returned home  during the week.  - ��������� _     "5 ���������������������������* ...     .:     _ a   ."V i-..��������� .j.  iVXl.  iJBjiXPy   OJjii   piii'ij.   \}i   viCovviii  ujivuii  sometime hunting here, but had no success with the deer.  For  DANCING at 0 p.m.  ���������  NESS   ORCHESTRA   MUSIC  A real Christmas Dance���������and  .   Iho"only ono this year.  Gents 75c, lafe 50c  Supper included.  Chas. Nelson wos a Cranbrook visitor  at the weekend.  ��������� *  H. H Redmile shipped out a carload  of posts to the prairie la**t week."  II. H. Redmllo ia mstallingu Delco  electric light plant for lighting his general store here.  The lightest take of doer for years in  this district is reported by Kitchener  huntorothis soaoon.  Miss Hazel McGoh^E-il left on Saturday for Erickson, on a visit with her Bister, Mrs. D. F. Putnam,  ClaGfdo Simp-ion, W." Sloan, Frits* and  Rlclmd Molander w^m*- on a hunting  trip up Leadvillo on Thursday hnd B*ri-  duy.   They report vory poor Tuck.  Misa Jessie White, accompanied by  Mm. O. Parry of Creston, took ln the  hockey game at Kimberley, between  Trail and Klmberloy, Monday night.  The danco g-ven by Mrn. C. Bush' on  Friday evening in Hunt'a hull, was Mrly  woll attended. George Prlcst'a orchcotra  aupplicd the music. A good lunch wn������  norveel at midnight        *  Christmas and  New Year's  Orders for  MUMS  CARNATIONS  SNAPDRAGONS  NARCISSUS  DAFFODILS  for   Christmas  delivery  will be taken at the  Greenfioasc or  Speers Store.  mum Greenhouse  Fourth Si.  CREStON  George Handley and party of Creston  .were hunting here at* the upginnlng of  last week .with good success.  James S. Wilson was a business visitor  to Cranbrook and Kimberley, returning  home at the end of the week.  V. M. Vasaeur <3f Creston was up the  lake with his truck and took a load of  lumber from Twin Bays to Creston.  Clarence Wilson and Fred Hagen of  Wynndel were here shooting the last day  of the season, but were unsuccessful.  The government trucks took Boveral  loads of timber for rood work at Crawford Bay at the beginning of the week.  Mrs. Stewart, who huB been a patient  at Cranbrook hospital for some time, returned home here Monday feeling much  better.  Mr. Rachowa section foreman at Kootenay Landing, left at tht end of the week  for Vancouver, where ho will spend his  vacation of two weeks  Tho grader, which has been working  on the roads here for some conmderable.  time, passed through oh ita way to Creaton, having finished worlc hero.  Hans Hago, the oldcot old timer in  Kuskanook, was in town on  Monday.  Hnna 1ms been unfortunate in slipping  and rcceivitic Revere injuries to his ribs.  '..,���������' , '     .,  Those attending thodnhce and military  whist at Wynndel on Friday evening  woro: Mr, and Mrs. James Pascuzzo,  Donald Bolton. Howard Slingsby, Gcorgo  Everall, Frank Hamilton and Matt  Hngen.  Sirdar badminton tonm journeyed to  Boswell, Monday evening to meet the  local tt'um, which re-uiUeu in u victory of  10-5 for Boswell shuttlo players. ' jjpr*  pito tho fact that most of tho plavorM on  tho Sirdar team aro now, they showed up  very crecHtably. Thono ninklnK tho trip  woro, MIosob hobo, Anhlo ond Caminillln  PaacuzsBo, Marttnret nnd Daisy 1*1 odgen**,  Mr. and Mra. Mnrtolto, Meswa. SUIhoe-  er������, John RoKOfit. Art ond ChnHio Lombardo, John Aiullno, Poto Chorbo, Allon-  bv and Ron. Cam, Tony Lombardo and  Alfred liyoauth. A return match in dinted to bo played at Slrunr. Monday. V  President F. V. Staples occupied the  chair, and eleven directors were present  at the December meeting of the board of  Creston Valley Hospital which took place  Wednesday evening last.  A letter of appreciation was read from  John Finlay of Camp Lister, who was a  patient for two weeks in November. A  hearty vote of thanks was accorded Can- -  yon Auxiliary for gifts of linoleums for  men's public ward and lower hall, two  easy chairs for general use, and a small  chair for Canyon bathroom.  The Secretary reported that the secondhand safe referred to at the November m������re������ing was inadequate to protect  records, and so it was decided to purchase a tie Taylor safe at a slightly  higher cost. The board unanimously endorsed the Board of Trade resolution  favoring the formation of hospital districts, and E C. Murrell. Frank Putnam,  and Mrs. Stevens were named a committee to co-operate w th the Board of Trade  in a campaign to familiarize taxpayers  with details of the project. V  It was announce*! that Miss Nancy  Downes had been appointed acring matron in place of Mrs-O. Hayden, who had  resigned in order to be married. The  house committee's report banded in by *  Mrs. Cook asked authority to build a*  cupboard in upstairs bathroom, and alter  basement, cupboard r which was granted.  The committee was askei to obtain  estimate of cost of installation of electric  bells in upper floor wards, and also co3t  of bell service from telephone booth to  Secretary's office.  Mrs. Stevens, president Crestbu Women'jb Auxiliary, outlined their "pla* s for  Christmas cheer and entertainment for  patients and staff, Thes' arrangements  were heartily appr^vrd by the board  who offered to share the cost with the  auxiliaries* A letter was read from N.  C, Stibbs to F.* Putnam offering the cooperation* "of* the - Nelson" Subscribing  Membership _?Committee to distribute  ticket? for Creston membership drive.  The offer was accepted, and. a haarty  vote of thanks ****.  Stibb and his associates.  The Secretary's report showed a busy  month, with a full hospital several times,  359 hospital days compared to 380, the  record in October, and 195 in November  1933. A pleasing feature bf collections  is the arrival of several truck loads of  wood cut by patients and hauled by  patients. Much wood is still needed to  complete the winter supply, and it is  hoped that those who have promised to  "I7^    ^"^ +Vi?���������    rvrvnT ^?*"!1     f"*f*    "f.    ao ajyrv,^    aq'  good hauling weather comes.  Since it<������ opening day Creaton hosprtaV  has received its entire supply of wood  from patients in settlement of accounts.  Mr. Murreii reported completion oi the  important work carried out under! his  supervision. The full basement- has  been excavated, and concrete floor and  walls built. The large coal bin, and  root cellar are now in use.  Mr. Jacksrn  reported that necessary  excavation on north side had been com-  f>leted, and surfacing material would be  aid ns soon bb weather permits. The  meeting closed wpth^a vote of thanks to  the donor of tho kitchen and pantry linoleums, to William Morrow, S. Clark  and J. T. Oakeley for services, to J.. G.  Abbott for poultry and vegetables, to S,  Moon for fruit, and to J. Rhodes for  books.  a*CV.UIUCU     +m\J    A*^ aa  Under the auspices Erickson  Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary  Park. Pavilion  CRESTON  h)  Bog, 31  OR;  : DANCING at 0 p.m.  Good Music. Excellent Supper  ,'.. TWO GASH 'PMZrcSib,  Lucky Ticket hpldorB,  ACllI(118S80ll '     '������   50c*  Suppor Included,   ,  s:  ������������������:.,:(��������� THE   REVIEW,   CBESTON.   B.   O.  First "Czar" Of Russia  Ivan  GreatSy  The United States war department  awarded a contract for 110 attack  planes to the Northrop Corporation,  Inglewood, Cal., for $1,896,400.  Arthur Henderson, president of the  League of Nations disarmament conference, has been awarded the Nobel  peace prize.  The government decree banning  circulation in Austria of all German  newspapers was extended for another  three months after the date of expiration December 12.  The radio station of the General  Electric Company stated that a radiogram, from Little America said the  Byrd ^Antarctic, expedition intends to  leave for New Zealand and New York  the last week to. January, 1935.  The postal department of the Palestine government announced that  telegrams written in Hebrew will be  accepted for transmission and -tiiat it  Is no longer necessary to translate  into Latin letters.  Service on the world's longest airline, the 12,846 miles from Brisbane  to London, was inaugurated Dec. 10,  when the Duke of Gloucester, with a  wave of his hand, despatched the  first two northbound planes.  Approximately 4,000 men will be  sent as members of the international  police force in the Saar to maintain  order during the forthcoming plebiscite. Britain will furnish the largest  number and will have charge of the  command.  The Earl of Willingdon, viceroy of  India, initiated a fund to commemorate the 25th anniversary of the  King's accession to the throne next  year, the proceeds of which will be  devoted to the Indian Red Cross  Society and kindred organizations.  *aiie    'jL-errible    Was  Feared By People  The British;  Museum   has   a   rare  portrait of  Ivan   the Terrible.     He  lived  In the  time  of Elizabeth  and  was the first ruler of Russia to take  the title   of   czar,   a   corruption of  Caesar.   His deeds were so infamous  that for osntur'ss   after   his   death  Russians crossed themselves at mention of his name. He proposed by letter to Queen Elizabeth for the hand  of an English woman, but at the last  moment the woman was afraid to* go  Into exile in Russia.   Ivan then married a Russian  princess,  who  exercised somo check on his cruelty. But  after her death he gave full rein to  his unbridled passion.   He passed his  last days  surrounded by magicians,  who could not, however, exorcise the  ghost of   his   son,   whom   Ivan  had  slain.  Little J  "������������������������������������Beys  VUat]  n  Science  SOILS -*">  (By Gordon HVGuest, M.A.)  y All soil comes originally from decomposed rock, and a geologist can,  by examining a soil, tell from which  rock it is derived. Clay, sand, and  loam are the three chief kinds of  soil. It is naturally light in color,  but decayed animal or vegetable matter makes it dark, while tlie presence  of compounds of iron will give it a  Salt Mines Of Poland  Eyestrain Is Destructive  Overwork     "Burns     Out"     Optical  Nerves And Saps Energy  The destructive result of eyestrain  is explained on the grounds thai six  of the twelve sets of nerves in the  head lead to the eyes. Overwork of  these delicate nerves not only saps  the energy available for other nerves,  but "burns out" thc optical nerves  and renders ineffective the eyes, one  of tlie principal channels of knowledge. Sportsmen, hikers and motorists who face the dazzling sunlight  without the protection of colored  glasses often experience eyestrain  and place themselves "on thc spot"  without realizing they are doing so.  Feldspar is the commonest, of all  rocks, and we are told that it is  fortunate for man that this is so, for  it contains certain chemicals upon  wh'ch life depends. In common,  feldspar are found tlio oxides of  alumina, silica and potash, all of  which are important to animal and  vegetable life.  The sand in soil comes  composed quartz, which ia derived  from granite. Contrary to popular  belief, granite is not immune to ths  processes of nature; and in time it  breaks down into quarts and feldspar, which in turn become sand and  clay. Loam is a mixture of sand and  clay.  Rocks are made into soil by the  action of the oxygen in the air, and  bv the chemicals carried by water,  which transform the solid materials  in the i-ocks into a form in which  thev can be used by the plants.  The process of soil formation can  be seen in tha case of a hill which  has been excavated. On the lowest  level is the hard bed-rock. Above,  where air and water have penetrated the rock is slightly decomposed.  Then comes the subsoil, in  there are  small  pieces  of  rock and  I      Chinese Quarrel With Goafs  Behead  One  Which  Has  Faified  To  Supply Rain  The Chinese people are quarreling  with their gods, and one of the chief  of them���������the Dragon god, whose  function it is to provide rain has been  beheaded. At Jenchiu In Konan province, the villagers carried from the  temple the image of the Dragon god  and forced the magistrate against  his will to conduct prayers for rain  In front of it. The magistrate did  so on condition that the god should  remain* there, for seven days and if  even then no rain fell he would allow the beheading of the image. No  rain fell in the succeeding week and  the magistrate allowed three days  moro of grace. But io no avail. He  then ordered out, a firing squad and  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  DECEMBER 23  THE CHRISTIAN HOME  (Christmas "Lesson)  Golden text: Glory to God in the  highest, and on earth peace among  men Ja whom he is well, pleased.  Luke 2:14.  Lesson:   Luke 2:819.  "Devotions.! Readins-* rv*-"'<,*--''*<'imv  4:9-14. -"       "  from de- they shot off the head of the gaudily  painted deity. Even this brought no  rain, so the farmers decided to stop  all prayers to their gods. And they  are now being threatened by a  famine.  Colored Films  FASHION FANCIES  Men  Who   Toiled   In   Shafts   Were  Deeply "Religious  Visitors to Poland return greatly  Impressed with the salt mines. Por  more than ten centuries miners toiled in the salt shafts near Cracow,  Poland, and being deeply religious,  they spent their spare time in carving marvellous figures in salt. A  complete cathedral, containing giant  chandeliers, beautiful statues of the  saints, altars and other Biblical figures and objects, is one example of  the workers' skill. On feast days of  modern times, Mass is held In tbe  underground cathedral. Among the  statues is that of the Virgin. In one  Tpjirt <vf tbe mine a giant statue and  a beautiful hall appear, monuments  to thc devotion of the miners.  Buffalo Hides tor Eskimos  Pelts From  Walnwrlght  Aro   Going  To Arctic Dwellers  Eskimos along the bleak coast of  Hudson's Bay will shortly blossom  out in buffalo coats similar to those  the Mounted Police wear. Meats  from the same Monarchs of the  Plains will be fed to workers in  Federal relief camps.  The department of the Interior  will rush 500 "green" buffalo hides  from the winter slaughter at the  National Park, Walnwrlght, to Fort  Churchill for distribution. This innovation for the Arctic dwellers  followed reports of suffering among  Canada's wards due to a scarcity of  caribou.  Tho buffalo hides will bo cured  and drewae-l by tho "Rnkimon for  clothing and bedding.  Latest     Developments     In     Color  Photography Showis la London  Britain is likely to go in for colored films on an extensive scale, it  was indicated in London following  the showing of latest developments  in color photography.  The newest process  is  known as  which dufaycolor and the first film of three  reels showed ladies"   dresses   of  the  particles of sand and clay.    On the .     ... ���������.      *....*���������    ������,���������,*    ������������K������aier-i  surface is the top soil in which we ���������st delicate hues and revealed  find the decomposed animal and vege-, subtle shading such, as has not  table matter.        v j hitherto been attained on the British  ' screen.  Mountain Sinks From View  Disappearance of an entire mountain amid the earthquakes which.  have devastated a vast area of Honduras, -was reported in official communications. The report related that  Mount Cerroazul sank from sight  with a tremendous, detonation. Observers in the town of Paraiso said  the mountain crumbled without sign  of any volcanic eruption.  Dufaycolor was said to be the first  step from the experimental stage towards the permanent production of  all color talking pictures. A factory  is to be erected shortly at Wembley,  Middlesex, it was reported, for the  manufacture of 2,500,000 feet of color  film per week.  Poker parties for charity are popular in London this winter.  SNAPSHOT GUI  More About Pholo-Creetings  Explanations And Comments  The   Good   "Siaings,   Luke   2:5-1*=.  Luke's beautiful story of the Nativity  savs    that    to    shepherds    keeping  watch by night over their flocks in  the field an angel appeared, and the  glory of the Lord shone round about  them, and they were sore afraid. "We  should not be far astray in  taking  words,  'And  the glory of the Lord  shone round about them.' as the key  passage of Luke's Gospel.    The way  he has set forth. Jesus, radiant and  beautiful, the wondrous Lord in lowly surroundings and in the common  ways of our life, in page after page  of his matchless story, helps to this  conclusion.   We follow him gladly as  he unfolds the story, sensing that he,  the writer, - sees   the   Whole   world  gathered round the cradle of Bethlehem.    The historic past to his idea  has reached its consummation when  'the hopes and fears of aii the years',  particularly of his own people, are  realized in this coming of a Saviour,  Christ the Lord.    "From the tale of  this wondrous event to the end of the  last   immortal   line   this   evangelist *  wrote down for us, we find ourselves  humming the old triumphant refrain,  ���������And the glory, the glory of the Lord  shall    be    revealed'."     (Arthur    W,  Brown).  "Be not afraid; for behold, I bring  you good tidings of great joy which  shall be to all the people," is the  angel's message. And what was the  good tidings which sings its way into  our heart at every Christmas season ?  "There is born to you this day in the  city of David a Saviour, who is  Christ the Lord."  A Glimpse of a Lowly Home and  Sacred Family "Life, Luke 2:15-18.  The vision faded the shepherds resolved to go to Bethlehem and see the  Babe. They -went in haste and found  Mary and Joseph, and the Babe lying  in the manger. Before the manger  that holds the Babe, artists, poets  and musicians have had their imaginations fired, their thoughts ennobled,  their genius inspired. Here we too,  may pause in reverent awe and glad  rejoicing.  The shepberds told -what they had  heard to the wonderment of all. Mary,  heard and  pondered  their words  in  her heart.  Problems of the Christian Home,  Ephesians 6:1-4. -"Children," wrote  Paul, "obey your parents in the Lord,  in the spirit of Christ: for this is  riglit." And then he repeated the  fifth commandment, Honor thy father  and mother, commenting that it is  the first (and only) commandment  which carries with it a suggestion of  reward in that it adds, "that it may  be well with thee, and thou mayest  live long oh the earth."  *OnB������ow + a     Tr8.aa������v      ha     *������*;*������,fjTtr     m.f     HhQ  (Loft)���������"The family is on tlio march to -greet you." That, or something  of the sort, serves to complete a greeting lileo this, made in the easy  silhouette manner. (Right)���������A little ''-fifteen cent store" reindeer made  of glass, a toy Christinas tree and some sugar���������that's aU this table-top  Christmas scene required.  A week or so ago wo talked about |     You'll   find   plenty   of   Christmas  snapshot   Christmas   cards,   but   no   materials���������little    reindeer,    gnomes  Justice For Indian  B.C.   Go\*rrnnicnt   Awards $3150 For  Prosecution'Wrongly Laid  An Indian from Kyoquot, B.C., unjustly fined in 1031 for possession of  *% miL'Ottcv pelt, has been awarded  "JJJ150 compensation by tho British  Columbia government for tho confiscated skin, Injury to hlH reputation  and reimbursement oi tho line.  The Indian, Dominic Peter, w������������  iiflHCflaed $25, flno and eo������t������, and tho  pelt waa conflacatod whon ho was  arrewtcd by a game gnrdon throe  ycar/i ago. It developed, howovor,  tlio prowooution wan wrongly laid an  tho game net does not apply to In-  Oiium hunting on their rcacrve.  W.    NT.    tf.    2077  THE HIGH NECKS HAVE IT!    .  PRECIOUS MODEL AND SO  EASY TO FASHION  You'll like this individual model  as soon as you see it with its softly  falling bib-like collar, so flattering.  The front bodice In princess styling  Is unothor interesting new feature.  And note tho smart wrapped effect of  the slender skirt.  Ruby-red crepo silk made this attractive dress with whlto bengalino  bib collar and flared cuffs.  Bottlo green wool crepo with tho  bib collar and cuffs ln brown and  rust novelty crope la very effective,  with a brown wooden button nt tho  centre-front waistline.  Velvet with nllvor lamo trim ia  otunning for "drossy" wear.  Style No. 018 is designed for sizes  14, 10, 18 year*!, 30, 88 and 40 inches  bust. Size 1<$ rcqulros 3 yards ot  80-inch material with % yard of 85-  inch contrasting.  Pattorna 20c each. Address mall  ordora to: Pattern Department, Winnipeg Nowflpnper Union, 175 MoDor-  mot Ave. E., Winnipeg.  Enclose 20a extra if you wish a  copy of our Fall and Winter Fashion  Magazine. Pattern and -magasKlnoo  are mulled poot paid.  "How to Miilco Bettor Dreia������6iB"  booklet, a helpful guide to ac-wlng,  in obtainable for !80o. Whether you  aw a beginner or quite adopt with  tlio noodle, wo think it would pay  you to obtain a copy.  ono short discussion could possibly  cover the subject adequately. A, book  could be written about it���������but not by  us. Instead we'll devote to-day's  space to it.  As we said before, the most Important factor in the success of a  photo-greeting is an idea���������an easily  understood, cheerful Idea, worked out  in terms of a simple picture.  The subjects referred to in our  hint talk of Christmas cards woro  deliberately selected from among the  moro obvious ones���������firesides, holly  wreaths, winter scones of the homo,  and Boon. Obvious though thoy are,  any of thom is capable of fresh, now  Interpretation���������-as individual as your  own personality.  And, as you bocomo moro familiar  with your camera and its capabilities, you'll discover many different  approaches to,any one Idea.  You can use, for examplo, Btory-  tolllng ellhouottoiEf to give novel,  twists to otherwise "ordinary" picture Ideas. A good silhouette can bo  made of n. young* lady hanging tip a  bit of mistletoe, or of a little boy  reaching for a Ciirlfltmaa troo ornament. Silhouettes, as you recall, are  mado with tlio help of a -sheet, a  doorway and a strong light.  Table-top photography (dlneuflsod  recently) haa ondlcoa Chrlotman poo*  nibUlttea. A little -figure of Santa  C1-LU0, Homo white cotton apiiultlod  with augur for anow���������and you've grot  the foundation for & varloty of good  plctureo.  sleighs, bells and a hundred other  seasonable "props" in any "five, ten  and fifteen cent" store. But guard  against over-elaborate set-ups. The  simpler tho better.  Whatever you do, be caroful to  keep it In key with your own personality. If you aro musical, a  glimpse of your hands on the piano  keyboard plus the score for a Christmas carol on the* rack, would bo  much moro appropriate than, say, a  shot of your snow-covered home. Or,  a pose with your head lifted, singing, if, you find you look well that  way.  A baby ia tho family, of course,  offers plonty of opportunity for  greeting enapflhota. If this is tho  baby'-j flrat ChrlDfcmn***, no much the  better. A somt-close-up of mother  and dad, Indoors or out, with tho  baby perched on dad'a shoulder and  all three waving cheerfully at the  camera, should make a greeting* of  moro than ordinary charm1,  Chrlfctma.0 isn't far away now.  You'll bo wantln-r to Bond out your  greetings Boon.    So don't delayl  By tlio way, don't lot good opportunities slip by for talcing unuaual  onow uconea.   Maybe you won't usol  obedience required of children, hence  Paul turned in thought to the fathers  and wrote: "And ye fathers, provoke  not your children to wrath." "As for  you fathers, do not exasperate your  children." (MofPatt's translation). By  your harshness or conduct do not  tempt them, to rebel.  Ha-d Unusual Vocation  Ambergris   King  Patrolled  Desolate  Beach For Thirty Years  Adam Adamson, known as the Ambergris King and   believed   to  have  one of the most unusual vocations In  the world, haB died on Stewart Island,  tho loneliest spot ln Now Zealand. Ho  was born in tho Shetland Islands, became a sailor, but finally settled on  the spot of land ln "Mason's Bay to  hunt for tho treasure which cornea  from whales of tho Polar  Seas  and  eventually is washed ashore.   On tho  desolate     beach     which     Adamson  patrolled for more than 80 years tlio  Antarctic currents would sometimes  swoop lumps of   this   odorous   treasure.   Ho waited for  thom  and   at  times made rich finds.   Ho never became rich but ho found enough to  make a living and ho aakod no moro.  J  Antl-Aircraft Weapon  Swedish factories havo perfected  a new high-powered anti-aircraft gun  which has boon demonstrated -successfully to tho general staff, of tho  army. Tho gun Is of 40-milllmot6i*  (about 1% Inches) calibre, flrcn 135  shots per minute, Imu a range of 25,  000 feet and can be placed In position  thom thia year,  but thoro will bo  within tnreo aoconaa.  othor Chrlatmoflc*! when they'll como  In handy.  X������"or anow nioeuoa In bright aunllght,  rcmembor to una a very small Iona  aperture, Othorwliio, tho lntonao  brilliance of the neono will give you  MU   OV-Jt'-C-XIH������W'JU    U<i������k*Mt������Va).  john van amtsyim.  Radio telephone nervlco han. be^n  established between all partis of  Palofltlne and tho outuldo .world.  *������  T.  t-t*  fS'1  m  IA. j*?s>tn.to ye-r-rtjitly '<rlug- at  TOnghwd, had IB2 tubera.  ������������������NTotta, ������n  THE   BEVIEW.    OBESTOK.   B.    a  *miT  ,/  ?'  S'  rA-,  i  i  Wm.imfm Ik  V*m.  "   '  7HW'  Wil  (PS?  I  V,  Vl^ first stve^ ������������������������**  j~^������������^^������*  T* Build Resistant to C-stass FoUow'**he *na3<������ of "health, jEhat  -are part of the clinically; tested *Vkl������ Flea Tor Wttux&t wmmi _  *rit Colds* (T������e Wan ?* -fort^ tvcpMtted m <sacft tefc������ ^ac*^**.} ,  A.t bedtime. J       toVap0-  <f ea<i������ui f^l^nhaUtion.  ^ffeKS^P^^  THF TFMnFBElWT  ��������� ������������������MB       ��������� ���������������B-|aVB^E������t|   t^f������������ g  By  GEORGE B. BOD->HEY  Author of "The Coronado TraJT*.  "The Canyon Trail", EJto,  CHAPTER VL���������Continued  It happened quickly! /  One of the men flung his rope and  missed. The calf doubled back, ducked under the horse's head and was  promptly jerked to earth as the second rider bull-dogged him. In less  than a minute that calf, struggling  and bawling, lay inert while both  men bent over him.  Stone quietly backed his horse  down the slope and stood watching  the two men. Suddenly he raised his  head and listened. Clear and distinct, a sound that he knew well  came to his ears, the anjcious lowing  of a cow for her calf*-��������� Next to the  night howl of a lobo that is the most  desolate sound in Nature and sends a  thrill to the heart of him who hears  it. The next moment a half-crazed  cow broke from the scrub and, head  down and tail switching, dashed at  the two dismounted men.  What followed just missed pure  comedy. Those men dodged sideways;  one fell in his tracks and the other  tumbled over him.   The next moment  nrio    -nroa     o^+f'n^"     astride     ���������!-*..-_      ~.r-.-fr._.  head with his own head bent low  across the calf whose bawling rose  to heaven.  Stone dodged behind a line of  bowlders that gave cover to the very  xuut. Oi uic jiui. j,uc *icrtt minute he  pulled his holster forward and ran  forward into the open. The first  warning they had of his approach  came In his sharp-voiced summons:  "Hands up, you damned Abyssin-  ians .   .   .!"   He dropped his gun In  line   with   the   man   sitting   on   the  calf's neck.    "Come out o** that .  both of you.  .  . v"  There was no resisting his request.  A BARBER WHO HAD  RHEUMATISM  Tells How He Carried On  A barber who had boon "a martyr  to rheumatism" writes:   "I have boon a martyr to rheumatism for somo ton yeai-a. j?QV flV0  years I was so affected that it was  with tho groatOHt difficulty I was able  to carry on my business, I may sav  I am a barber by trade. After having tried numerous remedies, X was  finally advised to try Kruschon. I  am pleased to say tliat after having  used Kruschon for oomo twelve  months, I am now freei* from aches  and paraa than I have been for some  ton years. In fact, I consider I am  rid of rhoumatlsm, thanks to Kruschen Salts."-���������W.M.  Two of tho Ingredient-*, nf Krunchen  Salta are the moat effectual solvonts  of wrlc acid known to mwicalaolewao.  Thoy swiftly dull tho sharp edges of  tho painful crystal*-, th0n convert  them into a harmless solution. Othor  Ingredients of these Salta havo a  atimulatlng effect upon the kidneys,  and ar'fllst thom to oxpol tho cUtiaalvod  uratio need lea through the natural  ehannol.  *m\  W.    N.    U,    S077,  Both men climbed to their feet; both  were breathless and disheveled and  one had a bloody mouth. Stone gave  a casual glance at the calf. Its left  ear was nearly chewed off and a  great chunk Had been bitten from the  upper edge..  "Roedor!" . . . Gnawer. . . .  That is a term of reproach among  Spanish-speaking people where poverty-stricken cattle thieves, lacking  other means of branding calves, bite  the ear-mark on the calves. It Is rare  . . . and still more rarely appreciated. Stone spat out the word. His  new friends on the Hour-glass -would  not have known him. A man who  would bite an ear-mark on a stolen  calf was too low for human use.  "You damned thieves! You're  Broken Spur men, of course. . . .  What's your name?"  The "man's hand came halfway  down. They went promptly up again  at a swift movement of Stone's six-  gun.     r .,   .  "Narine b' Gray," "he growled.  "What's it. to you?"  "Maybe nothin*. It depends on who  pays me.  .   .   .*"*  Gray's eyes lit somberly but he  kept his hands up.  ". . . What's the car-mark of - the  Broken Spur?" asked Stone.  "Can't you see?" demanded Gray  sourly. "It's one ear cropped, ths  other under-bit ... like I just  done."  He waved a dirty paw at the calf's  bleeding ear, but promptly raised it  again at a motion from Stone's gun.  "How many've   you   marked    today?"  "None o' yore damned business.  What you aimin" to do about it?"  "I'll try to show you. I wonder  what Sam Dustin'll have' to say about  this. . . . TJsin' hla outfit to rustle  cattle."  "Huh. Dustin's the man what give  the orders. lyyou reckon we'd git a  wagon and supplies an* an nigger  driver from the Broken Spur if we  wasn't workia' under orders? "Look  a-horo, stranger. You're just a  drifter workin' for the Hour-glass.  It's worth two hundred cash-to you  to pull yore frolght Into Mexico."  "I'm on the pay roll of the Hourglass till some one makes it worth  I my   while   to   change,"   said   Stono  quietly.  The two mon stared wordlessly at  each other and a red light showed  In Corse's eyes.  "Yon want to see Duatln," ho said  shrewdly. "Duatln dooa all tho hlrlJo*  an* flrin'. Him an' Spike Goddard'vo  juat took another man on. They'vo  added prospectin' to ranchln'. ..."  Gray tried to abut him up, but  Corao went on:  "I wish to God I was a ol" clesort  rat what kin git mon to buy grub  an' flxln'a for 'em without workin' to  pay for 'em. . , . What you aimin'  to do now?" ho domanclod an Stono  whipped a knife from hla pocket,  opened it with a quick flirt of hla  head and flung It at Gray'a feet.  "Cut two good-fiis-od mosquito  branches," ho fiatd, "An' boo to It  they're big onon. Thia gun'a aet on  a hair trigger. ... Better be  quick*.*''  Wondorlngly, with one eye on'tlie  guh, Coma uut two thick branohua  from   a   neighboring   clump,   flung  them   at   Stone's    feet   and    stood  breathing heavily. .  ���������"���������That's thes stuff. Now cut off the  loose branches but leave all the  horns on."  When the trimming -was done to  his entire satisfaction, Stone straightened up; his gun, that seemed to  hang listlessly in his hand, stiffened  and tbe muzzle seemed to cover both  men, ���������  "Now each of you take one of  those branches.   .   . '.**.  They gaped at him uncomprehend-  ingly but at a suggestive raising of  the pistol hand they fairly snatched  at tbe mesquite scrub. Stone seated  himself on a bowlder and his eyes  narrowed into points of gray light  that seemed to emit sparks.  "We all've had one hell of a time  lately on the Hour-glass of late," he  said reflectively. "It seems like it's  only fair to make a man clean up  his own mess. I just caught you two  men red-handed markin' cattle that  don't belong to the Broken Spur . . .  You say your name's Corse?"  The man nodded surly acquiescence.  "... And yours is Gray? Fine.  Take those sticks and start in on  each other. Better flog each other  for stealin' than go to jail. If you  haven't started? floggin' each other by  the time I count three, I'm goin' to  to some- plain an" fancy shootin' . . .  Get me?"  It was so far from clear that they  goggled at each other. Then Corse,  thinking he saw a chance, snatched  wildly at his gun. His hand had not  reached his holster when a quick, red  flash jetted from Stone's hand and  Corse emitted a shrill shout.  "You . . . you damned murderer,"  he shouted. "You've shot me. . . ."  His hand fumbled at the side of bis  head and came away filled with  blood.  "Ear-mark," quoth Stone imper-  turbably. "I underbit one ear. That's  the Broken Spur mark, you say.  Next shot'll mark the other ear.  You'd better get to work with those  sticks.   I've counted two.  ..."  In a fine frenzy Corse snatched  the withe and cut viciously at  Gray's face. The stick brought blood  from his eye to Jtiis,-mouth and the  next moment Gray;" with a frenzied  curse, was on Corse with upraised  stick. In and out, writhing about  each other, cursing, almost foaming  at the mouth,. each man made more  furiously angry by his friend's blows  than by Stone's cheering or by his  threatening gun, they flogged and  struck. Corse's face was a mask of  blood and sweat; Gray was rocking  on his feet and both, men were totally  exhausted.    They circled and panted j  "Looks like the plot thickena," he  ���������muttered.     4T   wonder   what    this  "n9    : ��������� "  A������y .......  He had expected to find the book  filled with usual addresses of girls In  the neighboring towns or wit*h accounts of debts. To his surprise the  first page bore the legend in purple  pencil:   .-.  D. Kane hte bok'������  That same page bore a list of camp  supplies with weights and measures  to facilitate quick packing on. uneasy burros. The second page was  a price list of beans and bacon. Coffee and sugar and powder, the entry  read; every item that a prospector  could use was listed there. Then came  an item that made Stone stare at it  with puzzled eyes.   It read:  "Mem. One half to Dustin if be  plaies fare but don't show him where  it is till Jhe comes across."  Then followed a list of notes, mainly illegible ,but that be finally deciphered: -  "Red Water canon seven one to-  white birch. . . . Up Stinking Water  three two to sunk can.   .   .   ."  "It's enough to puzzle a mind  reader," quoth Stone. "I reckon I'd  better see old man Crewe about this  ... Or Dustin."  CHAPTER Vn.  Duro Stone knew well the character of the enemy he had made. He  felt reasonably sure that neither  Gray nor Corse would tell truthfully  what took place that day on the  range, but he also remembered that  the negro driver of the wagon saw  it all. Lest he should forget the  kind of man Dustin was, Frank  Crewe reminded him. cryptically. He  knew nothing of that last encounter,  but he remembered the incident at  Soda Springs. ,  "He'll shoot you in the back if be  gets a chance," he said. "A man  don't overlook the man who shows  him up before women. You look  out."  Crewe, sitting in the sun on the  porch of the ranch-house, watched  Stone mending a lariat from, which  the nondcThad pulled loose. He saw  the lean fingers feel the soft "whang"  about 'the?" metal hondoj' lie saw-  Stone's brow- wrinkle^^ a?'moment' in  perplexity; then .the ready knife  came out, the worn piece of whang  was cut away and before Crewe was  even aware of the low-voiced oath  that sprang to his lips, Stone had  spliced the lariat and the rope waa  as good as new. Crewe stepped over  to him. and laid a hand on his shoulder.  "You listen to me, Stone," he said,  breathlessly and only a blow or two j "I don't care a tinker's dam if you're  occasionally    got    home    as    Stone  watched them cai-efully.  "Time," he said shortly. "^That's  enough! You'll remember each other  now. Remember, 'Honesty's the best  policy.'    You, Corse .   .   .  Stand still  a������  ....  He snatched the guns from both  men. They had not dared try to  draw them and now it was too late.  He threw them far into the bush.  "You can go now. ... Tell Dustin just what happened. Tell him,  too, that he's got tho same dose  waitin' for him the first chance I get.  He's had it comin' for a long tlmo  now. He'll get hla yet. Get on with  you.   ..."  Thoy slunk off to their horse a,  caught them up and mounted and  joined the wagon at a gallop. Stone  saw them talking volubly to tho  driver; then the wagon whirled about  and jogged off down tho valley.  "It's a cinch that somobody'll talk,"  ho muttered. "That driver flaw It all  .... Now what the devil la  that? ..."  Ho bent over tho tro-mpled spot  whoro Gray and "Corse had flogged  each other and swiftly retrieved a  little rod notebook that had been  trampled underfoot by the milling  men. It waa just a cheap little notebook backod with Imitation rod  leather and he flipped Its pajrjos open  idly enough.  ��������� ��������� ll/PA ���������"��������� M I   0mW aajaBflaaaaaaiaaf8B>  RiAiiES  FALSE  TEETEi  FEEL LIKE NATURAL  1    Mm  iiiiiiBiaaxwaiiia* 8������  Thoro mufifc be n, reason Dr. Wornet'n  Powder la the world'*. largoat nailer and  prescribed by leading tlentiata: it hohla  teeth ao firmly���������they fit ������o comfortably  ���������tlmt aU day long you forgot you ever  had fabo plnt������a. Ijejivea no colored,  jrtimnvjr ������������������������������������**���������V������*bm>������- mouth mynit*,.ryw  breath ploaannt���������the beat powder you  Win buy yet coat ia umall���������*ny drogpiili  the man who shot Lincoln. As long  as you play the game with us I'm  goin' to see that you git a square  deal. I dont know who you are but  I know damned well who you ain't.  You ain*t any amateur cow-puncher  like you want us to believe. "What's  the game? Le' me tell you some-  thin'. If you aim to keep your past  hid, dont you ever splice no more  whang with the Apache twist. Anybody who's ever seen that 'twist' has  punched cattle in tho White Mountain  country."  Stone   laughed   and   looked   silly;  then he laughed amiably.  "I've got nothin' to hide that I'm  ashamed of," ho said. "I never shot  a man nor robbed a bank. But for  reasons that I'm not ready to give  just yot, I'm tradln" on a new future.  As long as I do my work am I a fixture on tho Hour-glass?"  Crewe smote him a blow on tho  shoulder that hurt.  "As long ns I'm bosa you'ro fixed,"  ho said. "What you did for Edith at  Soda Sprlnga has fixed you for keeps  with us, Stone. But . . . well ...  when you get ready to talk, talk to  me.  .  .  ."������������������  "All right. I'll start right now. . . ."  Stono took him at hia word. "You  know that man Duatln V"  "Like a prairie dog knows a rattler.   Why?"  "Remember tho  laat  tlmo I rodo  tho lino of the West fence?"  "TOi-huh.    Go on.   .   .   .���������������  I "I found two of the Broken Spur  men, Gray and Corse, with a wagon  up thoro.    Thoy were wrltln' on a  akin book with a hot pen,   .   ,   . X  caught "em oar-markln" a calf that  "belonged to tlie',Hour-glass,'  (To Be Continued)  Ca&adaV Problems  Reviewed By Bank  Bank  Of Montreal  Annual Meeting  In the outlook for the future there  are many reasons that justify the  hope for a continuation of the betterment experienced in Canada during the past year, declared Sir  Charles Gordon, President, in his address -delivered at the Annual Meeting of Bank of Montreal.. "There fa  comforting statistical evidence that  our resources are so large and so  varied that when one door of opportunity closes another always opens.  It has truly been said that Canada's  salvation is that she is still a land  without a frontier." *  In the fields of government andf  finance. Sir Charles stressed the necessity of dealing with the whole subject of unemployment, which he  characterized as "the greatest problem since the war"; recommended  that all forms of transportation be  reerulated by a Dominion board, ih  order to effect railway co-ordination  and cut down the losses of the Canadian National Railways, "the greatest deterrent to Canada's financ*"al  recovery"; and suggested that in the  present strong market for government bonds, governments should  effect long-term rather than short-  term borrowing.  Banking legislation of the past  year would in the main have the  effect of curtailing bank earnings.  Sir Charles stated. He pointed out  there are in panada some 4,700,000  depositors, receiving by way of interest $37,000 000 last year as compared with 512,000.000 received by  shareholders. It was to the depositors' interest, he said, that bank  earnings should not be further reduced.  General Managers Address  W. A. Bog, Joint General Manager,  in addressing the meeting, laid emphasis on his statement that lending  money for commercial purposes is  the backbone of the bank's earning  power and the bank is ready, and always has been ready, to consider  applications for loans that fall within the category of prudent banking  risks. -.-'-''  "Canadian business Is vitally dependent upon external trade," Mr.  Bog said, "and is, therefore, particularly interested in sterling ahd  the United States dollar being stabilized. It does not appear probable  that satisfactory stabilization of the  world's moneys can be achieved upon  any other basis than a gold standard."  In conclusion, Mr. Bog said:���������  'Tn Canada the depression did not  reach the-low levels experienced, in  many other coxmtries. The intrinsic  wealth of the country was undoubtedly a protective factor; the stability  of the people another. A third was  to be found in the banking system.  In this connection as evidence of the  confidence in the Bank held abroad  the number of shareholders of the  Bank residing outside of Canada has  increased during the past year by  over three hundred; since 1929 by  more than eight hundred. This confidence is justified aa I can assure  our shareholders and depositors that  the Bank is in a strong and sound  position."  Only Five Centuries Old  First Books Costly And "Few Could  Afford Them  Books came into being less  than  five centuries   ago   and   they   were  accessible    only    to    the    few���������the  church   and   the   wealthy nobleman.  Accomplished scribes,  letter  by letter, wrote the manuscripts on parch?  ment or vellum and famous artists  enhanced   their   beauty   by   adding  illuminated  embellishments,   binding  thom   in   sumptuoua   blndinga with  often gold, silver and prccloua atones  inlaid.    Later   aa   the   noblemen dc-  alred  to   add   volumes,   other   than  ecclesiastical,   to  their libraries,  secular   scribee   took   up   tlie   art   of  hand-lettering   and   many   beautiful  books wore made.   These early books  were costly and are now prized museum   pieces.    It   was   Petrarch,   a  great lover of books, who first began  to .see  tho importance of educating  the masses and eatabllahlng, for thoir  uao, public llbrarioa.    He also popularized     the     Greek     and     Roman  classics.  Africa's population 5a estimated at  140,000,000.  CHAPPED SKIN  Dilute MIn*rd'a with otm-Iull*  *w������s>t oil *>t ctenm.   Apply'  once n <l������y.   For I'roit Milan  iiuii ilie "U������t~������M<Hn ifaci'ly aud  tiiiillluUd.  Ho trouble. Vttiry f-att'lng I'  MMM  Anger la' never without an argu  merit, but aeldom with a good one, THE  CKESTOK   REVIEW  Mrs* Kelsev is  ar  Big Winner, Corn  Gets Two Firsts, Second. Third  Prizes   at   B.C.  Seed   Fair���������  TBoth   Firsts Taken  on  First-  Year-Grown  Dent   and Flint  -jNotnmg succeeds ike success.  This 7b,as been strikingly demonstrated by Mrs. Chas. Kelsey of  Ericksoti in high class seed production, with repcrtr to hand this  week that she has again scored  distinctive triumphs at the B.C.  Provincial seed fair at Vancouver,  winning first and second prizes in  Flint corn, along with first and  third prizes in Dent corn. Earlier in the month she was advised  that at the World's Grain Show  at Chicago, 111., she was one of  three B.C. exhibitors to make a  showing in grain, her Marquis  hard spring wheat ranking 37th  place. One other competitor from  this province ranked 26th, and  the other 52nd.  Mrs. Kelsey's triumph in corn  is particularly notable as both  first prizes were won on varieties  tbat she was working for the first  the country ran into a wet Sept-,  ember���������just the time when dry.,  warm weather is most desired to  assure perfect maturity.  In addition to bei g possessed  of real genius in high class seed culture, Mrs. Kelsey has given no end  of hard and extensive work in  qualifying for the signal honors  she has won. Just what close  application to business has been  required will be gleaned from the  fact that the prizewinning corn is  the product of three rows each of  uent and Flint and none of the  rows were more than 90 feet long.  The availability of irrigation and  its intelligent use has also been a  contributing factor, and Mrs.  Kelsey does not grudge giving  considerable credit to the prominent part played by the East  Creston Irrigation District water  supply.  The following is a list of the  prizes won by Mrs. Kelsey since  she has taken up seed culture:  time.    On  YTB1S   r nut  cue  MMX>M  ICU  ���������k.^.l.rr.8"-  VK.JVV V#  . Annexed to tier ten ears of  Longfellow Yellow, which was  from seed she secured early in  1933 from the federal demonstration farm in Ontario. From it  she grew one ear of good commercial seed in 1933, and from  that one ear she this year grew  the first prize seed, Her second  prize in Flint was won on Gehu  Yellow which was from the prize  Kelsey seed at the Victoria Seed  Fair of 1933.  Mrs. Kelsey's first prize in  Dent was an equally notable  achievement, being won on Reid  Yellow which she a!?o grew for  the first time in 1934. It was  from seed she secured from In  diana, from a four  year-champion at the Chicago  Show. She is specially proud of  her success in this class as the  Reid Yellow does best in a long,  dry season, whereas this part  of  m  Send your  voice to say  tt. ma   xfici ry  Christmas"  1931, first winter fair, Vancouver.  1932, first winter faie, Vancouver.  1932, second,  C.P.R. exhibition,  Vancouver, table corn bantam,  1838, third, Toronto Hoyal fair.  1932, second, C.P.R. exhibition, Vancouver, sheaf Reward wheat.  1933, first, winter fair, Vancouver,  flint corn.  1933, first, winter fair, Vancouver, dent  corn.  1933, third, winter fair. Vancouver,  white flint corn.  1333, third Toronto CN. exhibition,  flint yellow corn.  1933, 18th, worid grain show, Regina,  ���������t-fc1l/VT������������  Ai-n-r* /->/\i*r*������  J  *. *.8kV������ *������      ft*****     *.\mr*u.m.m  1934, first, Victoria winter seed fair,  yellow flint corn.  1934, second, Victoria winter seed  fair, yellow dent corn.  1934. third, Victoria winter seed fair,  white flint corn  1*934, second, Victoria winter seed fair,  IS pounds Marquis wneat  With the official announcement of her winnings at the  World's Grain Show, at Chicago,  came also the following letter:  Enclosed is our voucher for the premium won by your entry in the 1934 International Grain aud Hay Show.  This cash award is evidence of your  succes as an exhibitor of improved seed  but represents only a very small part of  which will accrue to you  in the largest  Grain Show in the world. The fact that  you were awarded this honor has been  given widespread publicity and should  result in securing for you many advantages of a substantial nature.  Kindly accept my hearty congratulations upon your victory and it is my wish  that you may-have a very successful  New If eat and that we may have the  honor of enrolling you among the 1935  International Grain and Hay Show.  Very truly yours.  B. H HEIDE.  The    whole    district  voted satisfactory. The annual meeting  will be held next month,Tit the home- of  Mrs. Gregory.  The court whist and dance on Friday  evening did not draw a very large crowd.  High score prizes went to Mrs.  McGreg  or and R. Benedetti.   Consolation prizes  to Mrs. A. Benedetti and J. G. Abbott.  Wynndel basketball team made the  best showing of the year in the league  game at Creston on Friday night, when  they held the fas going Imperial Groceteria to a score of 18-11. Wynndel  quint continues to show improvement  and in this game they showed great improvement in getting through the Im-  rscriul defence. Ir f*������ct on the ni-*"ht*s I  play they handled the ball, as much as  their opponents and had as many shots,  if not more, but inability to shoot accurately when hard pressed largely accounts  for their - downfall. The game demonstrated Wynndel is developing a good  passing system, good defence and much  ability in stealing the tipoff. The pick  ofthe talent on Friday night wa-*, un  doubtedly Andy and Melvin Hagen on  the attack, and Joe Martell on the defence,  December meeting of Wynndel Women's Institute was held in the church on  Tuesday with 16 members and five visitors present, the president, Mrs. Vic.  Johnson, in the chair. Minutes and financial statement were adopted as read.  Convenor was instructed to find out if  anvthing was needed in the school first  aid kit. A letter was read from Creston  hospital association with regard to organizing a hospital district and it was decided to call a meeting in January. The  annual meeting of the Institute will be  on January 8th. Motion carried that  meeting day be changed back to third  Thursday in each month. Letter read  regarding "Garden of Peace" at Bran  don. Man., and it was decided to write  for more infoniaation. A pin contest  was won, by Mrs. Cooper. There was  a vocal duett. "Holy Night," by Mesdames Abbott and Slingsby, and an organ solo by Mrs Eakin. Tea hostesses  were Mrs. R. Andestad, Mrs. Eakin,  Mrs. A. Benedetti, Mrs. Hackett, Mrs.  Clark. Mrs. Rumsey, Misses Hulme and  Wood. The chicken was drawn for and  the lucky ticket held by Mrs.  Packman  successive- *������e be"efits      .   .  through your winnings  There may be friends or relat-  atives- at some far-away point  who are longing to hear from  you. Call them at Christmas  by long-distance telephone.  The spoken word carries a  warmness and sincerity that no  written or printed message can  convey.  Use the long-distance telephone  to send your Christmas greetings to distant dear ones  Kootenay Telephone Co.  LIMITED  Arthur Hurry left at the end of the  week for Cranbrook, where he will spend  the holiday season with his sister, Mrs.  A. Wilson.  Mrs. A. Hobden has left for Cranbrook,  where she expects to spend a couple of  months with her daughter, Mrs. Sam  Whittaker. _  Mrs. K   Demchuck left last week for i  Salmo, to join  Kin., who hus secured |  work as carpenter in one of the mines in  that locality.  Elmer Huscroft was a visitor to the  mine at Tochty on.Saturday, taking up  a compressor and tractor which will, be  used nn rlnvplnnmsn-:   timrlr ot: +.   o   mine*  Reduced Fares  FOR  CHRISTMAS  AND  U  Art*  ssior &c!  NEW YEAR'S  between all points in Canada  arAnf-   mm^A   mm   ������.miki1Ti~Jti  rarc auu c yuan it. n  for Christmas  Going���������Dec. 21 to 25  Notice Of Application For Beer Licence  heartiest congratulations  extends  Kelsey on her splendid and continued success in this line of  activity, and the commendable  public spirit that prompts her^ to  carry on such a ������*ood work despite her anything but robust  physical condition.  Wynnd&I  B. Garrett ���������%**=������  days at the weekend.  aXTftl t**\wn  ������V1(������I #*#%-**    at*  V  AOftWf ���������      a**  Mrs. Vankoughnett and baby of Boswell, are Wynndel visitors this week.  A representative of the Beatty Washer  Company was wprking the district last  week.  Lester Martell, who has been a patient  at Creston hospital, returned home last  week.  Wynndel cash  spic in its new  darker shade.  store   is looking very  coat of grey trimmed  Mrs. Victor Carr of Alice Siding waa  a weekend visitor here, a guest of Mr.  and Mrs. C. Ogilvi-n  Creston Dyking Company dragline is  busy cutting the new channel for Duck  Creek through the   Mutt. Hagen  ranch.  The December meeting of the Woman's Auxiliary waa held at the home of  Mrs. Jas. Wood, Wednesday last. Result of sale o! work waa dlaouflflecl  and  e***  s  t  ���������D  DONT TAKE CHANCES  Use the  right grade   of  Lubricating   Oil in   your  car.  ,8.  m  t  a.  EASIER STARTING  aW S^immmt ������J^AB*B^.       B^^^^T1 ^^LJ^^U    ^U^^ g^T^^^J^T #1       AW      k^L^^^M     "L^^  RmmBmmm \m9\3r     B lk Emim B        r\o 0 ���������% W  jk****jn-ii������y*j^b^f^KtM   g^jr^f^t\i*j    "T"f^>tf"%j( MkCmti  pT  We have thenrighl*. oil for your car.    Lot ns look  after your lubrication problema.  CECIL MOORES GARAGE  :. Phone lo  m  Cl a,,*,.* Wm W������ * M K'tt AH M B m m * a) I  FOSZD DEALER  Ctcstoti  Palm Bakey and  Confectionery  Opens for Business in New and  Attractive Store���������Owners Experienced Tradesmen, Formerly of Fernie.  NOTICE is hpreby given that, on the  8th day of January next, the undersigned intends to apply to the Liquor  Control Board for a Licence in respect to  Premises being part of the building  nown as Little Davenport Hotel,  situate on Fourth Street in Salmo,  British Columbia, upon the lands., described as Lots No. 13 and 14, Block No.  4, Map No 622A. town of Salmo. being  a subdivision of District Lots 206 and  2Q6 A. Nelson Land Registration District, Province of British Columbia, foi")  the sale of beer by the glass or by the  bottle for consumption on the premises  or elsewhere.  DATED this 8th   Day of December,  A.D. 1934.  ANDREW BEECHER CAMPBELL,  Applicant.  lierurn until Dec.  CXf.  x.j><rr  for New Year's  Going���������Dec. 28 to Jan. 1  Return until Jan. 2.1935  FARE and a THIRD  for Christmas and New Year's  Going���������Dec. 20 to Jan. 1^  Return until Jan. 10. 1935  for Fares, Train Service, apply  C*N^W^H  Fl CHRISTMAS  ���������in  The opening on Friday of the Palm  Confectionery and Bakery makes another notable addition, to Creston's retail business district; '".This" attractive  building is on Canyon street, next Cecil  Moore's garage.  The new store is 60 x 25 feet, with  two, plate glass display windows at the  front, each of which are 4*^ x 7% feet.  The interior walls are of gyproc, kal-  somine fini -h, with upper half in white  a d cream and lowerr half7 in a clever  stippled wall designu of brown. Four  booths on either side with four tables  occupy the centre store space. These  furnishings are done in cream and green;  each booth made the more attra tive  with, individual bracket lamps.  At the front of the store are two large  mirrors, one on either j. side, which com  plete the striking appearance of the  whole store. Pour show cases are used  to good advantage for the display of  pastries, cakes and confectionery. The  fully modern impression is carried still  further by the all electric soda fountain  with marble top. Ice cream is retailed  the year around.  The kitchen is at the rear and is  modern in every way, with first-class  ovens, candy stove ami electric mixers.  The baking of pastries is efficiently  handled by Vincent Phillips who, before  coming to Creston, was with the Phillips'  bakery al Fernie.  Aaron Walde, /ho has been in the  confectionery business in Fernie for the  past 17 yean*, is at the head of the candy  department and customers can count on  a complete stock of candy at all times.  Construction of the new premises was  in charge of local firms. Geo. Currie  had the contract for the stoe itself.  The interior decorating was done by A.  Goplin, and Ness Electric handled the  complete electrical installation.  Tho Palm is owned by Mr. Walde and  H. B. Johnson, also of Fernie, and the  firm is to be congratulated on the ex  cellence of the stock handled, the first-class  equipment and the uttr ctivc appearance of the Palm throughout.  Operating under long experienced and  capable management, with such complete  and fully modern equipment, und with  Creaton entering upon a new era of  expansion, the now firm may well look  forward with confidence as to tho  success of their fine establishment.  LSm9i&Lf  a  a  MrB. IT. Yerbury has returned from  fow days visit at Nolson.  Miss Hazel Hobden of Crouton was  weekend visitor n her homo at Lister.  A. WilBon of Cranbrook waa a vlaitor  on Thursday at the homo of George  Hurry.  for   the  LOCAL FRESH KILLED POULTRY  TURKEYS,    GEESE  Ducks, Chicken  CHOICE GRAIN FED  BEEF, PORK, VEAL, LAMB  DELICIOUS COOKED MEATS -  Cooked  Ham,  Baked Ham, Bologna, Jellied Tongue, Head  Cheese, Weiners, Summer Sausage Blood Pudding  ?...;-,  Chopped Suet        V       Ijiyer Sausage;? ^-V,:\H1^nc*JVIeatT  FRESH  FSSH  Salmon, Halibut, Cod, Herrings, Smelts.  SMOKED   FBSH  Finnan Haddie, Haddie Fillets, Kippers  Salt Cod, Salt Herring.  Fresh Atlantic Sealshipt Oysters  BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  PHONE 2  '������  4  t  4  4  4  wwrw-i'iB-''''''"-----'-'-''^^  k������.*4U 4k ������l>lafciA������>i* 4mm\mA  Choose Fuel to Get the Most Heat  Our customers know by experience that "it pays to  buy GOOD Fuel"-���������they look beyond the first cost, and inquire into heating quality. "How much heat per dollar?" is  the question they ask.    And they have, found that  CotrMn Washed Goal  answers   that  question   best���������most economically   for them.  Phone and learn how you, too, can save on your fuel.  ^      H ��������� 11 JB ^L^ %w      H   I 1  ��������� GKbOl'U!  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  e^^, ^^* ffi*sy  1 .&������ Irm  PHONE 18  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4 '���������  4  4  <  4  ..4  .4  i  4  1  ,VVMB'���������V-^'^'V  "IT "4  A~,Jkm*.^t*m.A������A  ���������1^ i A -���������la,, J..rA* AmAmAmA ..A. A. A. A. A .4. Am A. A. A. A. A. A.. A.. m.r JB ^ ,jtth ��������� A  Thoro was a   good turnout  Bomi-monthly Analloan   Church norvico  on Sunday afternoon.  MiHH Ida Rylan loft thin week for Kim-  borloy, whore alio haa' aocured a position,  and Intondn to remain,  School Ih duo to clone today for tlio  ChriHtmnii-Now Year holiday*.), and work  will bo rcHumod on Japuary 7th.  mWwtti  'You've  .you'ro going  Put in our  hotter boat.  NO DUST l       MORE HEAT !  got to  to be  clean,  i  4  a  '  '*  a-  4  4  ��������� 4  be ready for Winter  warm from tlie first  diiflt'losB coal now.  in advance, if  cold Rpell on.  It   gives yon  %a^^i^*������wp*>������'**tta*-a������  H,. S. McCREATH  (!oa.l,7wood,     xpix>u;**,  FKSICO TMJS   -JKIS^TUS   JLiJKVilSW  Institute Adopts  Relief Resolution  Will Have Other Institutes Endorse Plan���������Hospital Room is  Newly Decorated���������Set Date  Annual  Meeting January 5th  The December meeting of Crentnn and  . District Women's Institute was held aft  the home' of Mrs. McLaren on Friday  afternoon-, with the president, Mrs. McLaren, in- the .chair. 18 members and  one visitor were in attendance. .   ,  .  A mii report was submitted by ' Mrs  Murrell "regarding the help the Institute  had given the Mo-cam family. She. was  at the head of a committee that collected  over $50 to pay transportation for Mr.  and Mrs. Moxam and children to Kamloops, where both the ������ornier wis'f receive  medical treatment.; .  Mrs. Hayes, reporting for the h spital  committee, stated the Institute Toom  had been* freshly decorated ahd is* now  very bright and cheerful, Mrs. McLaren,  for the vi iting committee, reported, visits made, seeonspsnied by M 3 Ibbitson.  Thes������e two members will again take  charge of^ his work for December.'  Mrs.; R. Stevens reported regarding  the Girl Guides and the progress of the'  Guides is of great interest to the Instit  uteV"A resolution drawn up by Mrs.  Murrell regarding relief regulations and  relief administration was passed and a  copy sent the superintendent at Victoria]  for her approval and action. A Tetter I  aakiuK for clothing was rean and referred  to the Relief Committee. Thanks was  received from a lady who had been helped during illness in the home.  There was an interesting display of  Christmas presents and details for ak-  ing were exchanged. The annual meet-  fng is to be held at the home of Mrs.  Hayes; Saturday, January 5th. The? tea  hostesses -were Mrs. McLaren, Mrs.  Ibbitson, and . Mrs. Cherrington. The  -freewill offering was $1.30.  S. G. Clark and daughter, Edytha,  were visitors to Wyeliffe on Monday, and  the latter will be remaining there for tbe  holiday ^season.  Mr. and Mrs. Dowd. Cannady and  two children of Kellogg, Idaho, are visitors this week with the former's mother,  Mrs. A. S. Evans.  Remember Wednesday, 26th, is Boxing Day. and this year has been declared  a public holiday. All places of business  in town will be closed.'  Mrs. A. L. Woodford, and daughter,  Estelle, of Calgary, Alberta, are here for  the Christmas-New Year holidays, guests  of Mr. and Mrs. &. A. Lewis.  WBB  <&UALiTY first  ->ii-*9**i    nnpRBF ������ ������ny������  I  Phone 10  iiwiiv   iw  For   Christmas. Day   (Tuesday)   the  *~ "0#T_J  **-- -  postomce wm De ciosea an uay  nesday, Boxing Day, the general delivery  wicket w"ll be open from 10 to 11 a.m  only-. .  * Fleetric light users will be pleased to  know that this is the shortest day of the  year. Certainly the weather for the past  six weeks has been in favor of the power  company.  Mrs. R. Hopwood of Vancouver, who  has spent the pact month with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W; T. Simister, re-,  turned to her. home, at the coast .city  early in the week.  Remember the Christmas-dance of the  K.K. lub at the community hall, Wynndel. Wednesday; December 26th, at  9 p.m Ness orchestra  767 cents. Ladies 50 cents.  WHOL.ESAL.E  RETAIL.  ���������aa**"***!  CASH [Sat.] - SPECIALS - [Mon.] CASH  FRESH STOCK OF THE FOLLOWING:  music.   Gents  1  Mixed Nuts.  Jap Oranges,  Layer Figs,  Christmas Candies  Navel Oranges  Cranberries  Local and Personal  A. SI Dickinson of Creston. M otors was  a business visitor at Cranbrook on Monday^  F. Grant is here from Vancouver on  his usual holiday visit, a guest of E. N.  Holmes  ij* Leslie    Mclnnis.   who is working at  Howser, spent a couple of days here last  week, returning on Saturday.  Mrs.*  F.    Garrett    and   daughter  of  Blake are here for a few days ���������* ith her  1 parents. Mr. and Mrs. F. LaBelle.  W.M.Archibald came ih by plane on  ���������Friday'morning" from a few weeks* business visit at points  in eastern  Canada.  ������S. Drewry, retail manager for West  Kootenay Power &Light Coihpany'Trail.  was a business visitor here at the first of  the week.  Qaai ������������������������!!��������������������������� ������ja ajs.^B ������������������������������������������������������������������������ Kaan n ���������������������������a������Bag]  With your admission ticket to thp  New Year's eve dance at Park pavilion  Monday evening, December - 31st, you  have a chance to win a cash prize. Admission is 50 cents, supper included.  7 Legion members report a good sale of  tickets on the rame of pork, lamb and a  turkey to secure funds for the usual  Christmas hampers. The drawi*-^ takes  place at tHe Grand on Saturday night.  Mrs.; Stan. Watson and Mary and  Vera, left on Tuesday for Vancouver, in  which city they will reside for the next  few months. Stan, is taking medical  treatment there and his recovery is slow.  Trinity Church hall was well filled on  Wednesday evening last for the lecture  under British Israel Association by Mrs.  Coley of Birmingham-7 England, on the  -Gateway into the New Worlds' Col.  Mallandaine presided.  ��������� There were no upsets at the league  basketball games on Friday night, al  though Imperial Groceteria had their  hands full trimming Wynndel 18-11. In  the ladies' section Pharmacy defeated  Creston Motors handily.  Creston MfasOhic Lodge elected officers*  at the-December meeting on Wednesday  evening^ H. Langston is the newmaster.  The officers will be ins ailed on Thursday evening/the. ceremony to be followed by the usual lodge dinner.  Greston Dyking Company continue to  make fast time on putting up the dyke  slon"** t-heJCootena*7 Rive-?, the machine?  havihgnow? reached the false mouth of  Goat River. - One of the draglines is  now at work at the.Wynndei end.  *++  B       SfW-mr/������* M*mSm  JL^&frmVWVtr)  M     m Mm* tm-m'^mgm  %saJ C/e  T?'  '0>m**mmmmW*mw.mm.A Mm       ��������� mTpmmm/*,  uhRisimas 1 its  BT88_ _   8. 8-_..,������ _88  ji iw uastvtJLiimi  Men's SilK Ties  LATEST SHADES  :" '    mmmWm  T������rO"C������5  Men's Silk ties  Variety   of   Checks  .and Striped, your ���������.���������-..  choice  ������������������-...���������   65c,  These Ties are in a neat  Christmas Box.  V. MAWSON  ckeSton  '���������ths.  '^s.n������W**mwwwmwm*Mim*Wimm**'mMw%*wm*y^-t%lXm  league, vvill: have a two  weeks recessV The second half of the  season will commence on January 11th,  and promises to be even more exciting  than the front section, which has closed  with a tie for first place in both divisions.  Remember   the   community   auction  calo n-n  Ra+888.Hg������������    *"???!''("'.  St 2  D = *T?-- ���������OT*  thfi  vacant lot nextVhe Burns butcher shop,  which will be in charge of auctioneer J.  W. Harvey. Household effects and a  general line of merchan disc will be offered.  As finally revised the voters list for  East Kootenay shows a total of 1754  names at the six Creston Valley polls���������  Sirdar, W-ynndel, Creston, Erickpon,  Canyon Lister and Kitchener, west  Creston still remains in West Kootenay.  ; Father L. Choinel will say Mass at  Holy Cross Church, Creston at 10.30  a.m., Christmas Day. He will have  midnight Mass at Moyie and the event  will be quite notable as it is just 30 years  ago that "he doeried the Moyie church for  worship at a similiar service.  Due to Rev. A. Walker being unable  to officiate on account of his continued  illness, the service at Trinity United  Church on Sunday evening was in charge  of W* Liphardt.   Pastor Walker is at  eresent confined to Creson hospital, but  Is condition is not serious.  pood results have been obtained from  the valley canvaB, which is still being  carried on for the Hospital Membership  : Drive. J., :G.'7Abbott made a remarkable  showing fri'the^Wynndel area,, and has  already turnedvin ,70  stubs.   Next in  order are Miss a. *v;gok, creston, bv; \j. j  S.Hester, Creston and Alice Siding, 50:  Miss' Er Blair;*- Canyon, 33; Mrs. C.  Ar.der on, Creston, 30; Mrs. Bush,  Erickson, 18- Miss Marjorie Bell has  disposed of 20 tickets in the Cranbrook  and Kimberley area. The first stubs received from outside points were thirty  from Len " Renwick, Canal Flats.  Sellers are requested to forward each  book of stubs to the secretary as soon as  its tickets have been sold.  ~"The Cotter's Saturday Night," put  on by the Scottish Musical Players at  the Grand on Thursday night last, under  United Church Ladies* Aid auspices, was  fairly well attended and is highly spoken  of by all. The aid will have a small  balance after meeting expenses.  Canyon street business section has the  real Christmas appearance. In addition  to special frontal electric Jighting at  West Kootenay Power & Light Company,  Limited, and thev Imperial Groceteria,  the company also Has a string of colored  lights across the:(street to the Speers'  store.  At the December meeting of Creston  school trustees it was decided to call a  conference of thp school trustees in Cr s-  ton Valley on January 11th. at which  the formation' of,, a consolidated high  school district willt-be discussed- . Public  school inspector V.-Z. Manning is expected to attend.  As we go to press this (Thursday)  afternoon word ci mes of * he death Wednesday night of James P. Johnston a  well known contractor and one who has  made bis home at.ijgreston almo**t sincp  1900. He was in hisT63rd ^-ear. and the  funeral takes place, oh Saturday afternoon  at 2.30 o'clock from the Presbyterian  Church.  Walter Nickel had  quite a successful       _,.:���������...    -_ a. t.;E-     .-. ...  ��������� -._*.'-       C    =-.-   ������isUo*r    &.i\j>uv    ni*   ii.t.   .i'caJJCta  jU\J8B.ij   ui     8/8/WII  on Tuesday afternoon, when, despite the  cloudy weather, fourteen birds were shot  for. J. P. MacDonald was high gun,  bringing home five Christmas dinners;  Fred Boffey and Frank Romano got two  each, and Percy Boffey. Page McPhee,  N. Husband, C. Kelsey and Bert Boffey  one apiece.  Inhere was a fair turnout of orehardists  at Trinity Church hall on Wednesday  afte noon for the meeting at which W.  Keirn reported on the B.C. Tree Fruit  Board convention he recently attended  at Kelowna, and the matter of re establishing the B.C.F.G.A. was al o discussed. A report on the latter matter will  be submitted later by a committee of six,  W. G. Littlejohn, P. Boffey, J.B.Holder,  John Murrell, W. Keirn and A, F. Rudd.  Fred Sorge of West Creston  is undergoing treatment.  ..Mrs. Barnes    and   Mrs.  WV Cook  of  Canyon,    the   Rev.  A.  Walker, Helen  Seldon, and Gus  Villeneuve of Creston,  and H, Walkey of Arrow Cruek are im-,  proving.  C aude Dale of Creston. Mrs. Douglas  Putnam and son of Erickson, Mrs. Van  Koughnett and son of Boswell. Mack  Waterman and E. Odell of the airport,  Kitchener, have returned home.  Wishing Dur Many Customers  and Friends  Merry Christmas and a Happy  and Bright New Year!  Lynne Fashion Shoppe  MILK  11  a"**  Jl*"U  mf\       --V  ���������*"*��������� *i   ������\.*r^  CREAM  Half-Pint,   15c.  Patrons are notified that effective immediately prices will be as  above.  You can rely on the  our Milk and Cream,  conditions about our  unsurpassed.  ���������niirity  of  Sanitary  dairy are  Phone   37R  + .m.m   m  m.u.m.A..  .A.A.A.A.A..A.  ���������^-^--���������^-^   ^    a . a,   ^ - ^-   ^. .*.-*.*(���������   a.-^.   ^.- A. a . A- A.A-A.A.  DUf?iii.aa  i  D  crrp  af"*\s *������������������*��������������� T. r������ tt  -.**.%**.   A   J   JJJ8J  P*V/=ai rfVa *  JBL     M. ^MfyM.M.%.  &JS?a. T������ *m-^.M.M.  aT.*������oss#v-i*-������  aT^*������������fl8 wr% V+m.*\n.\������  m^iM  U8I8/1 tJ-KJMACm.  Kimberley, Fernie, and way points.  Leaves CRESTON -1 p.m., Wednesday and Saturday  A ������������apaa������#BJ% '  HllilCO  nnrpTilii  un to lull  ThibibbIaii  i liGdudjf  aanil  dliti  I*** 1.3#1 ansa '  I lIUGJ  aft XAaift  MM mWA 4A. ������m am  Mliaiiiuiiiid.  Bl  <  4  i  4  l  4  4  i  4  4  4  i  4  4  .  4  4  4  DEPOT  Cecil Moore's Garcge Phone 16  v ������m,ww*immw"W"mmw*"9mv*m  ���������W<0"*'V  .^.^.^.m ,.q,.w.n, y^.^.^y  'H'yvy^f^  ^^"S^ &!^&&&&lk&%&&&%&&m^3mm%A3m  o  ^^<^iKa^.^.al'Nai'-^.^-^r-������-*,-f>*,������**1  aW&ER IZtmWiLY  SBWJ0K&  St^i^^mWWW  Wf ^mWrnXWrnW*^-   MmWmWV^lt    aWW '    JHaP  "aW>  MINCE'piES, PAgT^I^g, QH{Wm$$%$^  ":_;.��������� v ,; , OANDIES^';bHOCOLAXK% r*.,  '��������� OiGARETTlfe;?TOBACG6s;?GiaA������^  in Oliristmaa wrapB.  CH HiSl^A^1"^A BDfi.     STAfi:5NERY'"  *  " //'''p^bd&AWONS,; PIPES    .-''���������  "^ '        V|     J *_,;'"..''      "     ��������� ���������   .        . .   . r     ��������� . . i    : .  ,  ,,l i.������i .),y> '���������ill"    ���������������   *'i,,,    '*    ������(,     ,,    i      ,771     ��������� i      , ������  a******, tf^tr***  ���������Hwafc-.. .1  .IW.ja        Pb.t-11*  *������JJf Qiaaa B *V .  >  i  ,   i  i  ?i  .���������:  I  ���������������������������:���������  ..r .  Gssnyan Oity  Wedding and New Year bells are due  ring at Canyon at pretty much t"he samo  time i his holiday season.  ....      . i .    .    .  ���������  Birth���������In Nelson, on December 11th,  to Mr.   and Mrs. John Chapman,  nee  Ruth Clayton, a daughter.  Mrs, E. J. Strong has arrived from  Cranbrook and will spend the Christmas*  New Year holidays with Mr. and Mrs.  Norman Strong.  7  Duo to the continued illness of Rev.  A. Walker, the service at the United  Church on Sunday? afternoon waa taken  by W. Liphardt of Croston,  To-night's big attraction Is tho annual  community and achool concert, with  Christmas tree, which will'bo held at the  hall, for which an attractive programme  has boon proparftd;,:? ���������<;;?.  Miss Mngoe, principal of the hlp-h  t-chpol, who ih occupying the former Goo.  Davlo reBidenco, waa treated to a mir-  prioe' on Saturday, ,8th, when qulto a  number of tho Indfen of Canyon dropped  in to upend tho afternoon. With MIhh  Magco i������ her two brothers, ono of whom  in attending Canyon high school.  The final community 'Chriatm*ts enter-  tainmont bonoftt whlat wan held nt tho  hall on Friday evenltnK with ton-, tables  of playem wan In ovldonce,. and tho high  Hcoro prlafH goIriK to MIhb Anno Gavt-  land and P'rctlSlmlf-tor Tho cotlh Intake  wan almost; $11. Including a provlpun  c ud party and- dance a total of $1*8 him  beon rained for the, entertainment trcan-  iiry.' ���������" '" " * '  CHRISTMAS GIFTS  .for  Motlier, Dad, Sweetheart  the  Boy Friend  OF  OPEN EVENINGS UNTIL 10 O'CLOCK.  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  ��������� .QKOa:H. KELLY .  -���������    THIS ,RBXAXJU CTrORIS  *a������afl9������F5nRe3;  "a. ^."'^A. o������riKiiio rf.WK-ii. mii^'mk. ^T  jU jo. jnt Jo. Jxt xn. so. vol. ml m.  ",������iBC'2s������r  nx. ML  JttStt.  ^������jiW������i^-|atV-j)iW4iW-fiitf4^  I       The Consolidated Mining &       |  <aa* * ^"^ !"���������!  |������melting Company of Canada, Ltd.  |; trail: British ooilumbia  1 "  ��������� ��������� Manufacturers of  9  s   ELEPHANT Brand Commercial Fertilizers  S      Ammonium Phosphates.   Sulphate of Ammonia  Superphos-pHat^        Complete Fertilizers.  ', Prodiicera and Ref.noro of  A /\JLri^l^/%*���������*������7',j$ar&ttci iTatiectsroiyoc  4  .-,  , , 3|- ���������THE   BEVi^V^   OEBS^ON;   B.   d.  URGES GERMANY  TO ABANDON  ISOLATION POLICY  mmmmmmmm.  \  London.���������Sir John Simon, foreign  secretary wound up a "council of  State" debate on home defences in  the House of Commons by announcing- the full contents of Stanley Bald-  *8rlr8*es  abandon her policy of secrecy and  isolation, had been delivered to Germany, France, Italy and the United  States with, a full explanation bv the  foreign, office.  Sir John's announcement climaxed  an all-day debate on imperial de-  defence. The house rejected an  amendment to the address in reply to  the throne speech, from Winston  Churchill, declaring Britain's defences  were entirely inadequate, and approved the government's address.  The foreign secretary emphasized  there was no difference of opinion in  Britain on the question of defence.  There were no advocates of unilateral  disarmament.  Big Business Rules  Manipulators "Exert Influence To Support Government Control, Says  Stevens  Toronto.���������"The manipulators of big  business are the real government of  Canada." declared Kon. H. H. Stevens  before University of Toronto students  at Hart House.  jluc   ifiiuci    juj-JxiiStov   Ox    uouc    cuK������  commerce was guest speaker at the  university  debate   on  the  resolution  "That in  the  opinion of this house  Germany   to j big business is a curse when directed  *NO COMPBOMISJE  Canada's New Bank Bills  xie sa.its sax. jcsaiavvm s piea wax  Germany ease the condition of nervous apprehension in Europe by tearing away the veil of secrecy helped  clear away a great deal of suspicion.  That speech had been delivered to  world powers, he said, "because this  is not an Anglo-German proposition  but an European and world proposition."  "We have thus helped to clear  away a great deal of suspicion. The  communications to other governments constituted a new development  and might create a new situation if  we can get international agreement.  "We should like an agreement on  disarmament at the lowest possible  level. If we cannot get an unattainable ideal we must seek an agreement at the lowest level possible. We  stand for .regulated limitation as  opposed to competition and unregulated arming."  Germany's factories are working  under "practically war-time--conditions," Mr. Churchill asserted. He declared the great new fact which  riveted the attention of every country  In Europe and in the -world. Is that  "Germany is re-arming on land, to  some extent at sea and, which concerns Britain most, in the air.5"  Stressing the need of strengthening the air force particularly, Mr.  Churchill said almost every part of  the United Kingdom was witnin  range of air attacks from, the continent.  "It is useless to move arsenals  and factories to the west coast," he  said. "We must face the peril where  we stand."  Pending some radical nev* discovery, he declared, the only practical  measure of defence was the ability  to Inflict as much damage to the  enemy as he could inflict on Britain.  He advocated the maintenance regardless of cost, for the next 10  years of an air force substantially  stronger than that of Germany.  "The Germans are mostly friendly," he added. "There Is no reason  to think they will attack us. But under the Nazi regime the decision of  only a handful of men Is required to  launch an attack without notice."  Stanley Baldwin, lord president of  the council, said that even while  things looked "so black" he had not  abandoned hope of arms restriction.  "There has grown a condition of  nervous apprehension which bodes ill  for peace," Mr. Baldwin admitted.  He suggested tlie Germans ask themselves whether the price Germany  was paying in the mental condition  of Europe was worth her secrecy and  her breaking tho Gcnova Unit with  her sister nations."  solelv by the profit motive."  "Now don't get me wrong," he  continued.    "I do not say, nor would  Y      r> jj W14 <aV 4> *V������ (J ���������*���������*-*  +H*-������������-ti     l*'*-*.^^****     ja'-.'P     "U.'aB-.a.     V*->���������������*_  JaV.      C8kVlXJU.J8.8Vt)       MiChl,       \m**'4mmi       2CC*Vt^jVO     VI        MIC^        WUfM"  ness personally interfere with the  operation of the government, but the  very nature of the laws of the country and the character of this big  business, as defined in the resolution,  exerts an economic influence which  supplants government control."  Mr. Stevens was the last speaker  for the affirmative and at the conclusion of his address the house voted  307 to 88 in favor of the resolution.  Mr. Stevens said he turned to the  financial page of his newspaper and  read there the statement of a large  and powerful bank.    The  statement  Details "Were Made  Public By Finance Minister  Ottawa.���������Members of the royal  family a������*d two famous Canadian  prime ministers are portrayed on  the new paper currency to be issued  by the Bank of Canada. Details of  the new money were made public  through Finance Minister E. In.  Rhodes. The denominations so far  contracted for are l's, 2*s, 5's, 10's,  20's, BO's, 100's, 500's. and 1000's.  Sir John A. Macdonald, Confederation prime minister, and Sir Wilfr"d  Laurier, the great Liberal, who was  prime minister from 1896 to 1911, are  tne two Canadians whose likenesses  will be perpetuated in the new  money. Sir John A. Macdonald's  likeness will be engraved on the $500  bills and that of Sir Wilfrid on the  $1000 notes, the reverse side bearing allegorical engravings representa-  While conceding Great Britain the  tlve of agriculture   and   "protection"  right to possess the largest navy ta.**?*^���������*- ^      ^.      ���������.?���������.-  the world  because  of  her far-flung  Dominions and Colonies, Tsuneo Mar-  sudaira, above, declared Japan would  not be satisfied   witb   anything  less  ��������� , _,_.       ^  than full   naval   equality   with   the  the existmg Canadian notes  rr���������������^ o+-��������������� / The Is win be green, 2's  The new bills will be six inches-  long by 2% inches wide, fractionally  shorter "and wider than the United  States bills and much   smaller  than  United States.  showed deposits by the people of  $630,000,000, government and other  bonds and debentures, $317,000 000,  and commercial loans, $243,000,000.  'Now far be it from me to criticize  any bank whose power and strength  is denoted by such figures," said Mr.  Stevens, "but it is my contention that  banks are not meant to be a safety  deposit place for government bonds.  They are the custodians of the monies  of the people to be loaned out for development of industry and business.  Loans to business men of Canada are  about one-half of what they shoulc"  be.  "And here is a fact of which. I am  ashamed, and I am sure you will be  too. In the Montreal, Toronto and  Windsor districts there are 100,00'  workers living under conditions that  would be a disgrace to mid-continental areas, leave alone Canada."  The great crime -of the age, said  Mr. Stevens, was Jixe refusal of big  business, men to accept responsibility  for those working under them. "I  may be accused of being sentimental," he said, "but we can afford  some sentimentality, for there is doggone little of it in big business."  Referring to the tremendous executive salaries paid by one firm, he  said if the firm had paid one-third  of the salaries to their executives  which would have been quite sufficient to get along* on, it -would have  meant a saving of $1,000,000 a year,  "and would have given every one of  their 5,000 employees living below a  decent standard an additional $200 a  year. But those executives were paid  for their capacity to go out and buy  better than someone else, or to get  more out of their workers for less."  IF *%   Ta������m  bA/sb***  %/mVm    M. JvCUM    If IllaJ  Decisive Victory Obtained In Jumping Event At Winter Fair  Toronto.  Consistent   riding   by  green, 2's blue", 5*s  orange and iG's purple. Colors for  the other denominations bave not  been definitely decided.  Wheat Quota For France  This   Means   "That   Argentina   And  Canada Must Take "Less  Budapest.���������Representatives  of  six  United States army team gave them.  a decisive victory in the. international  officers' team challenge trophy, OTtpi^^^^-d^'^^W^'mirt^  standmg event at the Royal Winter  here decided to &rant France an exr.  Fair horse show.    The trophy,  pre-'  sented by Hon. G. Howard Feyp-uson,  Canadian high commissioner at Lon-  don, is open to all nations for teams  of three jumpers.  The Irish Free State army team,  last year's winner, put up a strenuous  defence but  10 faults made by  port quota for 1934-35, provided  their respective goveMinicrita approve.  The decision came after three  hours of discussion, following the adjournment of the full wheat conference.  Draft   of   the   agreement,   which  the  first rider lost  their  chance  of u^^ states delegates described as  victory.  The United States, which won it in  1932, had only nine -faults scored  against it, three by each rider.  The Chilean outfit with-15 faults,  were shunted into Jithird" place.  Twenty-one faults sent the French  squad into foiirth place ahead of the  Canadian team which, scored 28  faults.  Bank Of Canada  Montreal Stockholders Suggest Nominees For Board  Montreal. ��������� Montreal stockholders  of the   Bank   of   Canada   suggested  "very complicated." was sent to the  seven governments, including France,  for approval. Meanwhile delegates  refused to reveal the size of the  quota offered France. . , ���������  This was the first time an export  quota had been offered France snun.  meant that other exporters/particularly Argentina and Canada which  between them expected to get two-  thirds of the total-quota of 600,000,-  000 bushels, must take less.  it was believed the net figure proposed for France was between 15,-  000,000 and 20,000,000 bushels.  Japan's Wheat Crop Up  Tokyo.-���������Japan's 1934 wheat crop  nominees to the board of the Bank shows a substantial increase com-  of Canada as follows: Sir Newton pared with 1933 according to an esti-  Moore, -president of the Dominion mate of cereal crops issued by the  Steel and Coal Corporation; Victor ministry of agriculture and forestry.  M.   Drury,   president   of   the   E. B.  The wheat yield this year is estlmat-  CHOICE OF 1EST  FOR DIRECTOR OF  CENTRAL BANK  Saskatoon.���������R. A. Wright, prominent farmer and cattle breeder of  Drinkwater, Saskatchewan, received  the unanimous support of western  boards of trade as their nominee as  director of thp. Bank of Canada representing the three prairie provinces.  His name was forwarded to the Canadian Chamber of Commerce, and will  be included, it is expected, in the list  of officers for which the chamber will  solicit the support of the shareholders.  Several other persons were tinder  consideration at the meeting, but  were unsupported on the grounds  that their chief occupation was not  that of primary production as set ������ut  in?the act ahd recommended to the  western boards by the chamber of  commerce. Mr. Wright is actively  engaged in farming and livestock  raising.  Representatives at the "meeting  here Were: W. McCurdy, president  of the Winnipeg Board of Trade and  business manager of the Winnipeg  Tribune, and E. C Gilliat. secretary;  J. H. Hahna, commissioner of the  Calgary Board of Trade; L. A.  Thornton, representing Regina Board  of Trade, and A. J. Trotter and J. D.  Gunn representing Saskatoon. J. W.  Glenwright, of Edmonton, was unable  to be present, but the Edmonton  Board of Trade telephoned concurrence in the selection of Mr. Wright.  Mr. Wright's name was placed before the meeting by the representative from Regina. In supporting his  selection, it was pointed out that he  was vice-president of the Canadian  Chamber of Commerce for Saskatchewan, and a director of the Saskatchewan livestock board. He has had  a. long experience in prairie farming  and now operates a large .farm in the  southern part of the province. Mr.  Wright is president of the Western  Canada Livestock UEdon. Several  years ago he look a7^o*rKihent'pau-t*"  In organizing opposition to a suggested compulsory livestock pool.  Action to agree upon a single  nominee was begun by the ^anauian  Chamber of Commerce about 10 days  ago and was taken to make certain  that the prairie provinces would get  representation on the board of directors.    Extensive   stock   holdings   in  <*���������. A***!���������������������������������*> ? af*������aT������ *> af-at fit f> *n?*f?mi**f\m-*4' A/1 *f|?H-?V        '���������"^-*">*?���������"***"!? =2  bility  that   no   westerner would be  selected by the shareholders.  ��������� J    -Urn.   4-a.A   nl������i.tM.    ���������J.    88,  JC1   A/in    8.���������1...  BSU     tjy      B.JUB2    MMMMMMMi3%M^f      ������bb     W,^UJ,|UUU     JnASnU,  Money Not Available  Government Cannot  Authorize  Outlay For Radio Station  Ottawa.���������Owing to lack of funds,  the government has turned down the  recommendation of the radio commission that a high power broadcasting unit be constructed in central  Saskatchewan to serve the middle  section of the prairie provinces.  The proposed station would havo  cost about $250,000 and there Is no  money available to meet it. For thia  reason the government has declined  to authorize the outlay this year qjid  will reconsider the position next  spring when the now fiscal year begins.  Magor, presidents   of   the   Montreal' (47,255,000 bushels J,  an increase of  Board of Trade and president bf the  National Steel Car Corporation; W.  C. Flnley, director of the Montreal  Tramways Company, and Lt.-Col. F.  R. Phelan, president Financial Service, Limited.  27,390,000 bushels over the preceding  year's harvest.  Willing -tfo Help  Montreal. ��������� Improvement in thc  pensions' nltuntlon for war veterans  enabled tlio Canadian Log-ion to consider qucBtloiiB with which It could  not deal proviouMly, Colonel W. W.  FoKter, Vancouver, acting president  of the Legion, ntatcd hero. Ah re-  mult of thin Improvement, ho said, tho  Legion has now offered tho Horvlccn  of ito mcmberw to tlie Dominion government to help If ponHlble In re)lev-  tug tho unemployment crlulii.  lt0ltmmmmAtmimmiim*mmmmmmimmmm imiimmmmWmmMmmmimmmtmMmtmmmvmm^i^^  W.    N,    U.    2075  Excluded For December  Paris.���������Canadian salmon exporters  will be excluded from the French  The local group of stockholders' market completely during December,  who agreed on the nominations met The 1933 accord expires Dec. 1, and  at the board of trade at tlie sugges- the new accord, reached last Septem-  tion of the Canadian Chamber of ber, does not become effective until  Commerce. J Jan. 1.  NEW DOMINION CABINET MINISTERS  Bread  Cards Abollf-hod  Moscow.���������Bread cards will bo abolished In Soviet Russia on .Tanuary 1  and bread flour will bo sold generally  In open shops, It waa announced at a  meeting of tho central committee of  tho Communist party. Tho committee announced this will necessarily  Increase bread prices, but gave in-  Htr'uctlonH that wage/i, workers' pension;* and money given to f-.tudent**.  wlll bo increased to moot tho advance.  Poultry For England  Halifax. ��������� Part of John Bull'*-*  Christmas dinner at leant la assured  by shipment from thia port during  tho first week of Docomhor of 1,000,-  000 poundft of choice poultry valued  at $200,000.  Left To Sub-Committee  Livestock   Marketing   Plan   To   Be  Discussed With Prairie* Provinces  Winnipeg.���������Efforts-to formulate a  livestock marketing plan for the  three prairie provinces was shunted  onto the shoulders of a sub-committee instructed to negotiate with Alberta and Saskatchewan breeders.  Winding up a two-day discussion,  representatives of Manitoba farm  organizations named a sub-committee of five to seek discussiCns with  Saskatchewan and Alberta organizations as early as possible.  Seek Wheat Agreement  Budapest.���������Tho international wheat  advisory committee has closed its  formal meetings here but delegates  of tho big four oxporterBr-Cannda,  Australia, tho Argontino and the  United States remained over in an  ewdeovnr to nettlo among themselves  tho difforonces over new export  quotas.  Richard B. Hanson, K.C, M.P. (loft), whoao appointment nn Minister  of Trade and Commorco in succession to Hon. H. H. Stevens in understood  to havo boon decided upon at Ottawa. Grote Stirling (right), M.P. for Yale,  B.C., Is reported to be tho cholco for Canada's now; Minister of National  Defonco, succeeding Hon. Donald Sutherland, who will, It in aald, assume  tho portfolio of Pensions and National Hoalth, laid down by Hon. Murray  McLaren. "Tho latter Ih understood- to be withdrawing* fmrm the cabinet.  Mr. Stirling will, lt*1s said, also be Acting Minister of Floliorlon.  Win In Debate  Edmonton.:���������University of Alborta'  debaters here defeated tho touring  British team of Loallo Jackson and  Robertson Crlchton by upholding auc-  cesnfully the resolution that "Liberalism, though, it yet opoaketh, Is dead."  Tho Alborta victors woro Ralph Collins and William E'patcln.  Money For Aviator**  .TohunuoHburg, Union ot South  Africa.���������Charloo W. Scott and T.  Campbell Black, London - to - Melbourne air derby winners, will make  ������15,000 (about $78,000) from advertising fees and film rlghta, A. O. Hid-  wards, who financed tlie flight, 'announced here.  4  I  "���������88*-  "5?  *  U  7  fit  M HB9BB  V*  TfiiiS   *UJ^������'JL'U.N    KlSViiSW  ������f$  IV-*  tt-,-  U  If,  B  RANortn  FREO C007������ HAROL.& GRAY  Freighting between NELSON and CRESTON  and way points.   Connections for Ymir, Salmo  -ind Trail.  In CRESTON:      TUESDAY,    THURSDAY.   SATURDAY  ^L ���������������* Bik aat������*9 a -a 1 js������  S    hcatiol'f    ^bT   4&SaTi V      Saf%/ jCUCbi.;  Lr  IN CRESTON  Thursday, Dec. 27 ;   Saturday; Dee.  Thursday, Jan'y. 3;   Saturday, Jan'y.  99  with the Hardinge Company of I  San Francisco, who have for some  years been specializing in the  manufacture ..of disposal plants  for smaller cities. They have  submitted plans and estimates to  us covering a disposal plant for a  village of 2,000 people, the number of people which in our judgment you should provide for in  your initial installation. Unfortunately,, in their preliminary  plans they provide for a secondary clarification plant treatment;  which we do not'think necessary  in the case of Creston, and  we  CORPORATION OF THE  VILLAGE  of GRESTON  x  SEWER SYSTEM ES  A  rwrn -*~n~r   *������*���������*  **��������� *        ran ������ t*  jl ne aonaav i reail  /  CAfc  4-Vmm.^mm4?*m..r%  bUCl C8.BJ.8 t  mm^-I.^Jt  tfiQiu  L4J  Clerk, Village of Greston,  Creston, B.C.  Dear Madam:  We are forwarding you by today's mail a print showing the  general plan of the proposed  sewerage system for your Village.  We are also mailing you a blue  print showing the profiles of the  various streets, together with an  estimate of the cost of this system  to be installed.  With reference to the proposed  system, we wish to submit the  following report:  The Village of Creston offers  more than the usual difficulties in  connection with the installation  of a sewerage system, insofar that  ^'- you have no available stream into  which the sewage can be disposed  of and the topography of the  Village itself is such that it is  extremely difficult to give access  to all the lots within the Village  limits. The system as we now  have   it laid out does not give  Avenue or to any lots on Murdock  Street, To give these properties  access to.the~system will involve  a separate pipeline crossing'the  railway track near the foot of  Hillside tcoad and continuing  across private property to-^the  point of "disposal. We have left  out of j he present estimate this  area of your Village. Vv*e have  the necessary information to work  - out a separate plan Tjcovering this  if it is found necessary.  In order to provide access to  the sewerage system for the lots  lying south of Fifth Street on  Schofield and R-iel A.veniies5 we  found it necessary to acquire a  right of way across private  property extending from Riel  Avenue to Murray Street, following the side of the draw in which  the   irrigation   discharge   water  now runs. As there is a large  number of lots in this area requiring sewerage connection, we  Save included this in our estimate  for your system.  The lots on Caldwell Avenue  are so situated that if sewerage  connection is required an independent system will have to be  installed, which could probably  be discharged at the same terminal as is finally accepted for the  main distribution system.  It would seem that a sewerage  system designed for any modern  progressive village should provide  for basement drainage, and,for  that reason the general average  depth of our pipe is about eight  feet, which in the great majority  of cases-, will .provide baseme t  drainage. There are always, in  a town laid  out on a  si :e with  +i^-r^ir*������(nf-HO-������-t.l-������'������T      aifnilioi*.   4r*     wf^.fd^cTm-%ir%  certain isolated areas where7 the  cost of providing basement drainage is nearly prohibitive, and  these areas are almost sure to  exist.       -���������-���������--"  Our cost data have been carefully worked out and we believe  the work can be done within the  estimate;/ but there is no great  margin to spare and we think  that you would be well advised to  provide for the amount of money  covered by our estimate before  undertaking to do the work 7  modify their plans and estimates,  eliminating all but the primary  treatment. The consulting ^engineer for ^,this company is  expected in Nelson within a few  days to consult wit us further in  connection with this plant, and  just as soon as possible we will  forward plans and estimates for  the disposal 7 plant which he is  designing and recommending.  We estimate that thi*-. disposal  plant will cost your 'Village  approximately $20,000.00, but as  his plans are ihcompIeteT we are  giving that figure only that you  may see that whatever plan is  adopted, it will necessitate a large  cash outlay on your part.  Yours truly,  A. H. GREEN CO., LTD.,  ~ft.K-*Tryime*  ���������not.   XK7  TV/I  AT.*.  FOR SALE���������Beatty electric washer,  almost new. Enquire Ted's (Ibbitson)  Barber Shop, Creston.  5?,-*,  Produced and matured to perfection on  the sunny mupos o������ ths Okcmsgsaa.  B. C. products you'll enjoy and praise  and fee cost Is so much. less.  JSsk  for "Cdbnes."  Cdlraa Cflampo^no  26-as. *9*&o"Ei���������3  Calona SparkUs? Burgandy_26-os. 2.75  Calonacj Itcdlcm Vermouth 28-oz. 1.2S  Ccdona Froach Vexmcmth 26-oz. 1.25  C^asCSeer (White      v 2-3^_ -SO  Demi-See)                       I AmLMm- ���������mts  Cotlona Hed <DemI-S������c)    > 7���������rT -"1*  CalonoIlaUan                "���������l']?_i' i"2S  Ty-     ~*?d Dry)              *  V���������"-*'  St.85  V^  At Government Liquor Stores  Cedono Wines limited  7 Kelowna, British Columbia  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  CHRIST CHURCH  REV. M, C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  CRESTON  iwm���������,-J *~ ~���������.  ac.8iiiJ.J-.ox-B  VTV..    -    .*������V������^.W  sheet the various items so that if  you feel certain areas could be left  out of your immediately needed  system, you may yourselves calculate the approximate reductions which could be made.  The matter of sewerage disposal is the serious question and we  do not think that there can be  any way arrived at to dispose of  this material except through the  installation of a disposal plant.  We have been in communication  SUN DAY. DSG. 23  CRESTON���������10.30 a.m., Snnday SchcTol.  7.30 p.m.. Evensong.  ERICKSON���������3.00 p.m., Evensong  GHRISTMAS DAY, DEC 25  CRESTON���������8.30fsa.m..  Holy Commtrh-  ion.   11.00? ������.*m., Holy Comthu ion.  FULL GOSPEL TaBERHaOLE  REV. W. A. LEWIS, Pastor.  SUNDAY  a.iu.,  istie.  -10 a.m, Sunday School. 11  "alorship . 7 30 p.m"., Evangel-  ALL WELCOME.  save   money,   you  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings balances and -shall welcome your  account. v *&  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF GOw^MJEJRGE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creston Branch.  R. J. Forbes, Manager  pilllliilifiiiilliiiira  ��������� '^\ - _ ^^ , .    '5BS  H ."**;���������    An All-Year-Round  Present   that s  "m������?  ill K  ���������ararBO'  *^&....Vm\mr������'43.TL.Qr*������T**.-   4*B'.   ^4      "aatffati&tSa^   mf&  A Year's Subscription  Single- 6" T.  Double 6"T.  Single - 8" T.  Double 8"T.  Single -10" T.  ��������� Double-10"T.  16,000 Itn. ft.  110 pea. at $1.05 ...  170 pes. at   165.......  20 pes. at 1 65    ...  60 at 2 45   ...  10 at 2.85    ...  42 -; at 8.60 ....  6" sewer pipe at 26c.  4,600. Hn. ft.  8'' sewer pipe at 86c.  1,700 lin. ft. 10" sower pipe at 52c.  22,200 lin. ft. of trench.  3,000 lin. ft. at 12' depth at 60c   4,000 lin. ft. at 10' depth at 35c.   8,600 Itn. ft. at  8' depth at 20c.   6,700 lin. ft. at   6' depth at 10c.........  115 50  263.50  ���������     88.00  122.60  23 60  147.00  4,160.00  1,620 00  884.00  .���������������*���������*> ��������������� ������aaa.a..������������������������"*p  1,800 00  1.400.00  1,700.00  570.00  LABOR LAYING:  16,000 lin. ft. of 6" at 7c.   4,500 lin. ft. of 8" at. 9o .......  1,700Hn. ft.'of 10" at lie ........  CEMENT:   160 aaclio cement, 40 yards gravel  71 MAN HOLES���������Labor on forming bottom   600 sacks cement ........;.........  840 cu. yd. excavation nt $1.00.  x^orifWB t*f������B*#M*a,M-������������������**���������������'������������������������������������'���������-*������������������"*��������������������������� "���������-������������������'*"������������������**'������������������*���������'���������   Tops at $26,00 each   Labor pouring at $5.20  ...  160 yds. gravel, ������������������T.   Railway Crossing..  ..$1,120.00  860.00  170.00  $     708.00  $ 6,664.00  $ 5,470.00  $ 1,660.00  $     210.00  to  The  .$  Bjaaaat. mmwmfm,  mmm-m   ������,������*  V.  Engineering 5%  Clialnman  O    /Q >pm*m*.4>m,m*w><,mwm  ,nd lovelman..  182.00  600.00  840.00  700.00  i,05o:oo  364.00  150.00  941.66  !)������0.00  CONTINGENCIES   10 %..:............................-:  1   U   *l Aii   *������������������'���������������(  IJ������.������|������WMIt.ll.M..II     .������  EXTRAS NOT ESTIMATED:  Purchase of Right of Way through Block 18  Registered Plan 880. ? . .-^  " ' IXEffht of way throush 'Blodm E nnd. F, nwd .  Registered Plain 880.  Area about outlet.  $3,886.00  ' 250.00  $18,833.00  $''1,901.65  $20,784.65  2,078.00  $22,807.06  WWW..WN"  ^^**S|ajr*a*yit'B*     Sm\ lf*i|**U,"*IAy B*ttf^"B*iaf*la      *JQ"&        B   ,. jSk W%S3| ay**|1 Ok whmr mmm        ^mTmPmSmXP    "  "kJ.^>AJI q.   fSJ&tJL&y W AA^b/A ^>     Itl      *kuSmU&>B.llt\j&.\JBLvj3.������   ^jyOoS     ****!>      V'COl.fl    a  $2.50 to the United States.  There isn't a gift you can buy that is  more  practical   than &   years   subscription  to  The Review.     Saves letter writing, and  costs    less    than    four   cents    a   week.  **���������*������-���������*������������������������-���������?*������  uttgyt^    m.      ' aali '   jM^MAii      Mfe      M     MBteaak ^  '  PHONE 1  *"-.     I  EwSSSbS  l.lli;:llllllllllirilllllllllllll!ll!llllllll!liltllllll!ll!l!l!lllllllllllll!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll! THM   BE VIEW.   CBEBTOK,  ."S3  i">e  o.  Valuable Premium Coupons "Enclosed With  aLiITZS BSBBGN TEA, COFFEE, BAKING POWDER, AKB COCOA  -W4*W-  :n  Q Q *���������** ������-W"������*������ fl  All people have experienced the effects of the depression in gteater or  jess degree. All have taken their losses? some great, some small, but  loss of one kind or another has been sustained by all. What abcut the  gains, because there have been gains, tbo, although it may be difficult for  many people to appreciate the truth of that statement.  Emerson in his "Essay on Compensation" held the comforting* view that  action and reaction always are equal, that for every loss there is a gain, for  every hardship a recompense. Th:s may be true if all eternity fs talcen into  the balance, but the facts of this life hardly support Emerson's idea. That  for many, perhaps most, losses there are compensating, or partially compensating gains is no doubt true; that "hardships have their recompense is not to  be denied in the majority of cases; that for every action there is bound to  be some reaction is admitted, hut it does not follow that every good action  will call forth an evil one. or every evil action will ultimately result in good.  Indeed, the reverse is all too frequently true.  But the past five depression years, with, all their accumulated losses,  and sufferings, and sorrow, with all their hard experiences and bitter lessons, have also brought good into the world; there are gains to be recorded  on the credit side of the ledger.  A fact pretty well established during* the war years was the ability of  men and women of the twentieth century to stand hardships and face suffering and death without shrinking, even with a smile. Before the war it  had almost come to be accepted as a fact that mankind had grown soft with  the higher standard of life enjoyed, and with machines doing much of the  hard labor of by-gone years.   The war dissipated all such ideas.  The depression years have given further evidence of this same fact. Men  and women in countless millions have demonstrated the stamina of the race;  they have revealed traits of endurance, of bravery, of heroism, unparalleled  in. war. and ail called forth without tlie excitement of war but in the prosaic  and humdrum" routine of commonplace affairs. Mankind has shown it can  "take it", that it has the capacity and the spirit to hang on and carry on,  that it can bend far and yet snap back without being broken.  Twelve well known citiaens of the United States have given their views  of depression's effects in a symposium in a magazine recently issued.  Changes "Have come, and come to stay, they admit, but the lasting effect of  these -will be to restore appreciation for those old-fashioned principles and  pioneer values which mankind was in danger of forgettjng and losing in the  years of- abounding prosperity.  UVv.%*...    TG*s*m.^      tf*\w    *\m*.r.mvmm^-tr.      -4-'KJ.->Tre)t    4-f.A    Icof-    fl^TJT.    tTOO T������o   VlOtro   "K.V\BB J5rVl |-    88C5    011  AAV....   .       *.'  UJ VA,     .mm*      m~^\ ... .1^..^.,      tU^U.U      w..^.     ������.*.������������������    ���������������* . -w      jr^mm^^t     m^m^ ������ V      M A v M^ *". **     mmm.     m^mrn.  nearer to a society based on justice, opportunity and security. "We spent  the first two years wondering when 1929 was 'coming back"," he says. "We  spent the next two years hoping for something that was said to he -just  around the corner.' We have spent the past year believing in Santa Claus.  But there are signs at last that pecple are beginning to take the hint, and  are ready to enter a positive state of mind regarding this experience."  Rev. Harry Emerson JETosdick says: "Thousands of young men and  women and all dressed up with an education and have nowhere to go. They  are having driven home on them the fact that our social order needs reformation; that profound changes must come, and that it never can be altogether well with anybody until it is well with everybody."  Prank Vanderlip, the financier, declares: "The depression has saved  many of our young from frustrated lives- They know it and are happier.  They are broader sympathies, they have less arrogance, and they are to-day  facing with clear eyes the necessity of giving if they are to have,  Evangeline Booth, Salvation Army leader, says: "The depression has  taught us that a city is not to be judged by its big buildings and its spectacular squares and monuments.   The homes in the back streets are what  ing these lean years has tended to level all classes."  Thousands of young people who had been brought up to believe they  could live a life of ease, idleness and pleasure, "have learned that they, like  the great majority, must work; men and women who had looked forward to  certain cai'eers have been forced into entirely different channels, and-many  of them have found the new channels more congenial and better fitted to  their abilities and ambitions; initiative instead of being destroyed has been  stimulated.  People have learned that, as Evangeline Booth says of a city, so with  their individual lives. It is not the money or other possessions they may  have, or may have had, that really constitutes life; rather it is something  less material but much finer that makes for true happiness, contentment  and real living. *  In the world we arc now about to re-create anew, there will be fewer  inordinately rich men and fewer absolutely Impoverished people; rather there  will be a more equal distribution. There will be more rather than less individual liberty because, regardless of present day tendencies, man cherishes  and will demand liberty as thc most priceless of all his possessions. State  and other autocracies may flourish for a time, but they cannot last, because  they constitute a denial of all that is best in life. This, too, is one of the  gainful lessons being learned from the depression.  A Treasured Keepsake  ������������������������������������in.  \mmmm'-  '  Lebret    Family   Has    Sugar    Bowl  Used By "Louis Kiel  Among the treasured keepsakes in  possesion of J. 2. Larocque, Lebret,  Sask., is an old-fashioned glass sugar  bowl, that in all probability did duty  for Louis Riel and Gabriel "Dumont  prior to the defeat of the rebels in  1885. This glass sugar bowl was an  importation from England by the  Hudson's Bay Company for their  Canadian stores and was taken in a  raid by the Ivletia and Indians prior  to the rebellion at Duck Lake.  The half breed and Indian rebels  durimr their period of service in the  rebellion, were forced to cat together, buck privates along with the  commanders, in the dugouts in the  sides of the hills and ravines.  The sugar bowl, in possesion of Mr.  Larocque, was among those uacu in  the camp of Dumont and Riel, and  after the defeat at Batoche, Dumont  with some of his followers travelled  bv ni*"fht. and hid bv day in their trek  toward the "United States border.  They travelled along the Prince  Albert. Duck Lake   and   Touchwood  Blue Bird Is RelmiSt  t-.��������� 28      J.8. ���������a.      4.^ ��������� 8..  i~ti.it    utai    iuua  *.%,������   r\  %M jAm.mm<*  peHe valley.  Late one night Dumont and his  followers appeared at the Larocque  home and offered Mrs. Larocaue the  sus*ar bowl among other things for  supplies such as butter. The exchange was made and the defeated  rebels went on their way, eventually  reaching the United States in safety.  This table piece has been kept in the  Larocque family ever since. It was  cracked once, but has been repaired.  The Bone Building Value of Cod Liver Oil  AMI     Mbj**iV    fy*^K     HM mmmmu. ua]     ^ajtf^    U   ������������������      1MB.     fatt  JS arm ��������������������� H ^^ H nraHjiffl Km* M  JW*-- "*|r"f JJ^ B  S  3 ^ur aaw mm Baal  BONE BUILDING MINERALS  Strong Bones and Sound Teeth are built of  mineral salts in our food, Cod Liver Oil helps  our bodies absorb these minerals.  Scott***- Emulsion ia doubly effectiye-Hbecause  it is an Emulsified Cod Liver Oil In a solution  of bone building hypophosphitcs of lime and  soda���������PLUS values you receive in Scott's  Emulsion of Cod Liver Oil. ca  THE COD LIVER OIL WITH THE PLUS VALUE  For Boh hy Your' Brtinn^  Fast Schedule For Giant Liner  "Queen Marv", Whit������ S*ar Liner. Will  Break All Records For Speed  Ninetv-six hours f rom** Southampton to New York will be the sched-  u"*e for the new giant Cunard Wh'te  Star liner "Queen Mary," according to  the Shipping Correspondent of the  London Daily Telegraph. The "Queen  Mary" time table will break all  records as the giant vessel will speed  four miles an hour faster than any  ship afloat.  Lunch in Cherbourg on Saturday,  tea in New York on Wednesday  afternoon���������3.100 miles in 96 hours���������  is the schedule which the Cunard  Wh"te Star Limited are said to be  working out for the 'new liner. To  maintain this time table, the "Queen  Mary" will have to steam at an average of 32% knots, which is four miles  an hour faster than the average for  the fastest Atlantic crossing ever  made.  Actually the reserve of power from  the propelling machinery will be  great enough to drive the ship at 34  to 35 knots. Thanks to her enormous  size mm the peeuii&r niico oi xaei. auu  she should be able to carry on at  very great speed-in weather that  would slow down a smaller and less  powerful vessel.  The elaborate time table of the  ship's movements js already being  worked out. It is based on a turn-  round of only twelve hours, which  means that she will arrive in port,  disembark her passengers, re-store,  re-fuel, embark new passengers, sailing again within the twelve hours.  Her multiple fuel oil tanks, with a  capacity of 6300 tons, can be re-filled  in eight hours.  For the first time in the hist6ry of  North-Atlantic travel, the exact hour  of the vessel's arrival will be announced at New York before sho has  left Cherbourg.  Special shore staffs at each of the  ports concerned will undergo a course  of training to qualify them for tbe  necessary staff work and faultless  co-ordination which will mako this  amassing programme feasible  Speed Of The Wind  New Speed Car Being OoiiHtructod fn  ICnglantl  A new British   car   Is  under construction for an attempt to capture  tho    24-hour   speed    record   In   tho  United  States,  It was disclosed.    It  Is being built by George Eyston, British aco  driver,  who   culls  his  car  "Speed of tho Wind".   Ho believes ho  can brook tho record of an average  speed of slightly oyer 127 miles per  hour, and ho will attempt it on tho  dry bed of a lake   near  Salt   Lake  City, Utah, next Rprlng.  Blurt Statei; oi Mind  What has mathematics to do with  how old **. man \u"l A man ly tan oltl/  as his state of mind. Birthdays  ought to bo against tho law. Ago  should bo reckoned by ft montal tost  which Investigates tho condition of  tho memory. For youthfulnoss is  inensurocl by tho subject's .ability to  forgot how old ho Is.  Sir   Malcolm    Campbell   To    Make  Another Attempt At Speed  ~~ Record  Eighteen months of elaborate research and hard work had gone into  the rebuilding of his veteran car, the  Bluebird, for his next assault ln February on his own world auto speed  mark of 272,108 miles an hour, Sir  Malcolm Campbell said in London  recently.  Work on the car has been proceeding steadily almost since the day he  returned from his last trip to Day-  tona Beach, Fla., in 1933, Sir Malcolm said. Several months were  spent in wind tunnel tests before  actual reconstruction began.  "We have every reason to believe  she will be quite a bit faster," he  continued. "After all we'll need to  clip only one second off the present  time of 13.023 seconds for the-mile  in order to attain 300 miles an hour.  "It's a tremendous gamble. There's  no possibility of testing the car's  actual speed until it is set down at  Daytona, but my engineers and I are  more than hopeful. Bluebird will  have the same engines," otherwise it  will practically be anew car.  "We've devoted ourselves to  streamlining, seeking-better adhesion.  Now it's a question of knocking a  single second off the record. We've  realized that one bump which would  cause the car to leave the sand for a  fraction of a second might mean the  difference between success "and failure."  Sir Malcom expects to make his  record run sometimes between Feb.  2 and 24, depending on beach and  tide conditions.  : .������^? g��������� g���������5 Sy^'S -^g^ -  - :-!  PAINTING CONTEST  &������R8ZE.- ��������� Wl WINERS  _ u3 t^Aw   Bank Of Montreal  So many beautifully painted  books were sent  in, it was hard  to decide who  should get all  the nice prizes.  First prize of  all was finally  awarded to:  THELMA  HIULSER  (14) Brantford  6.   7   ANn   **   YffARa   OLD  1st���������LOIS KIDDEL.L (7). St. Catharines. Ont.  2nd���������ALEX. C. NEWLANDS (6).  Berwyn. Alta.  3rd���������BILLY GRAHAM <S). Quill  -Lake, Sask.  9  AND  10 YEARS OLD  lst���������GEORGE IRCA <10). Cross-  fleld,  Alta.  2nd���������HBLT3NB       GEORCET <*>)}  Dornr'emy,   Sask.  _ 3rd���������BBULA      PATTERSON      (10),  .fine rails    Man.  S11  AND 12 YEARS OLD  _ lst���������MARK WEBBER  (11), Reerlna.  ��������� tsask.  5      2nd���������AMY   WRIGHT    (11),   Sarnla,  I Ont.  g      3rd���������FLORENCE!     "DENTON      (12),  I Regina Sask.  jl 13 AND 14 YEARS OLD  lst���������JEAN      PARISH      (13).  Erie N.,   Ont.  2nd���������GEORGE    S.    HOLDEN  Regina.   Sask.  3rd���������ALICE       TOULLELAN  St. Brieux, Sask.  I  Fort  (14).  (13).  T,  Sound Position Is Stressed At Annual  General Meeting  An interesting review of what the  chartered banks of Canada are doing  for the depositors was given by Sir  Charles Gordon in addressing the  shareholders" of the Bank of Montreal. In the banks of Canada, he  said, there are some 4,700,000 depositors, the Bank of Montreal having  one million. Depositors received during the last year some $37,000,000 in  in interest and the interest paid to  the' shareholders amounted to $12,-  000,000.  Touching on the services to the  general public which the banks are  performing, Sir Charles referred to  the branches distributed over a vast  territory, in towns and villages in remote districts, facilitating the Handling of business. ���������  Mr. W. A. Bog, Joint General Manager, in presenting the balance sheet  of the bank, noted that the strong  position of tbe bank had been fully  maintained.  The Other Prize Winners Wero  ONTARIO: Marjorie Simpson (8).  Brockville; Francis Carter (8), Hamilton;  Leonard Butler (6), New Toronto; Dona  Qulnn (9), Moscow; Jack Harris (9).  yeterboro; Florence Jean McCallum (11),  Alvlnston; Mildred Searth. (11), Elmlra;  IcaGeSle Ross <**.4>, North. Toronto; Sucxxo  Maynard  (13),  Brtgden.  MANITOBA: Margaret Emke (6), Wln-  2i*pss; Uclorcs LarscH^fG**. "VVlnaipeg;  Yvonne -Malfalt (11), S������r������n Lake; Louise  Tetrault (12), Fort Garry: Marie de Roc-  quigny (11), Haywood; Ann Howes (14).  Great Falls; Leonard Woods (14), Stony-  Mountain; Rutli Kneeshaw  (14), Carberry.  SASKATCHEWAN! Leslie Starling (8).  Eyre; Harry Farrow (8), Hazenmore;  Kathleen Nichol (S). Battleford; Bernice  Graham (6), Quill Lake; Ruberta Haln-  stock (9), Benson; Dora Cook (9), Imperial; Louise Mets (10), Rowatt; Kathleen Rayner <9), Regina; Yvonne Sharpo  (11), Regina; Evelyn I. Johnston (12),  Regina; Germalna JulUon (13), St. Hip-  polyte; EsteUft Germalne St. Cyr (U),  Neville; Juanlta Lambert (13), Moosa  Jaw; Alice Lustig .(14),  Bethune.  ALBERTA: .Ralph Ebbes (8), Edmonton;- Josephine Osraik (10), Mundare;  Margaret Anderson (9), Edmonton; Gordon  Vaughan (9), Medicine Hat; r..aura E.  Smith (12), Calgary; Joe Takahaski (14).  Kaymond; Betty Robertson (13). Edmonton; Emma G. Pogmore (14), Byemoor;  Lillian Wood (9), Edmonton.  JetJO-tl^l   S9  p������s.f. 3HPSTAB-D|  About 15 per cent, of the world's  chemicals are manufactured in countries which in 1913 had no important  chemical manufactures.  More than 250,000 people in Britain took cruising holidays this  year.  If fs simply astonishing ��������� tho difference Para-Sanl  Heavy W<iKed Paper makes In food flavour. ���������  Meat, vegetables, cakes and other foods wrapped In  Para-Sanl stay fresh and delicious, because pnrchlng,  llavour-stcaling air cannot get at them.  Para-Sanl is useful ������t ������very turn���������for lining baking  pansi wrapping lunches/ covering opened Tars, etc.  And It Is so convenient In the knife-edge, self-cutting  carton.  jfmmmmmwtmmmi*mHmiHmlmmimwMm       WW<IWl*WMllWl^|l I,  aW^afat-atttaaa-aM  ,������*-tt8W-Wai-8liWal^  mmmlJmjrff .^ ff^ ���������fitf* aO ff  M ^BfE iff  In die Famous Green Box 25c at Your Dealers  *-&*>** >>**&  mtwmmmwmimm  APER PRODUCT  LiMlvacai  ������,,., I,.,  Mlllll.  :s'  v^^^^^  ^1  *"   V8*  ex.*  W.    N.    TJ."   2077  ^yL  HAMILTON, ONTARIO  *a*aM**a****a**a*^^  Gsiiiiipt,y Cookery Emprov������u. Flavour  Meat!, fish or vegetables cooked In Canapar  Cookery Parchment retain all their natural  rjoodncss and flavour, Canapar ellmlnatat  cooking odors* Javas scouring of pots and  pom.  d  mm  WareBioMSttf Al Caigary, Erfmontott* Itoginc. a-..������3 WsBtwipcg Ttttt.   T>T"fi*vr*"sT;OT    nT?E������r^^"N*-   B*   G  8 Ilia.   m    ���������     ~    r natt m'l**   af     ���������       i    r    r    a*   ������    *> "w ���������fc-���������'^���������J���������������������������^  ������������������   -=���������i- -=- ������  -v ��������������������������� '���������"  **> *���������������������������*  4  RUAifiLTii   ill   .  ASSEMBLE ON  JANUARY 17  Ottawa.-���������January 17 was confirm-  ������d as the date for assembling- parliament, following- a cabinet council  presided over by Prime Minister R.  B. Bennett.  Other matters dealt with included  further appointments to the Dominion-wide force required for the operations of the Farmers' Creditors*  Arrangement Act. No information  was made public beyond the announcement of parliament's opening.  January's opening- will start tbe  sixth session of the 17th parliament  Central Bank Directors  last session, as the statute requires  the calling** of a general election at  least every five years. The present  government took office in August,  1930.  Whther it will be a long session  or a short one rests with the opposition. While the prime minister  may summon parliament its prorogation rests in a huge measure upon  the attitude of the official opposition.  A popular belief in unofficial  circles here is parliament "will dissolve in April and a date will then  be fixed for tbe general election.  Selection To Bo Made At Annual  MeetLng On Jan. 2S  Ottawa.���������A slate of 69 names from  which shareholders of the; Bank of  Canada are to select seven directors  at the first annual meeting on Jan.  23 will be circulated among all holders of central bank stock as soon as  possible. Following a meeting of  the provisional directors the list of  those whose nominations proved sat-  ipfactory was made public here.  Representative of all provinces except Prince Edward Island, the list  contains the name of only one  woman, the wife of Senator James  Murdock of Ottawa. Nominations  closed Dec. 5.  Ontario and Quebec bead tbe list  with 28 and 19 nominees respectively.  Manitoba and British Columbia each,  nominated Jive candidates and there  were tliree each from Alberta, Saskatchewan, Nova Scotia and New  BrunswiclL  Regulations require the selection of  two directors representative of primary industry (class A), two representative of commerce and manufacturing (class B), and three from any  class of industry (class C).  BOBVXEIW BOASI9 HSAS  Traffickers In Armaments  Empire - Wide     Investigations     Into  Operations Is Advocated  Ottawa. ��������� Empire-wide investigations into the operations of manufacturers and traffickers in armaments  should be urged to the limit by Canadian Liberals, Rt. Hon. W.-Ia. Mackenzie King, Dominion leader, told  the National Liberal Federation.  This investigaton should include  the sale by Canada and other parts  of the British Empire of essential  war materials, "with a view to the  ultimate control of the supply and  sale of munitions of war by the  League of NationsV or some otber  effective International agency."  'y ' Coupled with ?this7-Mr. King suggested that Canada take the lead in  declaring definitely "not only that it  will give no succor to any nation  which wantonly disturbs the world's  peace but that it will provide neither  arms nor foodstuffs nor credits to  such a nation.  "I believe," asserted Mr. King,  "that a declaration of policy of*5 tbe  kind by the government of Canada  would not only be right in itself, but  would win for this country friends  among all the peace-loving nations  of the world and would serve to open  the door to broad general negotiations which would harmonize and protect their mutual interests."  He was not one of those who believed tbat early war in Europe was  inevitablo, nor did he believe responsible rulers in Europe wished for  war, but It was now generally recognized that some act of violence might  precipitate the most serious of  crises.  uunuce .*. a. xxope, wno  been selected as head of the provincial board of review for Ontario under the Farmers-Creditors Arrangement Act. This is a Dominion Government appointment.  Poultry Marketing  Self-Rule For Indi  h  Will Tnr Britislt S^fil^in  Principles Of Scotland Yard Studied  By Ontario Police-Officers  Toronto.���������A system based upon  principles employed by Scotland  Yard, Great Britain's famous crime  detection agency, will be put into  effect for the purpose of increasing  the efficiency of the provincial police  force.  Major-General v*. A. S. Williams,  commissioner for 14 years, and who  recently passed three months in  England studying the methods of  Scotland Yard, is working out details of the plan with Attorney-General Arthur Roebuck.  Under the new system, officers  from various parts of the province  will be offered opportunity of taking  a two months' course in police work  at Queen's Park headquarters. Lectures will be given by authorities on  all bmncbes1 of criminal investigation.  At the end of the course there will  be examinations, which will serve as  a basis of judgement when promotions  are considered.  Government's Plan For A New Constitution Is Approved  London.���������-The House of Commons  adopted a motion approving the government's plans for a new constitution for India, involving self-government wtih safeguards. The motion  for approval carried by an overwhelming majority, 410 to 127.  The motion approved the report of  the joint select committee which investigated the Indian situation.  Plan Of Western Co-Operative Organization For Producers Only  Ottawa.���������The plan of tho Western  co-operative organizations to Regulate the marketing of eggs and poultry contemplated by the local boards  in each of the prairie provinces  should consist of producers entirely,  the Dominion marketing board was  assured.  Supporting the scheme, Alfred  Speakman, U.F.A. member for Red  Deer; W. A. Landreth, president and  general manager of the Canadian  Poultry Pool, Limited, and G. H.  -Barr, K.C., Regina, gave this assurance in emphatic terms. Mr. Speakman appeared on behalf of producers  of Alberta, Saskatchewan and Manitoba who favor the plah.  The. local boards, the advocates of  nas i the scheme stated, would consist in  Manitoba of directors of the Manitoba Co-operative Poultry Marketing  Association, Limited; in Saskatchewan of directors of the Saskatchewan Poultry Pool, Limited, and in  Alberta of directors of *������he Alberta  Poultry Federation and the Alberta  Poultry Pool, Limited. In the selection of these directors, all registered  producers of the associations would  have the right to vote.  ALBERTA CLAIMS  o'mai-'ij^'rvii-ivif    I-v-it-    n ���������   ������*-*.������t-s-v  Si  wi.vwu  m     nw ���������  IT   \hA*UT  -���������    i^aivia  Ytsififin  Research Work  ���������IWMMIiaWM*  Co-operation  Betwoon  National "Research Council And Department  Of Agriculture  Ottawa.���������Arrangements for close  co-operation between tho national research council and the department of  agricultural wero approved at a  meeting of the council. Associate  committees of tho council will bo  recognized as committees of both the  department and the council in utaro  and the wood committees of the two  bodies aro to bo amalgamated in a  joint commlttoo, Tho objoot Is to  avoid duplication o������ effort aud speed  up research work on hgrlcultiiral  matters.  King George's   "Entries   Took   Good  Show Of Awards  London.-*-Farmers "and their wives  from, all parts of the country were  prominent visitors to London on Dec.  11, drawn by the great Smithfield  fat-stock show, perhaps the most  famous of the major ( harbingers of  Christmas here.  His Majesty with 21 entries from  Windsor and Sandringham took a  goodly share of the awards, although  it was feared recently that fresh restrictions following a new outbreak  of foot and mouth disease would not  be lifted in time to enable exhibits  from the royal estates.  The Prince of Wales, with seven  Devon cattle from his farm on the  Duchy of Cornwall, secured one first  and several minor awards.  Worfd Adjourn Law Courts  British Chief Justice Issues. Threat In  House Of Lords  London.���������An incident unique in  English history occurred in the house  of lords when Lord Chief Justice  Hewart, first magistrate of the  The commons first rejected a Labor United Kingdom, threatened to suspend the courts of~l*s.w.  Lord Hewart rose to oppose a  clause in the bill modifying supreme  court procedure which, he declared,  was deliberate effrontery to Sir  Henry Slesser, former solicitor-general.  Lord Hewart announced he would  "fight the bill line for line and, if  necessary,- word for word." He stated since he could not sit in the  house of lords and as chief justice  simultaneously he would not hesitate,  This amendment urged that the India j  bill should be based on the report of  4>1������k   T*  aT..^..  ~m ~������������8-'������������������'���������   _.ff   M.1 .,-.��������� .. -. *.  '���������  vjj.-^ juca.t>.aji.   uxcuxuci.o \jx   uie JU.IXLL BtJltiCC  committee,   in ? order  to provide  for  eventual dominion status for India.  Quality Should Be Maintained  Advice Given To -Hog Producers By  Hon. F.'S, Grisdaie  Edmonton.���������Hog producers should  strive to maintain ^quality, especially j if the bill is, not modified, vtb adjourn  since the margin of profit in produc-j the law courts of England as long  tion is small, just?^ in the past two' as the bill was under discussion, at  or three years it meant less loss, ��������� risk of disrupting judiciary functions,  said Hon. F. S. Grisdaie, minister of to do what he considered his duty,  agriculture, in making his first ad  dress as minister *to the Alberta Provincial Swine Breeders' Association  in their annual meeting. R. D. Baker,  North Edmonton, was re-elected  president fofc* a second term.  BrltlNh -TroopM In Franco  Calais, France.���������Tho first British  troops to sot foot on French soil  nlnco thf* conn!union of tho Groat  War havo landed horo. Tho contingent, part of Groat Britain's contribution to tho international tforco foi*  patrol of the Saar territory, waa  billeted In tho ancient citadel awaiting tlio arrival of tlio rost of tho  British regiment-*.  mjllWIIIIII.. rilll���������rri��������� --^p"-���������--���������-" -t-" .-^���������~^^a���������^MM^^M^���������I , ..,��������������� m^.mmmAymmMmtmmAmmmm  W.    N.    XJ.    2QT(  Has Home Building Plan  Winnipeg Will Ask Loan   To . Overcome Crowded Conditions  Winnipeg. ��������� A self - liquidating  scheme of home reconstruction, supported by the federal government,  has been proposed"he re by the special  civic committee on housing as Its  first movo to rehabilitate houses and  ollmlnato over-crowding conditions.  Tho committee will ask the Manitoba government for assistance In  obtaining- a lou,a of $500,000 from  tho Dominion at not moro than four  por cont. Interest, repayable in 10  yoara. Tho commlttoo also will ask  for a direct federal contribution of  one-quarter of tho amqunt.  Protect Bank Tellers  Saskatoon.���������A bullet-proof cage,  hidden beneath the counter but  raised by springs which can be released by the foot, is the invention  of a Saskatoon man fpr the protection of bank tellers during holdups.  The device, made by Bert Grummett,  a piano mover, will be drawn to the  attention" of the Canadian Bankoi-s'  Association by the Saskatoon Biard  of Trade.  Farming In China  Nanking, China.���������The average income of the Chinese farme!% the  country over, is only $26 a year,  Chinese money, a sum equivalent to  ^.,^-a^j    mm m.mx    ���������������     mm.���������.��������� ...      -_-___ ._. ���������������._���������_-.  ^JiLiy    .pu.viO    mmm    v^ca,xic8,vJ.icj.xi    uxOai^J'' ���������     JL������lia  allocking revelation of the poverty  of peasants is made in a statistical  report just issued by the Nanking  University's agricultural college.  ^HEARING  IS CONCLUDED  Ottawa. ��������� The question ot who  owns the water rights in the province  of Alberta still remains a knotty  problem, with the Dominion and the  province at variance, at the conclusion of public hearings in Alberta's  natural resources claims case.  The problem arose during the  hearings before the Dysart commission, and counsel for both sides reported to their respective governments, with tlie result negotiations  were opened directly between the  Dominion and the province.  The Dominion's contention is thar  water rights passed to the province  in the agreement of 1930, under  which the natural resources���������administered for 25 years by the federal  government ���������- passed ba^k to the  province.  The province contends the problem  is outside of the commission's sphere  of action, and if negotiations failed,  the matter -was one for a court to  decide. The question could be carried  **������-6   -M-s.^*-.   wys-8-eT-TT   fl������������vi **'4%   ���������?������   IT .*���������������-*i-ii-vr**-  W      Lil'S      |li4f j       %*W***-V4^      4LA*      *~4V**XA'Kr������+m  At the close of the public hearings  before the commission both the Dominion and the province had filed all  exhibits and counsel had concluded  their oral arguments.  Alberta did not presents total of  gross claims and the Dominion did  not total its counter-claims against  Alberta.  Counsel for Albert aannounced a  brief would be filed within 10 days  which would summarize Alberta's  total claims. This would be forwarded to the commission.  J. MaeGregor Stewart, Dominion  counsel, stated the Dominion's final  brief was withheld pending the province's final brief.  Mr. Justice A. K. Dysart, Winnipeg, chairman, stated no definite  date for completing the commission's  report could be fixed. This depended  on the commission's progress after  final Tbriefs? from, opposing counsel  ���������were received. A report on Saskatchewan's claims will be presented at the  same?-time.?.? ' ? V;. ;.?���������  Thev commissions would file their  reports with the federal government  and the provincial governments concerned, and public announcements  would be made from, these sources.  New Stamp Issue  London.���������Sir Kingsley Wood, postmaster-general, announced in the  House of Commons a special series  of postage stamps will be issued to  commemorate the silver jubilee of  the King's accession next year.  Ilae Faitli In SfaVAng  FORMER U.S. PRESIDENT POSES ON PUBLIC APPEARANCE  SlainoHO Want Their "King   ,  London.���������A forvont wish that tho  King aud Queen of Slam would return to thoir people and retain tlio  crowns thoy throaton to discard was  oxprofinod by Chao Phy Sri Phurm-  adhlbes, apeakcr of the house of representatives. Ho mado tho statemout  shortly bofora leaving for an audience with the tiny monarch..  Miss  Agnes  Macphail Says  Former  Minister Has Won Hearts Of  People  Toronto.���������Miss Agfnes Macphail,  Canada's only woman member of parliament, told the United* Farmers o������  Ontario that if Hon. H. H. Stevens,  or Hon. W. D. Eulcr, would take an  Independent position on some progressive measure "there would bo  nothing to prevent her. If elected,  from working with them."  Miss Macphail, substituting for  Mr. Stevens, who was scheduled to  speak at the U.F.O. convention, said  there was nothing to prevent her  from working with them "If. they  were going in her direction, even if  they woro going only part way."  She believed Mr. Euler, former  Liberal minister of national revenue,  was tho most courageous member of  the opposition, but her address was  concerned moro with the position of  Mr. Stevens.  "Tho Hon. H. H. Stevens has won  the hearts of the people in Canada,  and certainly thc hearts of tho farmers," Miss Macphail said. "Ho has  won their hearts becauge of hie willingness to work for tlio iimrticulato  massefl, to use hla own phrase, and because of his willingness to mako a  real personal sacrifice to do thoso  thiriga. Such willingness in high  places Is no rare in Canada it leaves  us gaaplng."  Making one of bi������ rare public uppoarauoos iilnco ho ritoppod out of tlio  office of ProBldont of tlio united States, Herbert Hoovor la pictured reviewing a parade during ia, patriotic domonntratlon in San Jono, California,  Wheat Mnrlcctlng Blfllculty  Chicago.���������Removal of whent from  tho iuttury clnna nnd relict from tn-  ���������fluonccs that constrict its world demand would provide a far easier  eolutlon of present marketing dlfll-  culticK than can bo found in tho  policy of production and export  quotau. W, Sanford Evan������, M..UA.,  prominent Winnipeg HtatlHtlcltm, told  members of tho grain warkct an-  alyMtH club lioro.  .(.'��������� i*av*ww*i*-**^w(������.*w- r-wAmt'martWXmWhiff.m  THE  CBESTON  BETIBW  .a.a-a-a.a.^. <* ���������a. ���������. ab.aa...*.*. A.m.  A   A , a.-, A i  ^k^^^A.  ������<8.>-><8gl ���������*��������� A.M. .ft ������������������������������������������������ -.. A.^,-*!l    -*������������������*.*��������� *.A.^������  ��������� A . <ft. ���������*! ..i\j <8^J<k^A  ���������  i  ���������  ������  ���������we submit the following items for your consideration:  SWEET POTATOES, large tins $ .O9  PEAS, 2 tins. 4'sand 1 tin CORNf choice, 3 for   .40  BEANS, Green, 1 tin and2 tinsjPEAS, 4's choice,  three for      .40  OLIVES, Stuffed and Plain mixed, 18 oz* bottle..    .36  MINCE ME A T, fine quality, 2 lbs 33  PICKLES, Sweet. Mixed, choice, 34-oz     .29  Ladies* Silk and Crepe Hosiery, 75c. and up.  Lovely S*Ik Underwear, very reasonably priced.  Table Linen, Scarves, Chinaware.  Good selection of Gifts for Men and~&oys.  *  8  seiecnon or uijss jor men ana  21~PIE���������E TEA SET, $1.95.  Lettuce. Celerv  M 88T  Sweet Potatoes  Cranberries  Cocoanuts  Jap Oranges  (irapes  Oranges  Lemons  Xmas. Candies  Xtnas. Crackers  cmim  ���������*������.  r*'t ������"���������������<'  0   "���������  ���������y������,y"������l������,*'Vy������'VH'-'r,������,'������'a,f T,������,8'"������l<r-^'a'������'*">"r-yy8'' .������  VE 1SS  Creston very considerably due ih-s strict  attention paid to business plus prompt  and courteous service.  Mrs. A.  M Kelvey was hostess at a  miscellaneous shower in honor of  Mrs.  ��������� m' m ��������� w* "w, * v*y 8r*"y^r*^���������y-'if ��������� a> *"��������������� w ���������  Ghg������������&tmas Supplies ������  Finest TURKEYS, GEESE, BEEF, PORK  VEAL, LAMB  We can certainly assist you in making your  Christmas Dinner a real success.  Our SA TURD A Y SPECIALS will save you money  UNION MEAT MARKET  Two    doors South   of  Review  Office  ^m ^- ������  ..   ^ m. m   mm- ^ mm .^ ..'   ^ .m ^  m  m ^*^*^. ^ & mm*mm*^ ^ m. ..  m m ^. m ^ ..w m.  m. ^ .^ ^ ^  m   & ,^ .  m\    t.   a, A   A   A 1  A. A.. A.A.JA.  .A.������.*.ai.*,A���������������I.A.<nft.  A.A. fa   a,^������,,ft.l>,H.A  >  ���������  lv  I  ���������  GENERAL "^fc fSLfcCTEI  RADIO  DIAL  THE  WORLD  WITH  PRICES AS LOW AS  General Electric  AU Wave  RADIO  Hear the principal  foreign short wave programmes, as well as  police calls and all/standard broadcasts on the  new 1985 General Electric All Wave Radio.  Locai and Personal  THERE'S A WOMEN  IN BACK OF EVERY  SELF  MADE   MAN!  SEE  Helen Hayes  America's greatest STAR of  stage and screen!  Orin Hayden  _ (Marion   Csrri    Friday  night. The affair' took -the fo'-m of a  bridge with high score prizesgoing to  Mrs. F. Putnam aud Mrs. Ben Crawford.  After cards, lunch was served, which  was followed by the opening of the many;  gifts which were presented in a large  bapket done in green and white. Mrs.  Hayden suitably acknowledged the gifts'  fr  in  "What  WW RIM 1  Every  HOWS"  FOR SALE���������Marconi Radio. Mrs.  McKelvey, Creston.  Creston Motors garage will be closed  all day Christmas,7 Tuesday"" December  25th  Cecil Moore's Garage will be closed all  dsv f*!Vif "stfs-sas, T+Mscgjssv De^^r^ber  25th.     "  ~."  Th-* weather s ill continues cloudy and  moist, with an occasional light snow  8urry -*?  HOUSE FOR RENT���������Six room  residence,   furnished.   Enquire   Review  __ APPLES WANTED-  vVaener, state price. R.  Fernie, B.C.  -Delicio s  and  B.  McKeown,  with  BRIAN AHERNE  MADGE EVANS  Every married woman will  secretly understand the heartaches of the wife who had to  fight to bold the man she loved!  Sir James M. Barrie's celebrated play now becomes Helen  Hayes' glorious romantic triumph!  A Message to  Christmas  Shoppers  Owing to the fact that we  have a really fine selection of  PRACTICAL  QIFTSfbrthe  WHOLE  FAMILY  at very reasonable prices, we  do not hesitate to invite you to  do your Christmas Shopping  here. See the displays in bur  windows! Come in and see  more!  G. Sineiair  Greston Hardware  *i%  l^t^*^^d-ttl������*j--?*^  West Kootenay Power & Light Co., Ltd.  CANYON STREET      CRESTON,    B.C.  PHONE 38  '-f ay'��������� ay^Hay*"l^>������^*r^-y ������������������^'^yl������**ay,***ay *������*--yl|---fy -*'a>'^*r������l'|)l*,"8f**,"|' "W*** r-W'W mp ���������** f ' ff ���������'84y������*'*|  liuSaaajgaiig  &'[SSL*****"gSIlii*~S*^^  PUis   J4rj������?4���������jcour-room    oungaiow,  located  close to   town.   Apply   E.   F  Arrowsmith, Creston..  . FOXES FOR SALE���������Few pairs Silver Black Foxes. They show a profit.  P. M. Wiltse, Creston.  HOUSE FOR RENT���������Four room-?,  good location. AppiyVAxel Anderson,  Victoria Ave., Gresttjiki  Christ Church Sunday School will present a concert Thursday, December 27th.  at 8 o'clock.    Admission 10 cents.  -.  FOR SALE���������Poll ^Hereford bull, Anx  iety breeding, rising*four-years  old.    R.  Stuart & Son (Alice Sidirsg), Creston.  rr PAYS TO PAYCASH ATTH&'fMPBUAl  3  I Special Christmas Values  **-](  tt Do your Christmas Shopping the Imperial way ahd Save.  1 JAP ORANGES       ORANGES  ���������0/-8T8        OAT in        Tl���������,^ .,���������'���������.       r^SA  run      &txiu*u���������rjwirjco"      Old  Shorthorn heifer, dueto freshen January  1st. $40 Mrs^R; Sinclair Smith, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Baby carriage with set  of runners, in good shape, $10. Also  small  kitchen eupbogrd.    Percy Boffey.  Creston.  ���������;-n*A  Practical and Useful 1  GIFTS For CHRISTMAS'I  ���������throughout our Store, marked at our usual low prices.  They are too numerous to mention individually. They  include:  Mens1  Womens' and Childrens' Slippers, in  Leathers and Felts.  Childrens Sweaters.  Hosiery and Sox.  Ties, Shirts, Belts and Caps.  Mens' Wonens' and Childrens* Shoes.  Plain and Fancy Towels.  Fancy Caps and Saucers.  22 Piece Tea Sets at $l.BO.  FceBicy JBtzwls in Sets.  CHRISTMAS   FRUITS���������All   New  Currants, Raisin������, Peels, and Figs  in Cellophane, Spices, etc.  Nuts, Candies and Oranges.  FOR SALE���������Two milch cows, grade  Ayrshires. heavy milkers, ,gentle. Will  take hay as part payment. Mrs. S. Abar,  Kitchener-  ii With 259 hospital days November has  been the second busiest month in the  history of Creston hospital. 280 days is  high water mark.  School will close for the Christmas  holidays today, resuming on January  7th. A number of the teachers will  spend the vacation out of town.  FOR SALE���������Premier Vaccum Cleaner  with attachments, good as new. Also  Electric Heater, nearly new, reasonably  priced.   Lynne Fashion Shoppe, Creston.  FOR SALE���������20 acres land, all cleared,  water and buildings, going cheap. Also  cutter, two-wheel tiart, democrat and  some baled hay.   E. Nouguier, Canyon.  FOR SALE���������1927'Ford Light Delivery, new cream can, three democrat  wheels, windows. Take hay for wheels  and windows. Write Box 16, Review  Office.  Aa a result of the drive for membership last month Creston Hospital  Women's Auxiliary now has a membership of 84. About 36 brand new members were secured. .'  Creston Relief Committee appeal for  clothing and bedding for needy families.  Parcels may be left at tho Town Hall  from 2 to 4 p.m.. Friday and Saturday,  December 28th and 20th.  U Marshall MacPhcrson of Cranbrook  was a CrGston visitor on Saturday, en  route to Victoria, whero he will be a  holiday visitor with his parents, Hon. F.  M. nnd Mrs, MacPliereon.  i FOR SALE���������Cold air circulator  heater. Conner electric washing machine, electric Singer DaLuxe library table  eewing machine. No. 40. All in good  ahapo.   Enquire Review Oflice.  The two weeks'open season on doo  dcor closed on Saturday. With n littlo  snow in evidence* some of the huntors  fared well. On tho whole tho 1934 take  of vttiii-ami w������u> hardly moro than 50 por  cent, of 19SI1.  90c������ Box,  NUTS  Mixed  6-lbsM$1.00  "*f*",*s' &"* a****** ���������.  2-inch  Layer  20c. ib.  Extra Large  50c. Doz.  Table   Clusters  OK**  k  Dainty, Pitted  2 pks., 45c  Celery,    Lettuce,    Grape     Fruit,    idrapes  Cranberries, Sweet Potatoes, Bananas.  PHOME&Q  QUALITY  I     SERVICE  ���������a-PSa*"'-'-'**-^^  Wm.Mmh^mSm,m.^m.Mmm, AmAwmmmmmwA,  I  ARE YOU READY  Our counters are piled high with just what you want for  any member of the family, friend or relative.  6RQ0ER!������S  C* t\ SMI D/IMV  I '  ���������rt.  HARDWARE  n  -liM-Mt^-iiMat^  Cooto St. Gray, who oporato tho  Iini   " ~  ,       motor  truck freight lino between Croston and  NolHon. announco their holiday week  Bchcduto an follows: Loavo Croston  Thursday, Dacombor 27fch, nnd Saturday, Docombor20tli} Thursday, .fnnuary  llrcl and Saturday, January 6th, Since  taking ovor tho C. & G. Trannfor tho new  owiii'-'H luivfe Hueci-'oded ln incrcaiilng tho  volume of buslnosr. between Nelson and  Our stock of GROCERIES is  the  Freshest and Best Procurable  See our Christmas display, consisting of  Ladies' Ready-to-Wear Garments, Luncheon Sets,  Baby's Garments, Kid Gloves, Hosiery, Boxed  Handkerchiefs, House Slippers, Silk and Wool  Scarves, Dressing Gowns, Celophane Wrapped  Towels, Lingerie Sets, Fancy Table Runners  and Stationery.  Men's Wear consisting of Dress > Shirts. - Pyjania s  Gloves,    Novelty Guff Link   Sets,   Neckties,  Handkerchiefs, Tobacco,   Cigars,   Cigarettes,  Wool Socks',-'-Sweaters,'Belts.  PYREX WARE,    FANCY CHINA  HILDREN'S SLEIGHS,  It is easy and quick shop-ping in our store.  SA ^^aaa*B**UH^M ^8jH~F******l8ak--|^^ k^������_g^^y^A ^^^^^^^^^a. ^h^MajiMa^^^. _^^^Maal  y% **m\   w~^   h-^   lr^  lL?    *^L  Q A      Mm # <flkZ?      Jl '   JLaa***/    P ,-rff  A^.      Jlb^J  Dry Goods.       Clothing.       Hardware.       Furniture  4  4  4  4  1  8  8  a  t *y!!*>���������*> <**MHTMh8. al l^8|Wlh^~i|lM,'riMI* H 'MtMII WA %< imf "I 'aW ~aM T*|gairiraj

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