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Creston Review Jan 6, 1933

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 .1  t*s ���������> ���������" "v  1.  > (   I"  -"if1'  1 '.,,>������     "fifl  ���������������&������  ��������� 1  .-<|M  ' 1  W T17  ~   ~  -   v .  B.C.,EtoAY,  JANUARY B, 19ST3  No. 42  last week, and the  p*rts* bad  fl������i  iuAc*aai������  It  Leaders in- AH - Four .Gfades  Make Uniformly High Stand-  sssgs���������Kstbleesi  BundEv Meads  WBUC  11   ii-t-  WIOI  oe *7  CWif  in..  JS_M^   RCCeSSS?*-*  bw u������3 Su!|<p������u iu &*W*M    v ctLH-yti veji.      ^.uSjt  arrived promptly and the plough is  again at work, The plough from Cran-  brook opened the read as far as here on  Monday,  A dance was held on Monday evening  in Hunt'a Haii. with music by Mrs. E.  Blair, piano; and a couple nf men from  the airport playing other .Instruments,  Everybody   reports  a   very  enjoyable  V������������.U������^������  grades in the Ghristmas examinations:  Grade 12���������Jac Young average -76;8  Grade 11���������Kathleen . Bundy, average  85.7. Grade-10���������John Spends?, average  79.5. Grade .9-^-Hilda Kagen, average  81.9.   Complete results follow:  Grade 12���������Jack Young 76.8, Herbert  Dodd 76.4, Iris Taylor 76.5, Faye Tompkins 72.8, Arthur Nichols 72.1, Opal Ls-  Belle 69.0, Muriel Thurston 65.7, Roland  nnjllOP     (S?C   S'      *������?���������*���������**.     MltUin       ������������*i   % OlTceMAinA  Learmonth 60.6, Sydney Scott ^6.0,  Minnie Downss 51.0, Betty Speera^Bl.O,  Edith Avery 49.8, George Connell, v46.4.  Grade 11���������Kathleen - Bundy 85.7,  Ellen Hagen 73.4, Marjorie Crosby 65.6,  Edith Rente 61.8. Alex. Telford SI.6,  Esther Stace-Smith 56.2, Mary Abjbotfc  53.6^ Alice Weslirsg 58.8* A������nss Crane  51.5* Eeetha Phillips 50 2, Allan Speers  49.3," Margaret Sfapleton 48.5, Tony  Morabito '48.4, Frances Lewis 46.0, Jack  Fayne44.9.  Grade 10���������John  Spencer 79.5,  Ethel  Dr. Thompson of Y&bk is in town on  business in connection with the - airport.  He is health offices for that work.  The airport men moved into" their new-  living quarters, which are now completed on she airport site, on Tuesday. Before  this t they  were  quartered in the  ATAm  Game to ���������$<*stoQ~40 Years A&o  Farm Dv^siirf-���������Later Heavily  the auspices of   Erickson Ladies* Hospital Auxiii ary with an admission of Soc.  Miss Walker and4- D. Tally, of the  teaching staff, returning on Monday  irons, their holiday's at Fami1*' Bav and  Victoria, respectively. "School reopened  on. Tuesday with one new pupil enrolled.  Jr%   In the deatgr^f Albert E, Jefferson,  which took place at Greston. Valley  public hbspitaU,aft<>r a brief illness, on  Tuesday morning Creston has lost one  cf the very earliest of its residents.  Deceased, ~a3 *?as in his 72nd year,  was a native'o^Mitchell, PeTth Countya  Qntsrio, stsd |j������T^lte late SO's- came to  British Caiumpiw, where he was employed on i he Mltsqui dyking work in  Mr. and Mrs. C. Ogitvie and children.  1TUV C|lCJiV "������������������" * * r   "TVllMr f ...  arrived home on Thursday.  Mr. and'Mrs. Crane spent the Christmas-New Year week in Nelson-  Miss   Redpath     of   Nelson    was    a  Christmas holiday visitor with Mr. and  G. Mcltnis.  i.-w ^restvit suoti1gl892, to t&fct &  tract or clearing tbe right of way along  Kootenay RiveL||>r the dyking operations of the Aleiajtider interests on what  is now known m;the Reclamation Farm,  which was in fall swing the following  year, and during .which ^svork he and a  brother furnished the cordwood for the  steam shovels "-that were   ueed in the  Norma Marshall 68.5, Agnes Johnson  67.0, Harold MacLaren 66.1, William  r'ohacs 65.8, Daisy Trevelyan 64.1,  ������ orothy Palmer 63.5, Herbert Morrow  Molly Moore 60,5r George Collls  Robert Dickson; 58 6, Ethel Yati  Ackeran^SS.l,   Frances. "TaJaricb   56.5^  Miss Betty.Speers of .Creston was a  visitor here the past week, a guest of  Miss Mary abbott.  On Thursday morning Hre completely  ���������    J_     **        ^^ % m* * -~r .. .^ ���������'.       .         Anuria I *���������-������������������rf ���������     -������������������    ..v_���������_     ^,���������    v&.s;    w. ....w.Tf.  e������     x^uvuxiig ",vs������ s������\'sa.     *he  house was temporarily occupied by Bob  Stevens.  vjonnen arnvea Dome irom  Victoria on Tuesday, where he has been  attending . the session ol the Boys'  Parliami-nt cf B.C., and at which he  pjresiae&ss deputy speaker.  Christ Chu*cJr Ladies' Guilds Erioksons  have a bridge drive at the Kemp packing  shed en Friday. Jannary 13th, cards at  8.15 p.m.    Admission 25  cents,  which  -U  if  JM.^1  HI-.  U^ss   s ig|v  Winter Kai������ of Schedule Starts  with Three/Teams Unbeaten���������  League Standings���������Individual  High Scorers Both Leagues.  Erickson Christ Church Ladies' Guild  had their annual meeting on Tuesday  aferaoQU at the home of Mrs. JK. Dodds.,  with, a good turnout of   members. and  the"FraserValliijust.prtor lo comi^^ioTS-   The financial  statement sub-  t~,C.?e*t*n ah^Miaaa   t^ **?/* s ^.-.iE^^tted  by   the   treasurer.   Mrs,  ouuncu tiiov  tuc  Hall,  VJIUUU  i i    ������������������ :__���������J  imu    cApcutcuucu  vuivmug u.j# vi  wc   ujrae.  Sutctine 7S.4, Eleanor Spratt 7F.1  Crosby     74.8..     Charles     Taylor   71.3.1 Property, formerly^ occupied^ by Harrs  Norma     Marshall S8.&.    Acm*������  .TohnRnn   irving.     Nothing        V72S        saved.    "i'h���������  c.  XreBS"-Bss^de'*,��������� '4&i0-' i^?*s^���������iJ^^^n"e^!?,E^-,l^'  Cliffcrd York^48.^^aek/ Conndl 45.8',  Nell Payne 45,^s Eieorio^ -Nastasi - 42.3,  Betty JKemp 39.4/4 Milton Eraser ?32;0  Grade 9-rHilda Hagen 81.9. Lloyd  MacLaren 79.5, Richard Avery 77.0,  Merie McCaslin 74.8, George Plumb  74.1,Gccrgo Dodd 71.8, Theo Tompkins  70.3, Aileen Klingensraith 69 1, Dorothy  Collis 67.4, Frank Clayton 67.1, Yvonne  LaBello-:66 4, Godfrey Vigno 65.1,  Haa5el^e0bnegal 64.6, Ruth Hare 64.4,  Sadie .^Fjnaser 63.0, Arthur Dodd 62 4,  Phy!!:s:MacDona.!d 59.9, Lance Maddess  58.8:. JDouglas Alderson 63.2, Haael  Sinclair 47.8.  Unranked���������Hughena McCreath, June  Wigcn.  Birth���������December   29th, to Mr. and  irs. C Davidge,. a son.  The New Year got a royal  recention  ni  ��������� with this job completed he -was  employed on the b������sts plying Hiootenay  Lake, and for a ,3humber of years was  night watch, on? the Kuskanook,. and  during that time.he took a lively interest  in tnec;-Testo&Sis;triet,-t������ tJis-"estent 'of  purchasing a considerable tract of land  in the Arrow Creek district, in partnership with Joh: Arrowsmith.   '  Abou,t 1912, hetpurchased his, present  -ten-acre" tract  on Goat .River bottom.  where he has since resided, looking  after  his property interests and operating  in  cattle andrfruit hvatsmall- way..-.  ���������i|*l  quite a successful year financially, their  contributions -to work of Christ Church,  totalling $120 for 1932. New officers  were elected as follows: President, Mrs.  Dodds; vice-president," Mrs. Haskins^  secretary-treasurer, Mrs. Murphy. 'Another satisfactory feature of the meeting  was the enrolling of five new members.  \^a*  *v * av*������<*jr |   vauuuijr   vtai������  icogu������  gwauv  will- be resumed"after the holidays,  .when -the Bearcats meet the High  School at 7.30 p m., the Higf* 'Reps.  me#������~~ilie Highuiers at 8-30, and the  Dominoes the Metis at 9.30.  An ambitious programme is outlined  J0r_ the   New= Year,   with, inter^town  games   projected   with  Kiinberley and  Cranbrook~eariy in the year.  The old Ex-High girls team appears in  nesv ettiOro for the second half of the  schedule, under the gold and red of the  Creston Motors. This team, has been  going well hitherto, holding second place  in the League.  ' A summary of the S;  Leagues follows:  MEN  Gany&m G*t&  UC������l*       VS..  Kftfll  Pld.  S^ J1*������ ��������������� B������ XI /?  Bearcats  L/ia> cute a cuiOru itJUjii  for Canal Flats where  iew nays ago  he has secured  ij\ssl^ ss?a  ^   lsz.rr  '  the new year im:  '������   Ron chers\ have  8���������BtcHfDni59*  Miss EBther Nelson, who has been on a  visit here for the holiday Benson, leftk for  Cranbrookon Monday.  Mts. Geo. Young and son, Donald, of  Creston, spent a few days here last  week, gucBts of Mr. and Mrs,. E.  Driflll.  Misses Clara Hunt and Laura Andeen  were Cranbrook visitors the latter part  of the weok, attending the trainmen's  ball on Friday evening, and returning on  Saturday.    ^  Chas. Bush and won, Dennis, who are  employed by C. O. Rodgors at Goatfell,  bpent lust week, here, returning to work  on Mdnduy.  A.j Lepapre returned to BobwoII on  Thursday, whore he Ih employed.  Mrs. DriOU in a Crouton vlnlLor this  week, with her slBter������ "Mrs. Goo Young..  D^ buglas Putnam spent the Christmas  holidays at Kitchener, a guc������t of Mr.  and Mrs* C,SonesaeJ.  Ml������a MUUrud Andcch tjpent the wcok-  ond ait tho homo of her nlstor, Mrs, Lentigo, leaving on Tuo day for hor homo.  iu Cranbrook  Ed     Hanson   left.  Cnihbrook, wh?������o ho is  TJugeno Hospltnl.  0. H. Porklna of tho M7 ranch, who  went to Spokane on buftinofm lant wools,  contracted flu, and had to bo taken to  Ihu hoM)>ltul, whwtf ho iu atill u j)utiont!  ���������'   '      '   '���������  arrived   on   Saturday on  a vlait with  frlendu, returning on Tm������Hiluy.  Tho Huowplouiih hrolcv dowa on������ day  on   Tucnday for  u p^ticitt in i3t.  commenced "spreading  ihe mulch on .strawberries. Hay is being  hauled from the slough, although/ the  depth    of    snow   impedessthe' hauling  Snow fell air New Years Day,  another six to eight inches to  ready heavy supply.  adding  the  al  and  Miss Frances Knott, who was home  for two weeks9 .vacation the past month,  returned to duty^t Creston hospital at  the end week.     o   2  Imp. Grooteria 4  High School..  2  1  0  3  T.Armes  High Reps . 4  Ex High 6  Mcds  5  Highfliers   4  Dominoes 5  4  5  1  0  0  3  3  1.  3  2  o  Puts  Scrd  V ���������  41  82  21  Pnts  Scr������i  29  75  58  -  98  4? ������  -^25  48  51  61  35  98  (fnnaiaaji^a^i.B^Ki^Jtow-^rn,.  ListeVVofNelson.-a.^fdrteer;^lfacheri"at  fco Cf eSldn c ������etn%ery with^^ReV. ATl-^^0":-^^  .  Walker/ officiating, inany being' present  to-paV their iast respects to one-who was  held in high esteem by all ^ho knewbirh.  Thejate Mr. Jefferson Tvas unmarried,;  but 13.survived by three brothers, Nelson  Of TOfntO    ^2*l2������* ������f" S53f������..jiS������    Olit5F*r������������  and William of Calgary, Alberta; and  four sisters, Miss Maria and Mrs. Ella  Way of Los Angeles, Calif.;  Cready, Wapelia, Sask* j - and  Cuioheon of Chicago, 111.  Mrs* Mc-  Mrs  Me-  Birth���������On December 30th, to Mr  Mrs. Ed. Herman, a daughter.  Mr. and Mrs. B. Stallwood of Nelson,  who have been holidaying here with the  lattsr's parents, left for home on Sunday.  ' Mrs ' Larry Andreasoh of Potlach,  Idaho, arrived last w������*ek on a visit with  her parents. Go!, and Mrs. Fred' Lister.  She is accompanied by Miss-Jean Fisher,  whoh$s been visting at Potlach,,who is  returning to her homo in Nelson.,  Miss Curtis and Miss We ster-  tea^hors at Liulu:* uchool, who have  been holidaying at Slocnn City and Coa|  Creek - respectively, arrived -������back on  Tuesday morning, on which day school  resumed operations  D. J. McKew and A. Domke are two  more Lister residents who have secured  employment with West Kootonay Power  & Light Company, atv the development  with at Goat Rivor canyon.  Harrys Yorbury and Kin "'Dom.chuk,  who are oporating a trap Hne afc Summit  Lake woro homo for tho Christmas  vucution, reluming at tho firal of Lho  week. So far tho catch of fur has boon  not too bud. Tho Snowfall in that m%a  waa seven' foot before Christmas*.  John I-Juacroft has a couple of teams  and men at work oh logging operations  on a titand of timber ho has secured from  Louts Rath on the Idaho side neat Camp  N,1 Hq planH to cut about ii qujirtor* of a  million foot which he will drens on tho  mill and planer oquipmont he hocurod  eomo time ajjo.  07 children ol tho Liatcr urmi wore  romombored with a auitablo gift as well  or a sack of candy, nuts and an orange  at tho uuunl Christmas treat' put on at  tho Bchoolliiouco on Wednesday afternoon hint liy the Indies at iho Com"  invni^y ppciuty, , intt uiiwrmion; wat*  Bpont at amu������emonto of various HottB,  followed by a uuppcivand the uuloadlnc  of the heavily laden Chrhilirma tree.  Eyi&Sggs&jfi  Max Pflug, who has resided here for  about two years, left on Wednesday last  for hisTiomo in Germany,  Mies Theo Tompkins of Creston  spent the weekend here a guest of Miss  Patsy Dodds.  Miss Margaret Bundy, who spent the  holidays at, Maeleod, Alberta, arrived  home at the end of the week.  Miss,Marion Heric has beep a hospital  patient at Creston forjthe paat week.  Rev. Mv Percival will hold Anglican  Church service at tho schcolhouso at 3  o'clock Sunday afternoon.  Friday, January 6th, is the date of the  bridge at the Purish Hull, Creston, under  " '.              i       , , ,   .,    i.  r^ouamt'-  Under tho auspices of Erickson  Ladies' Hospital Guild, in the  Pariah Hali  CRES7GN  Jill ill  IV 1  C&rda at 8.1S p>m  , Lunch  Dmwitkg will lalto placo for CokufoHekk  tmwhkh raffle tickets have be<rn Hold.  iu tiUS sectaun.Ou Saturday. " *rj  - ..Mrs^Fritz Molander of Kitchener-is a  visitor here this week with her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. C. Tapiin. '"*  Sandy McPhail of Nelson is a New  Year week'visitor aiCanyou, a gu���������������t of  Mr. and Mrs. Vance;  Mr.   and     Mrs.  Sagrave of  Cowky,  -Alberta,   are  visitors   here* at  present,  with the latter's parents. Mr.  and  Mrs.  Zachodnik.  Mrs. Brett is having a shoot for ten  head of turkeys at the Hunt ranch at  Erickson on Wednesday afternoon,  January llth.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Halstead were hosts  to the bachelors of Canyon at their  home on Monday night, whffh a  splendid dinner was served and old time  hospitality dispensed to p. company of  seven guests. ]  Joyce Clayton had the misfortune to  break her leg while aleigh riding on the  Pochin hill on Thursday night last. Dr.  Henderson waa immediately .summoned  and set the broken limb, and Joyce is  coming along nicely.  Mr. and * Mrs, VanAclceran, with  Harry and Ethel and Phonee Huygena  were New Years Day visitors with Mr.  and Mrs. Jas. Wilson at Sirdar, and  coming home after the heavy, snowfall  found the travelling juut a little bit  difficult.'  Canyon Farmers' Institute meet in  nnnual session - on Saturday night.  Along with the usual reports and election of officers, arrangements will be  made for taking the livestock census,  and tho prospective provincial redistribution of legislative seats will bo considered* ���������'  In connection with the 1932 Qhrintmaa  entertainment tho committee Ih charge  nubmit the following ilnnndal statement:  Receipts from dances and wheats.. $73.11  Prizes and rufroshmenta', ''....    9.90  Donations ������������������-���������   12.28  INDIVIDUAL HIGH SCORERS  Score  Harry Webster, Centipedes :: 24  Herb Couling* Imperial Groceteria  23  Lambert-Speneerrimp. Groceteria 20  D:,.T^ytr������Centipe:des.- ,;   ^ ^._ 17  Margeorie Eevxrs; MedsJ     Elizabeth Armitage, Ex High   Marion McDonald, Domin6esi ...  Margaret Armitage", Ex High   Nell Payne, High Reps 11   1������7  36  24  20  18  17  Birth���������On January 2nd, to Mr. and  Mrs. Henry E. Ostendorf, a daughter.  Mr. ar.d Mrs. Dick Smith and family  spent a few days last week with Mrs.  Smith's parents at Forihiit.  Miss Gladys Webster left on Monday  on her return to resume duty on the  staff of the Natal-Michel consolidated  school.  m  Ivji������  :   $05.40  Prieeo nt curd partitas  PreHOnts for chlldron :... 47.94  FreiuhM ��������� ;���������-   'l-7ft,  Carndlefl, nuts, etc ������... 15.85  r $65.49,  Pnnf������l   ^(T)r<l������4lH r4������.J>������uf(.   niiriM<*.������t/tMN mn51  t: bo tho H������h(:i!0t In youra. Hoivovpr,  we are able to roporL ,'ihi|it ��������� cheer and  gopdwill   prevailed   m   nuvcr ,befor<������,  XIrfc1#\������       ������i **?)     "O rtt^inrf*     Tiff r\f%*m    *������1*������<^  left or. M. iidiij/ tin hva'tu work again at  their schools at Lumberton and Fernie  respectively, after the two weeks' holiday at their home here.  Alice Siding has quite a heavy -list of  residents who are laid up with the flu,  among those to have hud just a little  worse than tho others being Mr. and  Mrs. R. Stewait and Mr. and Mrs. C.  S. Hester.  ���������J. J. Freney got back on Tuesday  morning from tht Christmas holidays at  his home at. Rowland, and school resumed operations that morning. He is  making hin homo with Mr. and Mrs. W.  A. PCBBO.  N. ilusbatid, who has taken thy mail.  delivery contract on the Alice Siding  rural delivery route, mndo his first trip  on Tuesday in his Ford, ana had no  trouble making the round trip in tho  hour allowed for tho work.. Notwith-  nfcandin** the Hiw? <*h*n������*������ with vh������������ tr*i������rt  mall delivery hours hero remain the  same.  Mr. and-Mrs. Frank Martin and  family of Shupurd, ^Albortu, arrived ut  ChriHtmnH on a visit with his parents,  Mr. and Mrs. J. C Martin. On  December 27th Frank and his mother  made tno trip to bimpuru, uuunu uaciw  on Sunday. W������ undvialand they intend  to mulco their homo here, temporarily at  ieaat.  during tho busy whopping period in  Creston tho Saturday prior to ChrlBt-  maw, tho recognized mayor of Canyon  .twits hAf*.,'d rr������ oyh^njj*" ^(���������'������������������fnjjn with  th������( mayor of West Creston. The con*  vernation that followed con lured around  Christmas nplrlt and crocks,  .!   J KM**RPiMIM������M  hi iHiiiLiji.iiMraBM^a  "   f-  i,  5TTH8   ���������RwyntfiW,   umGSTON:   B.   ���������1  ������^s  gne Hueaoer for rorfev Vean  FresH from the Gardens"  Opportumtv Knocks In, 1933*  , *   ' ���������    ;:       '   ���������_    -   ���������-  Another year has gone, carrying with 2t into tbe limbo of the past an  overful load of trouble, difficulties, losses and grief, but leaving behind a  residue of problems to be carried into, and. we trust to be to a very large  extent, solved in. the new year. -We can tvci? ssffftrci t������ Mda las^?n^ ������rocd-bve  to all the unpleasantness and worries of the old year, holding on only to  those lessons which have come to us out of the experiences of the pusl.  Our faces are now set to the future; our thoughts and our planning  should be of it and for it.     A calendar for 19������3?i hand's on the ���������wall before us  are   we    going   to  as we write. Three hundred and sixty-five days! What  make of them? What are we going: to do with them?  Conditions, happenings, circumstances altogether beyond our power to  control will, of course, affect the trend of world events and of our lives.  These we must meet as they come. It has ever been so; it will continue to be  true. la this age it is perhaps true to a greater extent than ever before,  because man, through, bis own God-given genius has brought the whole  ���������world, and world infiueaces, more closely into our individual lives. But, even  so, the fact remains that, as individuals, we still remain the greatest factor  in the making or marring of our iives. We will start the new year aright  if we remember this great truth.  So, what ajre we going to do with and make of the year 1933? Are we  entering it in a spirit of hopelessness and despair sensing failure at the end ?  Or are we embracing it with gladness as presenting a new opportunity, a  new hope, animated by a new confidence that substantial measure cf success  will reward our efforts in the direction of individual, national and world  betterment?  Are we bowed down by a fatalistic idea that nothing could tie worse  than what is, and therefore recklessly prepared to go to any length in the  adoption of anything advanced as a remedy no matter how desperate it may  be? Or do we still retain, confidence in ourselves, in our abilities and powers,  to remedy the mistakes of the past, banish the evils, right the wrongs, and  apply our individual intelligence and energies to the solution of the problems  now confronting us?  In this new year it will not be so much existing institutions, political  and economic, that will be en trial, as it will be ourselves, you and I as  individuals, citizens of a great Dominion, ,of a greater Commonwealth of  Nations, of a still greater world. These institutions have developed weaknesses,���������that is universally admitted.���������Reforms are called for and must bfi  effected. But these weaknesses, can only.be overcome, these reforms brought  about, by us, ������rst, as individuals, and secondly as individuals working cooperatively together.    s -  The errors resulting in present difficulties are man-made errors; it is the  human factor that has failed to function properly, rather than the systems  and machines. And it is the human factor, that is you and I individually  and collectively, who are mainly at fault. It is in ourselves, in our way and  manner of thinking and living, in our ambitions, that weaknesses have  developed; it is in ourselves that reform is most urgently needed. It is  upon us that the responsibility rests to so direct systems and govern  machines that they will work and not be thrown, out of gear.  This thought brings us back to our original question: What are we going  to do with the 365 new clays now pi*esented to us? Are we going to grasp  them, bend them to our will, moke every minute of every one of them work  to our individual and mutual advantage? Or are we about to throw up our  hands in despair, and say: What's the use ? Are we going to fight a gallant  battle, or ignominously surrender and admit defeat? Are we to deny our  God-given intellects and powers, our dearly bought birthright of individual  liberty and freedom, and be content to forego our responsibilities and become mere cogs in a machine?  Rather, does not this new year beckon us to a reassertion of our individuality, to a new application of our powers to our own problems ? As we look  back for a moment over the past years, can. we not discover that we enjoyed  the greatest happiness, entertained a greater self-respect, yes, felt a greater  satisfaction in life and reaped a richer reward therefrom, when we fought  our own battles and relied upon our own efforts, than in these later years  when so many have depended upon others to help them rather than made  an extra effort to help themselves ? Did we not feel more like men when  we shouldered our own "burdens, and gave a lift to others more heavily  burdoncd than ourselves, than we possibly can fool in giving up tho fight,  and shifting our burdens on Lo others, even though tho "others" be the  community and nation as a whole ?  Canadians are a self-reliant people. They havo fought a good fight  during tho past three years of depression. It haa'besen a hard light, a fight  against heavy odds, and, in many reapects, against factors boyond our own  control, and tho battle la not yet ended. But it will end, and end in victory  if we do not weaken. Factors undreamed of a few years ago are coming up  as reinforcements because the depression has taught the world lessons It  would never have learned in years of prosperity. These lessons are along  constructive lines; not the destructive proposals which always aro advanced  when people are perplexed and in trouble. This new year can carry us far  along the road to victory If wo use it aright. And the right way to use it la  to apply our individuality to the problcma that Ho at our hands, just as did  the piouccra of old, and not give heed" to the wailing Jeremiahs of despair.  Investigate Cossaic Hays  Prof.  Plccard  Plans Balloon Ascension In Hudson Bay Area  pipns for balloon ascen1?!"*?13 In Belgium next summer and in northern  Canada in 1934 have been announced  ty\r   Pmf      aiKnioro    'PI*������r>aT,ri     who   h������S  made the farthest trip from, the ^sarth  on record.  It was not certain whether he himself would participate in the flights,,  Prof. Piccard plans to sail in the  near future for Canada where he will  study possibilities of an ascension  in 'the yiefcaity of the north, magnetic  pole ,on Boothia peninsula in the  Canadian Arctic.  A new ascension, Prof. Piccard  said, was necessary to clear up the  question of whether cosmic rays  originate from stars or galactic nuclei.  : *  If ths former b<* true, h������ ������**id, tta*>  secondary "soft" rays deviated by the  earth's/magnetic Geld ought to best  bo detected at high altitudes near the  magnetic pole in the Hudson Bay  region.  He said that the power of the cosmic rays was such that, previous to  their striking the atmosphere, a drop  of water under their influence would  be liable to yield sufficient electricity  to provide New York with several  hours of light.  Works On a System  JFrench Statesman Always Organizes  Time To the Minute  M.   Kerriot,   who   is   much   in.   the  public eye just now,    was    recently  described by the News of the World  as easily the most picturesque figure  in French politics today.     Short and  stout,   with   sallow   complexion   and  heavy^ dark  eyebrows, he is  as active as a schoolboy, and has a schoolboy's high spirits. He is also one of  the very few French statesmen who  are devoted to pipe-smoking. He was  the son of a widowed mother in poor  circumstances,  and by dint of hard  study he became a professor of   history and literature at one of the universities.    He is    still    a    prodigious  reader, and has written many books  on politics,    music,    and    literature.  When asked how he bas managed to  indulge his literary leanings in addition to- fulfilling bis heavy administrative duties���������he has been Mayor of  Lyons for 25 years���������he says,  "It 3s  just system." He organizes bis time  to  the  minuted  It was  his  excellent  work at Lyons that brougbt him his  first   Government  appointment���������that  of  Director of   Revictualling  during  the war���������and since then he has never  been far from the centre of French  politics.  Merctausis Accept Cigarette Coupons  In Payment For Anything ���������.     .,  They're using cigarette coupons for  money in Java,. A fat roll of these  "greenbacks'* and yellowbacks" will  buy anything from soup, to nuts and  you have Carl H. Boehringer's word  for it. Coupons are being used as tender to buy meals, clothing, phonograph records ������nd even motor care.  Boehriisger, who is Assistant Trade  Commissioner at Batavia, in cabling  the Department of Commerce at  Washington about Java's financial  problems didin't say how many coupons will produce, a bill of sale for  ansautomobile, but hinted that-business in this "paper", is so active that  various enterprising individuals are  now carrying on a brokerage business in them.  Pity the poor Javanese���������shekels  aro getting fewer and fewer. For  some time past, said Boehringer, actual money among the natives has  become increasingly scarce and during the recent rice harvest laborers  were paid not in money but in'.kind.-  Cigarette coupons came into the  monetary picture when various domestic producers began active competition and each issued coupons redeemable for various articles.: With  money almost impossible to get the  natives, through necessity, embarked on* a new currency progrommei  swapping, buying and selling, and  gambling for this new "money."  Need for real money has not diminished, despite the fact that the  situation is aggravated by the fact  that the opportunity for work on the  large estates is being reduced while  wages, are being consistently scaled  downward. Natives, although receiving less money, found no diminution  in the need for it," as land taxes,  hack debts and purchase of fertilizer  had to be maintained.  ���������������������*���������*/������������***.  0tt ja ���������������������������  QBI  L<ili5  isftVE.  fitSf  iNQldESfiOH  When this woman of 72 years found:  a remedy for her indigestion, it proved  to be one her 70-year -old brother was  already using to Isccp him. "a perfect  picture of health."xShe writes:"���������  "For years ������ had suffered witb indigestion, and simply could not eat an  egg or a potato. I took an aperient  regularly, but still I suffered. I began  tltis year taking a &mall dose of  Kruschen1 Salts. Now lean eat eggs  and; potatoes and enjoy them���������without any^after^trcuble.  "My brother is a perfect p'cture of  health, and a splendid advertisement  for Krusehen Salts. Ks is always  bright and happy.     He neverforgets  that X know the value of-It. My  brother is 70 years of age, and I am  72 years. We have reason to bless  these valuable salts.      I recommend  -TMrs.v  M.E.M.  The six salts in. Kxuschen stimulate  and tune up the bodily functions from  a number of different angles.    Your  auu    jtviuQ:cjr a  Recipes For TIais Week  <By Betty Barclay)  the immediate benefit. You forget  indigestion, headaches and depression  in a new feeling of physical and mental exhilaration.  Soviet   State   Farias  Not   Delivering  Grain  MOCHA COOKIES  x   cup   ouui ccj-img.  >\r.  Cannot Be Duplicated  Valuable Mah Jong Set Belonged To  Chinese Governor ~  Efrem Zimballst, violinist, has returned to Mew York from the Orient  with  what he  believes  is  tbe  most  superb   mah  jong   Bet   In   existence.  This object and  many more  are in  the recent accessions sections of the  museum  in the. Zimballst residence.  The mah jong  net belonged  to  the  Governor of Shantung and the money  with which  tho  violinist  bought it  helped to pay for the Governor's funeral.   It  was   sold  because   money"  was needed for tho elegant funeral  necessary    for    such,    a    dignitary.  Every picco in the set is of an extremely   beautiful     typo   of   agate.  In each piece tho proper figures aro  carved and the indentations are inlaid with precious stonos.     The color  scheme is dazzling, Tho violinist understands  that his mah jong sot Is  perhaps  300 ���������; years  old  and  that it  cannot bo duplicated today.  1 cup sugar.  1 cup molasses.  i������. cup coffee.  AYz cups flour.  2 eggs.  2 -teaspoons soda.    .  3 teaspoons cinnamon.  1 y3 teaspoons ginger.  1 teaspoon ground cloves.  1 teaspoon salt.  Cream shortening and sugar. Add  well beaten eggs, and coffee mixed  with soda and molasses. Sift all  spices with flour and add to mixture,  making a soft dough. Drop on cookie  pan, a tablespoonful for each cookie.  Have      Fallen      Down      Batfily      In  I>eliverSes   To   Stat������  The state farms to which Soviet  government looks~not only to furnish  approximately one-seventh of its  grain resources but also to set an  example, for collective and individual  .peasants, were pictured as having  fallen down badly in their deliveries  of grain to the state.  Acknowledging that this branch of  agriculture had fulfilled only 77.8 per  cent of the collections assessed  against It and supposed to be completed December 15, the newly-created commissariat for grain and cattle  breeding state farms issued stringent  orders for immediate improvement in  the situation, which it described as  "shameful."  It condemned those farms in Siberia, Eastern Siberia, Western Siberia and the Urals as most back-  ��������� rwaroV; directing attention to the fact  that the East Siberian trust had the  worst showing, with only 56 per cent  of the collections completed.  Placing responsibility directly on  the shoulders of the individual directors of the state farms, the orders  threatened them with arrest and trial  unless effective measures are taken  to complete collections forthwith.  The  uso of live  decoys  for  duck  hunting is illegal in Alberta.  Icebergs havo been known to take  as long an 200 years to molt.  Norvous���������Coiili Not Sloop  TM M      ^Mh. hi dA   M fl    M,MilH HHMMfM  N W'rTM "���������   w W��������� n fT    l^ll    P II f!^     n n n n n v.���������  Mkk, George Soribncr, Nauwigowunlc, H.B.,  wrIton:~-"I won ������o voiry norvouo I could not  Bleep at night, and felt tired out all the timo.  A, neighbor told ma about MLllburn'a ltd art  ������,ntl Narvo Pilln, and n������ Hlift'wnA using thorn at  tins tlmo alio pfnvo ma mmn to try, I found  tlifty were doing mo no much j;ood X proourod  ttwn hoxn'H iiwl fcln������y proved of xvondwful luilji  to mo,"1  W%r lint* M. All dm* ������.n<������ ffimorAl nturuw; ������mt u������> mil* by Tliit V, Mllbuinu Cta,��������� !���������*&.,  nto,  OnL,  P&tti'oii&o   New' Highway.  Thousandei    Of.'   Oarr ' From' ' Wosfc  Travel To Konora, Ont.  The opening of tho luter-provlndal  highway batwoan Ontario and Manitoba, brought a tremendous volume  pi' hew tourist business to Konora,  lh<o tjlliuial count wUowing tlmfc from  Juno 1 bo October ill, flftaen thousand night hundred and tan cars  oumo from tho woat, and from November :L to 20, when traffic then tup-  ared off!, tho number was Increased  ivy nix: hundred; and twenty-tow,  making a grand total of sixteen tliou-  Maiad four hupidrwd and Uuh'ty-fouv ov  an proximately nfty-floveri thoiuiahd  fivo, hundred and nliitito.oii tourlulu.  CONNECTICUT STEW  1% pounds fresh, lean pork.  3 piht3 hot water.  3 cups diced, parsnip.  1 tablespoon finely chopped pars-  ' ley..  1 cup sliced onion.  2 tablespoons flour.  1 teaspoon sugar.  Salt and pepper.  ��������� Cut the pork into ..small pieces.  Brown in a frying pan. Add tho  water and simmer until the meat is  nearly tender. Add the vegetables  and seasonings, cook for' fifteen or  twenty minutes. Mix the flour with  a small quantity of cold water. Add  to tho meat and vegetables. Cook  until thickened. Sprinkle parsley on  top of stew before sending to tho  table.  Aniericaii Farmer* in Bad Way  About Forty   Per   Cent.    Of   Farm  Lands Under Mortgage  Approximately 40 per cent, of the  farm lands in the United States are  under mortgage.  This was the estimate of Eric  Enghmd, assistant chief of the Bu-  real of Agricultural Economics, to  the House appropriations sub-committee at hearings on the annual  agricultural department supply bill.  About live per cent, of these farms,  Englund said, have mortgage debt in  excess of their value; about 10 per  cent, debts.-from 75 to 100 per cent,  of their value and 21 per cent, debts  from150 to 75 per cent.  Much of this Indebtedness is being  wiped out through tho drastic foreclosure method, be said.  nitoba Gold Area  On Wheat Committee  Prof.     Allen      Of      Saskatchewan  University   Ashed   To   Aswlnt  With   Problems  Profe-saor Allan, of tho Uwivoraity  of Saskatchewan, has boon asked, by  Premier J. T. M. Anderson to accept  d'place on tho wheat problems com*  KulLUio, w body sot up at tho i.ocent  iutor-piovinclal conferonuu in Winnipeg.  Premiers of tho prairie provinces  aro membera of the oonimltloo, und  so is ProfoHsor H. O. Gifanfc, of tho  University of Manitoba. Tho latter  will atttend tho Cincinnati confer-  ujuutj, at wlticb tho plwu jLouiorud by  tho United Sta'teH to limit production  will bo tflueuuwod.  American Mining Muffineer ImproHK-  ed With lUehness Of God's Lake  Quid Country  Clod's Lake gold country Is higgcr  than anything in tho United States.  This Is tho otatemont of W. K. Harding, mining engineer of Minneapolis,  who has spent moro than a month  in locating properties 800 nir miles  northeast of Tho Pas.  "I have spent 20 -years ffoinpf over  gold propertlou In tho west and oast,  but I never saw anything as; big as  this district. The"M%a/and (extent: of'  'the formation, ' pitis'('thfe'high' 'rrold1  values In What "'is ''apparently- imlnlor-  ofltlng\ stmt, offers groat posnlblll-  tics^ said Mr. Harding.  um\t**m  *m/tw**tmmm*mmmmim  ���������U        WmSW    K. WH     ^^^^     W^Ss^I    ifi^yt  , A.   JLJil ' Qt   "Wttnlwi   tmmihttm"   nnti  1 iruli Sntformativn Hent Vtn on *t*������iUMt.  w. Ws V' lfrr������  11  mmmkmmim  MiiahmtJiii>.tti*i*.ilMM  ,1   ,1  J i   '       ��������� '���������.,!'  I  1   *|   I      II  I       I \   'I'  ,1M \   M|     '|i   1������  I    '(     I       <(W,' .    I"'1. ���������',  ,1      l\i  '    >H I >       I'    I l' "   I ' &JOJK4       XLJ  UtiUaSTEONt  3  %  I1 n  [I rl  if      s  J������ftf  V  .-.������  I  ;4  1*3  E  1RV  H'  Hilii'<! ''  m.  PHii'i  SKI 1  ft  = iiH kiihsia  !  for Coalition  rjaa  JM������ ������&    ^d?  B������ IAli1diiJ������,i&������sJ  Johanmesburg. South Africa.-  ,1-      r-.i j-.-rv^'Vta."*      jf**1      4*T^������  RmTKSK STAR SCORES  !  Ottawa, Ont.���������Plans to supply  Russian farms with Canadian dairy  cattle are well under way, according  to information available here. The  Soviet could take 100,0jpo head and  pay for them with oil. The proposal  will probably be Anally decided upon  within the next few days. "  In the meantime, although official  confirmation of the progress already  made is being withheld, Hon. Robert  Weir, Minister 01 Agriculture, admitted that he had been working for  several weeks on the project and had  hopes ft would be of benefit to the  farmers of Canada.  While the minister of agriculture  has been behind the move, the actual  negotiations, it is understood from  other sources, arc being conducted  between a company which is in  course of organization in Winnfneg  "and. the Soviet authorities: Much of  the negotiations have been conducted in New York but a representative  of the company visited Russia to get  first-hand information as to the situation there.  Roos Has   Plans  For   New "Govern  ment For South Africa  Tie!  Nationalist Government, indicated  that he intended to iake the premiership .of South Africa himself if his  plan for a coalition government succeeds.  The   former  judge,   whe   resigned  last week from the appellate division  of the supreme couit, told interviewers he will declare openly for a coal-  "ition, government.  racialism and the two sections must  join to pull the country out of the  muck." he said.  "I shall 3ay   further,'    he    added,  "that neither    General    Smuts    nor  rmuc   xvcuuiaccji   xacit^oOg   CcLul  S.TV������LngC   * J    -*-    ���������%- -������VJ)  Tr������*T-    14      *���������������*������.  Crops  In  Argentina  /* Destroyed Bv  st$  not be In the arena."  Mr. Roos' pronouncement created a  ctee-p impression.    While he had  re-  purpose of attacking the government  in which he once served as minister  Of justice, it" was not thought he had  any designs on the premiership himself. -  . His attack, which admittedly  weakened the position of the government in the House of Representatives  where its majority had already  shrunk to a very small proportion of  the membership, was based largely  on his opposition to retaining the  gold standard. ' -  5 SS9#9W9# m  Best Tr=:ns-At5a=tsc Broadcast Ever  Carried Out  Ottawa, Ont.���������The British Empire  -ratlin "nnnV-nn tyn  Ohri<������:mH������*  morning  was the most successful trans-Atlantic broadea.fiL ever e&irjed ������jul a������ *������.r  as reception and coverage in Canada  was concerned. This w?s the conclusion of Hector Charlesworth, chairman of the Canadian radio cemmie-  sion, today after he had read hundreds of congratulatory communications from all parts of Canada,  The commission had, as its share  in the empire effort, the co-ordination of radio station and land wires  in Canada to assure- speedy and  punctual progress of the globe-encircling programme. "We had the  most superb co-operation from all  line companies    and stations,"    Mr.  IIIVMIII -IX   fcKMUl  |A&VEw7V&9tSd    4S.&J     St. A&SJxdmer  i mnm w  Miss Phyllis Barry, English musical comedy star, who was brought  to Hollywood recently to make her  first. picture oh this side of the-Atlantic,, has scored quite a sensation.  Critics forecast a brilliant future for  her.' _���������"���������.' ���������'" "// ."���������  Use Braille 5ysies  'Largest.-Vote Ever Polled  Insects Completely Cleaning Up Cotton, Maize, and Tobacco  Chicago.���������The Chicago Tribune  publishes the following cable from  Formosa, Argentina: "The advance  of a dense swarm of locusts, estimated to be 350 miles long and five miles  wide, down the banks of the Barmej  River, has caused a-panic of desperation among the farmers. The insects  are completely, cleaning up the cotton, maize and tobacco crops, despite  frantic efforts to stem the living  avalanche of destruction.  "Available supplies of arsenic dust  and other locust-killing products are  exhausted, and ihe' farmers have directed a desperate appeal to,authcr~  ities for assistance.  "Juan Spomer, a farmer, and his  wife, of San Salvador, in Entre Rios  province, committed suicide by hanging when they found their fruit orchard and linseed crop had fallen prey  to a swarm of locusts.  "They left a letter saying that 'All  our capital is gone and three years*  labor lost. Therefore we prefer to  die rather than begin the struggle  againV*-'  U.S. Would CoDect  Set  Receives Service Medallion  Insists That France Meets Payment  Before Further [Negotiations  Washington.^���������The United States  government plans to insist that  France meet the December 15 debt  instalment before there are any new  negotiations with that country.  Secretary of State Henry L. Stim-  son made this clear in an assertion  to newspapermen -with regard to the  conversations between Premier Paul-  Boncour and Ambassador Edge.  The secretary said the report of  Ambassador Evigc >uu no������. recjUire a  formal answer but that it doubless  would be acknowledged and a restatement would be made of the posl-.  tion of this government that the December 15. payment should precede  new negotiations.  Mr. Stimson: said he expected to  talk again with Norman H. Davis  about economic affairs before the experts meet at Geneva to arrange the  agenda for the world economic conference.  The administration has taken the  atf tude that economic matters, disarmament and the war debt problems are inter-related.  ^aso   %j.i3.   arresiaenuai  Ejection  New High Record  Washington.���������The largest vote in  the history of the United States was  cast in the November presidential  election���������39,734,351.  With this record were established  three, others, Franklin D. Roosevelt  received the h^hest popular and,electoral votes.-ever given a winning candidate, and President Hoover polled  the largest popular vote ever cast  for a loser.  The 77,528 vote polled by William  D. Upshaw as the prohibition party  candidate, was the largest given this  ticket since the first election after  national prohibition was adopted. It  was nearly four times the 1928 vote.  .New Method Now Arrived At Canadian Institute For lube Blind.  ; Toronto; Ont.���������Culmination of  years of negotiation and largely  brought about by Canadian representatives, the new universal Braille-  system has arrived at the Canadian  National Institute for the: Blind and  will be "forwarded within, the next few  days to every school for the blind in  Canada-  Representatives of Canada, at a  series of conferences, brought conflicting British / and United States'  views together with the result that  more than 150,000 blind people of  British Empire countries and the  United States will now be able to  enjoy an increased number of volumes In the Braille system Of embossed print at a saving of thousands  of dollars.  Athens, .Greece.-���������Samuel Insull ate  dinner with friends tonight, a freS  man after a Greek court had refused  to sanction his extradition to the  United States to answer Cook County, 111., charges of xnis-management  of the funds of his utilities companies.  The court, after having peremptorily cut short the presentation of  the defence case, found that depositions brought to Athens from Chicago did not support the charges  against the former utilities operator,  and let him, go free.  Martin J. Insull, brother of Samuel,  is in Canada at present awaiting  hearing on extradition proceedings,  also instituted by the authorities of  Cook County. The case of Martin  comes up this month at Barrie, Ont.  There, were;  extraordinary  ������9p������m<aci  Saskatoon Diving Champion Honored  For Heroic Rescue Last Summer  Toronto, Oat.-���������Stuart i'VvV Dewar,  Saskatoon, 17. has been awarded, the  heroic .service medallion; by the National Y.M.C.A. Physical Education  Committee, it was announced here  for his daring rescue of Marshal  Ayers from drowning last summer.  Only four similar awards have been  made in recent years.  Ayers, 16-ycar-old bather, got Into  difficulties in tho Beaver Creek River.  Dewar went to the rescue and  brought Ayers to the surface. Dewar  resuscitated the lad by first aid methods after bringing him to shore. Dewar la the Saskatoon diving champion.  ��������� inn  xutju  or Sales FrJiing Olt  la Writing History  * Toronto, Ont.���������One of tho most  unlquo pieces of historical research  cvor attempted in North America is  nouring completion in the basement  'o������,& Toronto'.homo. W., PorUIus Bull,  K.C., is writing a hiBlory of Pool, his  native county, and is making it so  comprehensive it will bo a microscopic study of the development of  civilization on this continent.  Railway Men Retire  Nintey-Two Officers and Employees  To Go On Penson List  Montreal, Quebec���������Ninety-two officers and employees of the Canadian  Pacific Railway were retired on pension- on Janoary 1, according to an  announcement recently.  The retirements occur In practically every branch of the company's activities, affecting offices In Great Britain, Canada, United States and the  Orient. .  Among the more prominent names  are J. L. Doupe, chief surveyor, Winnipeg; J. S. Carter, district pa3sen-  gor agent, Nelson,'B.C.; M. E, Thornton, district superintendent of colonization, Portland, Ore.; J. A. Mac-  Gregor, superintendent, Mooso Jaw  division, and W. Klrby/ master In  British Columbia lake and rlvor  service. , .'>''': '" .,;,  Figures  Shoiv Profits For-B.C.  Are  Greatly Decreased  Victoria, B.C.���������-Total profits for the  British Columbia government from  liquor sales and parl-mutual taxes  amounted to $1,060,000; for the six  months period ending September 30  last, compared with $1,637,783 for the.  previous six months.  Total amount of liquor sales . for  the last half-yearly period were not  revealed but is understood to be In  the neighborhood of $4,000,000 as  against $6,500,000 for the preceding  six months period.  emerge trom Uepressloi  University Professor  Says  Recovery  Will Come In Due Time  Cincinnati.���������Expressing belief "the  country will, in due time, climb out  of this depression just as it has recovered from every previous; depression,"  Frederick.-;3.. Diebler, economics professor of Northwestern University,  warned today "we must not take too  seriously the pessimistic and lugubrious . predictions of some of the  members" of the technocracy group of  engineers."  among the . large crowd which had,  gathered at-Athens for the verdict,  and shouts of "long live Greek justice!" echoed through the building  from which Insull emerged something cf a here.  "I owe thanks to Greek justice for  the sympathy expressed," the Chica-  goan said.���������:;:';../  The charges against Mr. Insull in  Chicago are grand larceny and embezzlement. They involve payments  of $66,000 and $104,000 which, according to a deposition made by Oliver McCormick, treasurer of the utilities companies, were made to brokers for Martin Insull.  Was a Pioneer  Chappaqua, N.Y.���������Mary Maria  Luke Begg, member of a pioneer Ontario family and widow of the first  man to/ travel by horseback from  Winnipeg to the Pacific Coast, in  connection with the Canadian Pacific  railway survey, died here Dec. 27. In  her 92nd year, she succumbed at the  home of her daughter, Mrs. Frederick H. Travis/  Treaty With Gensany  Three Months' Trade Arrangement  Goes Int������ Effect  Ottawa^ Ont.���������Canada and Germany have made a three months'  temporary trade arrangement from  January 1. For the first time in 35  years, Canadian goods, under the  agreement,   will   be   accorded  anost-  4**������A������i+wiflkA'n4'  hv  many  The Dominion will receive the conventional tariff of Germany and the  general tariff where no conventional  rates exist, Canada grants the intermediate tariff on German goods. A  definite treaty is expected to/be terminated between the two countries  before March 31.  Returned Lost Purse  Re-  BRITAIN READY TO SEEK NEW DEAL ON DEBTS  May' Sharo:Leudor������������;;;Ii3xilo: .���������  Saskatoon,     SaBk.���������Whon     Peter  Voragin*     ���������imprisoned'.      Duughobor  loader,; Is deported, many of his fol-  i lowers will probably follow him Into  : *Kllo. Many^ Vorogln district Doultno-  bora hi'wo already expressed thom-  ' soIvoh to thin effect. Tho soot mem-  toers aro awaiting woi'd of their loVl-  ������r'������ wishos.  Must Understand French  W,    N.   tJ.    1075  Working   Knowledge   Of   Language  Essential For Radio Secretary  / Ottawa,, Ont.---Organization of the  now Canadian Radio VBrdadcdating  Commission,] uudur Hector Carlos-  worth, chief ...commissioner, is under  way. The civil aorvlco commloslom Is  now receiving applications for tho  post of seortftary off tho commission  which carries an annual salary of  $3,720 por year loos a 10 per cont. do-  ductiori. Ability^ to apeak and write  bath iho ��������� IilngUt4i, '���������aind.i, ^it'tmou .law-  guago Is one of tho nuaUficatlonn ro-  ^ulrod.'   ' '/''''  Unemployed . S������an..: In   .Windsor  warded For His Honesty  Windsor, Ont.-���������'Twos the night before Christmas at Julius' house.  There was nothing to cat for even a  mouse.  That did not keep Julius Sondvlk,  unemployed and ������n relief, from  hurrying to the police station with  a purse and $37 he found on the  street, The owner, Mrs. John Ora-  vec, was so pleased to regain valuable papers which the purse contained that she gave Julius $15 reward.  Japanese At Slngarpore  Ottawa, Ont.���������Possibility of Japanese interest establishing manufacturing industries in Singapore in order  to take advantage of the preferential  tariffs accorded empire-made goods  by Canada, Is belrig Investigated by  tho Canadian government. So far nb  sueb plnntff havn benn established hut  rumors they were contemplated have  come to tho attention of the department of trade and commerce.  The Motluir Country has chosen tho throo dolcgatco to go to Washington  to negotiate) a now settlement on tho war debts just as soon as our nolgh-  hot������r*rto������;. the J?.0"*1*.J^1**1 ,^ft''li:o "P tholr minds as to when and with what  agency" ihf.&i Brltlah'T.rnisslon,' ttidy nogotlatd. Top, loft and night: Stanley  Baldwin, Lord President,of the .Council; Walter, Itunclman, PrtoSdcnt.. off  "tho Board of Trade; and lower centre/ Neville Ohnmberlatn, Chancellor ol  the'exchequer.        ���������;������������������.���������  Is J'ji^tlca Of tSao fc^u'-o  Winnipeg/Man.���������-Th������ blind goddes*  With the scales and sword has now  sprouted a pair of wings In Manitoba,  An ordor-ln-council ' passed by tho  Manitoba. Government makes Roy  Brown,, an a,vlator of the provincial  forestry patrol at Lac dii Bonnctt, a  ������yln# justice of tho peace having  juviadiction under tlie Small Debte  Recovery Act.  Flu Sweeps Boat  Glasgow,    Scotland.���������Nearly    one-  half tho 000 paHfiengerci aboard the  steamship  "Cnrjjeronla," York, hiivn  outfered froswi., a salld ty$a of inttts-  ensta, Their discomfort was Increased  hy rough weather.  -:..r������J  .'(  , I I,  >>���������. ���������!":%  S'ft4^M ^^^fW^*H^^^^/W^|ft^;-(f -  Nkil  mm  mmmmmmmmmmmm   HWHl   |"VJl������E|.-.VlO"+l"t" TJUL   4JKIS&TOJN   KJ2V1JSW  The milder and rainy weather that set! ^~-���������  in on Wednesday was just two days too  esrly for the curlers, ���������ho have the President     vs.   Vice-President    competition  JBormers  | aiulig  *,G tut: jj  jem  9"  w������-rin^*k������������*% tm  ire mgnts more  Ass u&u&i  ttl6 Iisivltatl^ra  came  Dy telephone  Sure, we'll be there with bells  Huge smiles decorated the faces  of the Browns. A friend, has  just called up to invite them to  dinner, The whole family,  from mother arid father to  little Willy, was invited.  m��������� i  Tp���������*-he Browns hadn't a tele-  ptiOEe ~cney pT%>%iB,uiy  have been asked, for nowadays  most    invitations    come    by  telephone.  LIMITED  Local and Personal  of piay would have completed st.   At  present the President is leading by a few  points.  Starting at January 1st the King  George Hotel came under the management of F- LhJBells v/bo hss leased it  from the owner, B. Morabito. Mr. La-  Belle formerly operated the Creston  Hotel which was burned dowe about 18  months ago. and of late has operated  the Auditorium billiard parlor. Mr  Morabito is fitting up a shop on Sirdar  street, next the King George, and is  opening up in his eld line of shoe store  and shoe repairs.  There was a fair turn-out of members  at the usual monthly meeting of the  Canadian Legion in ths Mallandavns  HaU on Tuesday evening. A new  member. H. Mc Cooper, was initiated  with due ceremony. The financial  statement, read by the Secretary/ showed that $50.30 net profit from Christmas raffle, was expended on nine  hampers which were distributed to ex-  servicemen in.'���������; the district. It was decided to invite all ex-servicemen and  their ladies to .an at home, to be held 3a  the Parish1 Kail on Friday, January  20th. W. M Archibald and George  Johnson have been elected Honorary  President and Honorary Vice Pre������leent  respectively of the post.  The annual" meeting of the W.M.S. of  the Presbyterian Church took place last  week at the home of Mrs. Boyd. The  secretary's report showed a decrease  from 1931 in the amount forwarded the  mission schemes of the church. This  ���������was felt to be due to the depression and  not to laek of interest, Officers for 1933  are as follows:  ueiit&y    iwvtJr  <x%  It Will cost $181,345.  , The herd of 25 elk taken into  the country back of Pentlcton  six years age has increased to  about 400 this year.  N<  unugc  L1IC  River at Bonners Ferry.  On ^account of the cold weather}:  the crew that has been - operating  fcwnn      o      Kotiaa      famr\\r*v\rr    an etna  from  cue   xvOOi.enay K  been laid oil until spring.  last yea*5,1932 ,book lendings at      At Uyama,  in the  UKianagan,  Armstrong public library show an 1200 boxes o! apples were turned  W������     UO UCIljIlUClIb   V/1J     KUV    Vfuwfv.i  increase of 5ft r><*������* ������������^T������t  From XV* acres a Summerland  grower boasts of a total crop of  peaches' of 16 tons, which he sold  st 75 cents nett per box.  At Rossland the curling club is  asking for ^substantial reduction  In the rink property assessment.  1932 taxes paid were $150.  Armstrong farmers are of the  opinion that; the December cold  coming with ho sriow on the  ground has injured fall wheat.  Nakusp Ladies Hospital Auxiliary cleaned up sufficient at the  annua! dance to enable them to  invest $70 in a sterilizer for the  il-,__;*..., i -  minister's  salary  England  were sold for sufficient to  this matter   and   a   few   dollars  over.  nd  square  To  help  .11.  unemployment  GZanyosa GomnsBnt  Canyon radio owners report the  empire broadcast on Christmas morning  as fair. The king's voice was scarcely  audible, but as a means to cause peopie  to rise early on Sunday snornwig the  empire broadcast has few equals. Even  those whose second name is not Rush  were among the real early risers.  'QhfMi' Qanaifinn"  %$iiyy -iisgissii iiig>  ������������������ Work ready when   ���������_ ^ ^g  Satisfaction guaranteed,  -r ���������  M= &ffg*������aiiGi������������  Shoe and   Harness Reoatrins  IPs*    Eplfr   ������   IP"^    fi^a   S*"1  ���������Hj    <^R       BW    Hw      BW     ^K9    ppf      SS    Bs^ '  Bwol  t?  I*  SEJi  Miss Iris Taylor was a Sirdar visitor  during the Christmas holidays, a gu*������������t of  Mrs. Rogers.  Mrs. Parry was a visitor with her  sister at Trail a few days last week,  returning on Sunday.  Miss Marjorie Hamilton returned on  Tuesday from a short visit with friends  in Trail and Nelson.  FOR SALE���������Chickens. 4 to 5 pounds,  for table use, 17 cents per pound. Mrs.  W. Ferguson  Crtston.  Miss Lois Bacher of Sandpolnt, Idaho,  President���������Mrs. Faylor.  ���������ft*,.,  -J.M.* .-  Sherwooc  Treasurer���������Miss Fleetwood.  Home Helpers Secy.���������Mrs. J. Dow.  Library Secy,���������Mrs. Boyd.  Glad Tidings Secy.���������Mrs. Boyd.  Supply Secretary���������Mrs. McCreath.  Press���������Mrs. Taylor.  \_������wmg t������j   iiiucsssi SOiut;   wi   wc  juciuucid  were unable to be present.  Installation of ofiicers for 1933 of the  Kootenay Star L O.B.A. took place on  Tuesday night in the Orange Hall. P.M-  Sister Taylor was installing officer. At  the close ol lodge proceedings lunch was  the  vireat Northern Railway has j ust  let contracts for 6500 ties at 36  each. Contracts are from 250 to  500 ties.  At Grand" Forks the towm-  owned..'electric light plan,t is  shown     to     be     manufacturing  *'^ll���������������lrf���������<a, f  of*  l^taa fliow   r\y%  kw. hour,  nami-     nor  The Free Press says it is time  there was an open season on doe  deer in the Fernie district, where  the females number 20 to 1 as  compared with bucks.  A contract has just been let for  3800 yards of gravel to be used in  the   cement   piers   of    the   new  According to a news despatch  in the  Daily News Arthur T.-Evans, secretary  has*been sentenced'to-'a term in Okalla  jail for advocating the overthrow ������t  government by force, and making "us  called-for statements about the  R.C.M.P. and the king. Mr. Evans  was the chief speaker at a meeting of  Canyon early in the fall. In spite of the  protests of certain prominent religious  bodies, clause 98 of the Criminal Code Is  ��������� O viia^ . Lao*;, u.  Ul  Under the auspices of Erickson  Jbadies* Hospital Guild, in the  ,1  Parish Hall  CRESTON  I  ' ysiEi  Cards at 8.15 p. m.  fi  ..iff*-  REV. M.  CRESTON  C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  ���������SUNDAY. JAN. 3  LISTER���������11 a.m.. Matins.  CRESTON���������7.30 p.m., Evensong.  35c -  Lunch  Drawing will take place for Comforter  on which rafHe tickets have been sold.  Wass  "Ne-n?  Tear weekend   visitor  with ' serveU by the ladies and a pleasing soeial  Mr. and Mrs, W, H, Fortin.  ^STORE FOR RENT���������Small store,  excellent location in business section.  Apply F. H. Jackson, Creston.  Gladys Davies got hack on Tuesday  from a weeks* visit with her sister, Mrs.  C. F. Armstrong, at McGillivray  Get the habit and pay cash for your  Blacksmithing. You will save money  and so can keep prices down. Morrow's  Blacksmith Shop, Creston.  The pension advocate, D. F. Markiand  will be at the town hall on Monday, January 9th, for Ihe purpose of interviewing  applicants for pensions, etc,  E. Leveque, who was here as assistant  C.P.R. agent all summer, spent a few  days here at the first of the week, coming in from Nelson on Tuesday.  Hazel Sinclair is at present a patient  in Creston hospital where she underwent an operation for appendicitis on  Wednesday, and is making a nice recovery.  Adam Robertson, who teaches at  Sirdar, and who has spent the holidays  with Mr. and Mrs. S A. Speers, and on  a trip to Sopkane, returned to Sirdar on  Tuesday morning.  The Women's Auxiliary of Christ  Church have tha annual meeting on  Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the  Pariah Hall. Mrs. M. York is the retiring president.  All sorts of weather has been encountered the past week. For the most  pant it has been quite mild with frequent  snow flurries ana some rain on Wednesday and Thursday.  All liudies and girls interested in tho  formation of a ladiea* curling club are  utsked to attend a mooting at the homo  of Mrs. (Dr.) Henderson on Saturday  evening, at 8 o'clock.  Kenneth Keirn was a patient at Cros-  tosi hospital recovering from a rather  had injury to hit leg, sustained while  Hleigh riding on the Fourth street hill  one night lust week.  . Harry Miller, who lias boon on tho  drug store stall for Home yoara past, left  on Sunday for Vancouver where ho la  commencing hiH first year courso in tho  KL'hool of pharmacy in that city.  Jut*. A. Stewart of Calgary, Alberta,  was a vialtor on Wednesday and Thum*  dj������y, looking after the burial of tho Into  Albert E, JeiTonum on Urlmlf of lh&������  liitter'H brother, William, of Calgary,  who la Indisposed and who urmblo to  come to Crciiton.  honr was spent, in which visiting members of the L.O.L. joined. Following  are the officers for the ensuing year:  P.M.���������Mrs. J. Spratt.  W.M.���������Mrs. J. Downes.  D.M.���������Mrs. D. Ross.  Chaplain���������Mrs. J. Sherwood.  Secy.-Treas.���������Mrs. J. P Johnston.  Lecturer���������Mrs. H. Taylor.  D. of C���������Mrs. M. Young.  A parcel of quilts and clothing was sent  as a Christmas gift to the Loyal Profcest-  aut Home at New "Westminster. Assistance to this home is the chief objective  of the local organization.  ^���������������. ^ l^ii-'X-e*^-^  .".!-:������������������  Vernon has just organized a  riding club with 30 members.  Rossland council has prohibited  coasting on all streets in that  city.  Nakusp has a boxing school,  with a membership of 25 cents  per month.  At Grand Forks the Women's  Institute is handling relief work  this winter.  Ticket holders will be allowed  to skate on Cranbrook rink from  3 to 5 Sunday afternoons  81.2 per cent, of B.C apples  sold oh the domestic market this  year has been shipped bulk.  Since the first of the year  telephones in use at Kimberley  have decreased only 8 per cent.  The plant at Kelowna reports  making 30,000 gallons of the very  finest wine from 400 tons of  apples.  According to the Kootenaian  the kill of deer in the Kaslo district   was   rather   lighter  than  usual.  The local relief society at Cranbrook flgurea it will need not less,  than $1000 for itijj .^vork J thia  winter. '  Due to the depression Fernie  curling club does not expect to  have more than 60 member? thin  wintor.  The contract hm beon hit for  tho new bridge across the Koo-  EAD ...vthen thiak it over  You'll see our point,  This is the time of the year when many business  .firms will be replenishing their supplies of printed  stationery, and we are very much interested in the  situation locally.  Some our business associates in town and district  have been, and still are, very loyal to the home  printer, and this we appreciate very sincerely.  . r,-  But there are others who are making a regular  practice of buying their printing from salesmen or  peddlers from larger centres.  Sure, it's their own business !  But may we suggest that it is rather inconsistent  and mighty poor policy for peopie who themselves  ore Dependent upon local trade.  The Review can meet competitors' prices, so what is.  the object of buying from the outsider who contributes nothing to the upkeep of the conimiinity or your  business.  PHOINIF  1  *  ' s'  A  \  Y  1  HI  v  i  ������r  i  \  \  is  ^WWWIilWI^MIWtllMl^pilUlill;1  10 w*i f.,-l<,������^,.|*rt*^t*t('iM:M ������.*������**���������** ***** hi* >m i 1#������t+*������i*l������ |h������4ii>#i^  mutmm U\  m  f *~s.  h **���������  ���������-*������-;i  v-a  S-.  i   i  a:  ���������pi  :��������� ^W:mW&&)$^  m  i;  _ iiwiiiiBiiwwrMTaMiiiBi^ai  ;S������',-i/ii,������Zr't::jr~>  ft  B  B       Si  i������������ Ri'*M>ll'H-B������  **-ni*L,m**.i-'*-' ,*> ���������  lA.j^l-A-j^��������� !���������*���������,-  E"^ =���������"���������"���������'���������'  ^.-vik^r-^-'  t  L  1  the'*  P  ���������B  sfis's Sno r^ek;  ihra'a etriner  IH  -.agam-: ;it^-behoves ;'us''ptp  ��������� revievr-the^ast :season' arid; iis '!?ifis>.  light of experience, - :;m;afce : j,]?la;ns  ft V*  '     U11V   . 4AVIT       ^J  \*������*i *  '^The'\puto ,  ordinary^!f|mily;:; which, :in-:;all.  parts of the world, is the life of  trade,, has been greatly reduced  due to the a|l round shrinkage in  remuneratioia? and to the lack of  employment   Since  the stagna-  -I  I  i*  :M^.  RWa j  EJIBSHCLBBUBBBK^JPn  tioii  of   trade   is worldwide to  llie; Farmers* lostitutev to Forge  ; AKead. iiii 1933!  V  ft  We Don;'t G lai rii to do  but what Work we  I  mi  1^. ii   _  ������ V  EST  MOTORS  CANYON STREET at BABTQN AVE  CRESTON  :g?ZStt&'$������ZZ������?Zig?i������?Z������n&$-t$?U������?  SPECIAL WINTER RATES on  your OVERHAULING JOBS  1  vENTRAL MOTORS  c  Phone IS  CRESTON  Canyon St.  FREIGHT DEPOT for Ringheim'e Creston-NelBon Freight line..  Bowness! Creston-Cranbrook Freight line.  iiaaswiiansaMii���������  ^ ^ _    .,  .;...,-.;..;:.. ..,J .^'. .������.   ���������-���������)��������� :sv..j; ���������. = .;,    ���������..;,���������.���������     .   ���������.��������������������������� ,.i ���������  ..    : ���������  :��������� -   ;    ���������  :���������    ������  jflSB     ��������� 4B7   "   ; H  ������������������^flyHn ��������� '   sra ���������_     ������������������   B  JStmu :   WHOM     km  V  Autumn has now almost passed and  it is time to act in the matter of the  winter fuel supply. Phone us yoii.  order and we will fill your bin with  the finest grade of Coal.  ���������large  or  small���������phone  us  and   we  attend to your wants promptly.  ���������"���������.COA^i  ,.:;,M'c?-C! R S3 ATP tl  ��������� '  Fall Fertilizers  Government; horticulturists i advocate -fortiHser  application in the fall to fruit trees; We irecommend  ������LH2PHAH!T^.mU^D^S|alphato,-jof.r< Ammonia : or  Ammonium PhoBpliate Ifi-SO.  Sold by:   Creston Vallw Co-Operative  Crcstfand Fruit C<k  Long, Allan & Long \  materially increase, this ; purchas-  irrg power; is beyond us, but we  can, and should, direct its course  into channels where it will do the  greatest   good   to   the greatest  ^*.������������^������, Irfcjr**. . I ���������*��������� ������  In Creston we have all the  essential businesses and services.  Up-to-date ;v.: stores, of which a  much larger centre might well be  proud, yet pur good purchasing  power in hundreds of dollars goes  through the postoffice to mail  order hduses, in other cities and  provinces.I Again, we have  health.services of high order, and  a hospital which was equipped at  great sacrifice on the part of Cres-<  ton valley residents. This institution employs a staff recruited  locally, if:a^ large local buyer of  supplies, and saves those who can  least afford io the travelling else-  wh&re./^Ye!, how- many of our  citizens send their good purchasing power in this respect to other  cities.      -.-,���������.  At the station we see ordinary  lumber imported by the carload  * j to build ordinary houses, when,  g hard by, there is a lumber yard  % and a modern sawmill, which was  ^ built up by local capital and is a  large employer of local labor. In  this lumber importation the saving, if any, is slight ^o. the  individual; the loss of local employment is considerable.  In the insurance field, in* spite  of the number of local men, fully  licensed to effect any line of  underwriting, our town has long  been the happy hunting ground  of neighboring town agents, who  contribute nothing to the upbuid -  ing of the valley's institutions.  . We also have a newspaper,  owned locally, employing local  labor, and fully equipped to  handle the ordinary man's needs  ���������but does this institution get an  opportunity to quote on all our  printing requirements.  The Vv'riter holds ho brief for  the business or professional man  whose goods or services are higher  in price than similar goods and  services'obtamed outside.  The gospel of buying at home,  from those who buy from us, is  worthy of being expounded from  every pulpit. It has been endorsed at Ottawa by the brains of the  empire. From a purely material  standpoint the substitution of  employment for charity pays big  dividends. ;  Let us then in 1933 decide to  cultivate pride in Creston valley's  institutions, and realize that in  building up these w<r build-up  ourselves.  When unknown, outsiders ask  payment in advance for goods of  unknown quality, or our public  bodies request support. to facilitate shopping in distant cities,  lei; us turn a deaf ear to their  pleas, and pledge ourselves to  pifitronizft CreRton services ��������� 100  'per,cent; ,,"*. ���������';'  ,  With a firm determination to  foster local industry we will  march forward 'ib better buaineaa,  more employment, and rnore  prosperity in the. days to come.  DUTY BOUND to aid all farmers in times of difficulty  and distress. Aii aotive partner in every Jarm  enterprise, the Institute enters the New Year  resolved to fight for better prices, to create  better farm sek vices, and to foster the good  ��������� '���������'��������� -'������������������.-' soirit'of cor.ooef^ation. ��������� ������������������  THE ANNUAL MEETING will be held in the Town  iiali on ^EjJNESIjAY, JANUARY 11th, at  2.30 p.m. All farmers welcome. Business:  lilrectors' ISepprt, Financial Statement/Election  of Officers. .  W. H. HILTON, retiring President.  AGltTEORHER  The ^fEW;PUm  7.43 New Receipesy - ���������Wewffi N?*& Ideas  - Beautifully illustrated.   Large type.   Took two years to write.  fwyi 'w' v?w w "f'vw if.'^'T'^'f >'v'?'  ���������VWVWVWW'  ^^^^^^^Sr^^^^^SS^^X^SrSS^S^X  P&  m  ^  W  M  -*xi-    >  ?TN  HERE'S WISHING YOU  _sl New Year of Prosperity  ana ^ontentoieon  ^  i CRESTON DRUe&BQDK STORE  W THE  REXALL  STORE .  ^���������~A*-'^"A-^    A1A.A A. ^-..fc . m.    M . A . A- A. A -A     fl,     A     ������ &. a. . A - A., ft r A . A .  Jh M* . M | ft),^ft . tfir ft - ^-, jfi\ ,B^ ' ^-  The^ CQnsoSidated; ���������Milling:.&  : Smel ti tig C.oni pan y of Cansida^ L  *'        ���������" '''    ���������'.'.'.'   ^     ��������� .' ���������  COMFORTABLE!  Samples of WINTER WEATHER have already warned you  to prepare for colder days and nights.   Don't wait  until you start to shiver.     ORBERCQAL NOW I  Wc can supply you equally well with Wood  -t  v.  P.O. BOX Y9  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 18  ��������� ���������  ���������..,...,.  *uui.iUi(nt.-i.msann  Mtm  ~J������Z  A drop of three cents ,n gallon'  in gasoline took oil'ect at BonnerB  Ferry at tho middle of tho month.  Your Pocket ;'  used as  a  bank has many  disadvantages.  ' Money carried in ��������� to ik easy to  ftpend on trifles or may be lost  or stolen.  : Weektsr ilcposits in our S;������vinga BanSe  'WMl ftCCM������n)iipw'J:������! rapidly.  ' i   -'  ,   "    SjocMtll or. lai rtre<! accounts are:: wclcom������i  THE. CiWj^IAN, BANK  /.:OFvCOMMERCE ���������  ���������'   ^eaerve l'uml $20*000������000  ���������m  swmmmi  m-VWMMMWMW  W, "wiiii[.i.iiJ ...........ii.|l���������i>���������lin, M������������  imtmmmm  ("l.U^M.m^n^n.J^ ..m.njjV ij JUBimaaniuBBUBwrnw  BSS'M  MT������ )n*������j,-tfii- rvtt'Mm. v������M'fa. "-J i*>������������'*������*������������������  ���������^EBkannmi.HfrMif^ltWEiilHEm .1 .������.���������>-  , i      ���������1, *��������������� * Wj ������  . (^J   -t~J S/-JXt~������**~   B  ���������I        *"/������  iff *V J���������   ~   v   ������������������***���������������*   ������ ���������   m  1  1  r"  ������������������-  ������M>������.������.M^a. .*. ������... m ������.w.������i������*������M������M#l  j       BRIEFLY TOLD  . ������1*������   1   w  I  tkwijiovv^ ii/ifi-vrt^o who died recent!"1*  M Weymouth, England; sang; in  critirch choirs for 62 years.  Imports into Fnland. from Great  Britain in the first nine months of  1932 were 50 per cent more than in  the same period of 1931.  Two speech clinics have been opened in New York for children who -suffer from defects and handicaps in  speaking-.  The Canada-Irish Free State and  Canada-Southern Rhodesia imperial  eonference trade' agreements were  brought into force on January 2.  Captain J. A. Molllson, the longdistance flyer, will start from. England on February 7 for a flight to Rio  de Janeiro by way of Africa.  By order-in-council the government has continued until March 31,  1933, the fixed valuation of the pound  sterling for special duty purposes at  the rate of $4.40.  The Friend Of Europe  France Far From Being Enemy Of  tbe League  France is often represented as  enemy of the League: but it would be  more exact to represent her as the  eral disarmament���������of which there Is  yet no vestige5���������a one-sided armed  peace is at least a valid Insurance  against war. It must be one thing or  the other: either a Europe which has  unanimously carried its weapons to  the common scrap-heap, or a Europe  in which the victors of the last struggle remain prudently ready to deal  with any* impulse to renewed aggression.���������London Morning Post.  ���������oni &���������������������������!  /mm*  '&������.  H  ��������� P������  i .7AT-CT77ATTV S. \ " "'  ITU.     a  totlii jj������ru|jpilClg^  JAXSTUARIT 8  JESUS BEGINS  HIS WORK  uuuur iaaties. nav������ jpuiEen *������ic ,M������wvB*y  jlu   Juaiguuiu  Englishmen    have    established    a I  recoro zoi* sobriety m me last year,   t  With the, exception of 1918, when!  millions .of"men were at was*, there}  were fewer    cases    of   drunkenness"  than at any other time  in the nation's history.     They nussibsred only  42,300,, compared    with-   188,900    in  ��������� Golden Text: "The' time is fulfilled,  and the Kingdom of God Is at hand',  ^C^.v.^.1. jrv, tuiu  Mcucvt:  iu  iixe guajrei.  -Mark i:io.      ���������       '  Lesson: Mark 1:12-20.  Devotional Reading: Isaiah 11:1-9.  *r*r .^  Revises Biblical Story  Oerasaa Professor Believes Children  Of Israel Did Not Cross Through  Red Sea  Evidence that the children of Israel did not pass through the Red  Sea when Pharaoh and his host were  swallowed up is adduced by Dr. Otto  Not only drunkenness, but drinking itself has declined to a marked  degree isri the last two decades,  chiefly because of the steadily rising  cost of liquor and the huge tax. In  the last year, which saw the country's purchasing power sink to its  lowest   level,   liquor   sales   fell   off  Explanations and Comments  ness, verses 12, -13.���������Straightway,  Immediately after His baptism with  its assurance that He was the Son  of God, Jesus felt impelled to go  apart-from others and in the lonely  wilderness think out tfie course before Him.  The  Spirit spoke to  His  Eisefeldt, professor of Old Testament  More than five times as many I history in the Halle University. He  bananas were exported from the | has written a book on the subject and  French West Indies in the first eight j places the locality of the tribes'  months of 1332 as in tbe same period I miraculous salvation at Sebhat Bar-  o������ 1931. ' dull, on the Serbonian lagoon on the  A new tariff order issued at Dub- j Mediterranean shore    of    the    Sinai  Bo, Ireland, withdraws, in effect, the ������ peninsula,  preference hitherto given to British  &v*&ft0tav**^^**������+*******im*i+*  certain iron and steel articles.  Japanese are gradually gaining on  Chinese in the population in Victoria,.  B.C. There is now listed 22,205 Japanese and 27.139 Chinese.' Native Indians number' 24,599.  The Prince of Wales consented to  introduce a series of broadcast talks  on unemployment, which wiU be given on successive Fridays. The purpose of these talks is to help those  who are themselves willing to help.  Export of wheat from the port of  Vancouver from the beginning of the  crop   year,   August   1,   to   the   end  of  December,  aggregated  47,000,000 |  bushels. This volume sets a new high j  record for the period,'exceeding the j  best   previous   record   by   10.000.000  bushels, set in 1928-29.  Winnipeg Newspaper Union  ^^/o/)f  During the   war   drunkenness   de-  es In 1918, but this standard was not  maintained "after peace w&s restored.  Some of the cities- hit hardest by  the depression show the greatest increase In sobriety. Liverpool, for  example, which had 14,894 cases of  drunkenness, in 1913, recorded only  2,161 last year.  Has Faith In Canada  By Ruth Rogers  nara  iu locuuijr  Sketch   Of    Newspaper   Artist   Not  What It Looked Like  An amusing" story as told by Sir  Philip Gibbs concerns an artist who  was sent abroad by the editor of a  London illustrated paper. His job was  to make sketches of the country and  the people.     It was however, his first  experience, and he made a mess of it,  the sketches he sent home being very  poor, and at times quite unintelligible.       The  editor took him to task  on his return, and told him that if he  could not make a recognizable sketch  of anything it would have been far  better  to have  indicated in writing  what the picture represented. "Take  this one, for Instance," he continued,  picking up one of the artist's sketches.   "Since   you  were  apparently  in  such a hurry that you hadn't time to  draw  it more  carefully,  why  didn't  you write above it: "This is a Windmill"? Then our people would have  known what It was Intended for, instead of which they had to guess."  "But it isn't a windmill;  lt!s a man  on horseback," replied the artist.  American   Financial   Magnate   Says  xjC^utiuOu To JL^tid ~^?s&  Sudn.  To Prosperity  Calvin Bullock, long established in  New York financial circles, has returned from a business trip to Canada, firm in the belief that the sun  of prosperity will shine on the Dominion independently and in advance  of the United States.  The financier spoke in terms of  the good he believes will accrue to  Canadians in general from the empire preferences drawn up at the re-  was commanding, and He obeyed its  behest.  "There had been a tremendous experience. There was a new vision of  life. Everything was disturbed, the  whole spirit in tumult and turmoil.  The fresh life needed to be asslmilat-  ������^v., uuu u. io������ucu u������.������������*4bcauv/xjL wcus imperative. There must be absence' of interference, at any rate from the normal surroundings of life. There-nnast  be-the winning of the new perspective. The vision must be translated  into ordinary life, and there must be  the steadying iand recovery of balance. That which Jesus tame to do  could not be done in the heat of  ecstasy. It required burning- passion,  passion controlled hy will. And this  calming of spirit could only foe  achieved in such loneliness as that of  the; wilderness."���������Theodore H. Rob-  'inson. ��������� ' "   . ���������', .'���������-���������-      Mark's report of the temptation  which, assailed Jesus in the wilderness is very brief, telling us only that  He was tempted of Satan forty days,  that He was with the* wild beasts,  and that angels ministered unto Him.  "Forty days" is a general note of  time: it occurs twice in Jesus' life,  here and again after the resurrection  (Acts 1.3), and also in the lives of  Moses and Elijah.  What do the wild beasts and the  angels signify ? There -were wild  beasts in the desert, - leopards,  hyaenas, jackals, Dr. George Adam  Smith informs us, but may not "the  wild beasts" be Jesus' way of emphasizing the fierceness of His teinp-  9Cien������uri������  xseiievea  xo   ae>   "workings  John Drinkwater, British poet and.  w..^ .......m* ^*Ti*>       *. "'.."..i    ^^^\3i.y^bv     s^.������...g.^v~.    t>b..3  ^lojrwugtli,   bcuCvco  juuwvu  {jcwbc,   auvU  disease germs probably are being.:  prepared on a large scale - for war-  use.  Addressing the Institute of Arts-.  and Sciences of Columbia University,,  Mr. Drinkwater asserted destruction.  ten years is regarded as a possibility-  not grounded on "irresponsible pessimism."  "The. scientist who is using his talents for such ends is an antl-sociak  menace of the most contemptible!;  kind and should be treated as such^  Here is a campaign for the press to-  uuuci woac    uio.1.    nuuiu    *r������ *-������Je>    *".    ������.������ ~���������    -.  lasting honor.  "If there is the smallest margin of.!  doubt on this dreadful issue, a general condemnation by the governments of such methods, and even an<  understanding not ^to employ them,,  is not enough."  He asserted governments should?,  ascertain where such work is being:  done arid .''stamp it out as they woukfe  stasap out a nest of gunmen."  cent imperial conference.       He said  the unbounded mineral resources  of | tations?"The^account of how He was  Uie country, her growing importance   tempted must  have   been   given  by  in manufacturing, her fertile agricultural regions, the yet undeveloped  potential markets for- many of her  Todiicts made the outlook for Canada and Canadians decidedly attractive.  He foresees the establishment and  expansion of industrial units in Canada, some of them branches of United States concerns. Many such establishments have already been set  up, he recalled, and many more  should follow, with a resultant increase in Canadian employment and  purchasing power.  B.C. Chickens For China  Jesus Himself. "The angels are those  pure, white-winged thoughts which  come to us straight from God, with  cheer and comforts "when we are  overciome."���������Robert F Horton.'  ; "Ttte opposition of wild beasts' and  angels is a half-tone engraving of the  common experience of temptation."  Something Te Be Prosd Of  Demand Is Growing  f,.q.w���������������������<3j<a_ra      gTo.f|g������g^8      ^*"Ser'e^SblSS     BsiSlf^~'  Shipped To the British Market  A report just received by the Department  of Agriculture  at Ottawa.,  from the Empire   Marketing   Board!,  indicates that the demand for cannedk  vegetables in the British market isi  expanding rapidly. During the season*.  just closed a number of full cargoes*  of canned products of field and orchard have moved directly from Canadian lake ports to the British market..  The  principal  demand  is  for bakedr.  beans, peas and tomatoes, while asparagus is becoming known.     Others  vegetables now appearing' in British*  stores are sweet corn, green and butter beans,    spinach, carrots,    celery^,  turnips, beets, onions, parsnips, potatoes, cabbage, brusselsi spr.outs, cauliflower and artichokes.  Australia Has Problem  Of  Had Wonderful Memory  Head Porter In Savoy Hotel Seldom  Forgot a Fuce  A fortune of fJW.OOO, rondo chiefly  in tips duiing his 20 years as head  porter in tho Savoy Hotel in London,  England, has been  left by Nicholas}  James Mockott, who retired in 1920  and died recently at tho ago of 73,  Coming in contact witti about 25,000  American visitors annually, it Is said  ho  had  a  photograph  memory  and  seldom forgot a face or a whim of  his  distinguished  gucstH.   According  to the London Dally Mall, J. Plorpont  Morjrnn   oncn   Invited   him   to   Hpond  the Hummer vacation as bin guest in  the United feitatoH, but Mocltott, who  Heldom travelled  farther  than Margate, declined, as he did tho invitation of tho American Hotel Portoi'H"  Association  to attend  a Now York  banqiifst an the guunt of liono^. Mockott spent hl������ retirement In writing a  book of reinlnlfjconccn.  SMART,  ISN'T IT?   SHE'LL LOVE  IT!  And you'll love it too! When you  find out how really inexpensive it is  to carry it out as the original in  peach coloured crepo satin, you'll be  amazed. Choose the fomds and sash  in deeper blending tone satin crepe.  The peplum effect gives It such a  dainty young air.  Style No. 980 la designed In sizes  14, 16, 18, 20, yeai ts, 30, 38, 40, 42 and  44 inches bust.  Palo blue crepo de chine with Alen-  con lace trim-is unuaualSy effective.  Flowered batiste or ninon are also  suitable.  Size 30 requires 5% yards 39-lnch,  with 1% yards ribbon and 7 yards  binding.  Price of pattern 20 cents In stamps  or coin (coin is preferred). Wrap coin  carefully.  How To Order Patterns  Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  178 McDormofc Ave., Winnipeg  Missionary   Taking   Two    Pens  Pedigreed Poultry Stock  Rev. W. B. Albertson, a missionary  of the United Church of Canada, left  Vancouver for West   China   on   the  "Empress    of    Russia," taking with  him  two  pens of  pedigreed poultry  stock for use in the agriculture department of the West China Union  University.   The pens are the gift of  a small group of Vancouver people  interested in this phase of missionary  work.      In addition to Its preaching  stations,   the  United  Church  trains  Chinese    as   doctors,    dentists    and  teachers and has an aggressive agricultural department   which,   though  not yet a faculty In tho Union University, helps the Chinese to improve  dairy and poultry   stock   and   fruit  orchards.       Rov.   Frank  Dickinson,  who is In charge of agricultural work  dt the university, sent the transportation expenses for the shipment. The  attempt to take poultry'.yipom British  Columbia is one of tho, pioneer efforts in this 'line' piid '/Will ���������'t>a^watched  with groat interest.  Shorthorn   Calf  Made   Good   Record  At Whiter Fairs  He was just a little red and white  Shorthorn calf, but under his velvety  hide lie must have carried an efficient  beef-making  plant,   because  he had  made  exceptionally good nse  of his  time. He was born Jan. 5, 1932, and  he went on the scales at the Royal  Winter Fair at 950 pounjds.    _ This  means that,  including birth weight,  this prococious youngster stacked up  nearly  three  pounds of  weight  for  every day of his snort life.     At the  Royal Winter Fair, Toronto, he was  reserve grand champion steer of the  show, but at the Provincial Winter  Fair,   Guelph,. he   was  made   grand  champion over all breeds, an exceptional performance for a junior calf.  At the Royal sale of fat cattle he  was Bold at the modest price of 10  cents per pound, but . he was the  second animal sold, following Immediately after the grand champion,  which is a decidedly bad place to occupy at a sale. His selling price, plus  prize money, netted his owners, E>  Robson fit Sons, Denfield, Ont., at  least $235* which Is not bad for a  steer calf about eleven months old,  in times like these.  Kangaroos  Killing  Sheep   and   Law-  Forbids Their Destruction  Two thousand kangaroos have set;  up a "kingdom*.' on holdings of about,  5,000 acres, 18 miles from Korotr, iix  Western Victoria, Australia.  They are starving the sheep out^  smashing through fences, and bowling over lambs with flying feet and.  swishing tails that stun them as ef-~  fectively .as a blndgeon.  It is unlawful to take the Uvea of=  kangaroos in Victoria, yet they have*,  become a definite menace.  The chief secretary, Mr, MacFar-  lane. Is being appealed to In an effort to have the ban lifted.  Grazers of the western district say  that they will be ruined if action las'.  not taken.  Pattern No.   ���������  dlJCO* ��������� 4 * *��������� ���������  Name  ,  .   .   .  .   M   .  .   ,   .   .   *  ���������I.   ���������..������>������������. >������.������>...>���������.   ���������������������������!.���������������.  >'���������'i-.They -Are Learning  New York paper says 90 per cont  of all tho money borrowed from  United States by Great-Britain during the war was expended in the  United States to buy munitions and  supplies. Can It bo that utilisation  that U.S. got the chief .��������� benefit from  those war debt������ \b beginning- to sink  in?���������Ottawa Journals  Town .........  ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ....���������������.,  W.   N.    O.   lOTtt  ���������u ���������<��������� ��������� ���������'* ���������������������������������������. ������u...... .,. ������ ��������� ��������� I  ��������� MuHt Go Affior It  Thoro is an enormous amount of  business which Canada could do and  ought to be doing with the Orient,  But it in mwoWwN ������ov viw ������xp������������Umm to  imagine that thin bunlnotut will come  to thorn without tho aMtlng;,  Week IKays Have fto Name  Are   Identified   In   Russia Only By  tho'J������ato  Lars Moon, writing in Passing  Show, London, England, says:  i'Tho hardest thing to got used to  (In Russia) xvau tliat under this system tho days of tho woelt have no  names. One referred to "yostorduy"  or "'tomorrow'' or ovon "day after tomorrow"; otherwise, if one made ������u  appointment or fixed a time, ono ro-  ferred to it as "the 21st" or tho  "80th" or whatever the case might  bo. .     ,   . ���������  I spon lost all count of tho day of  the week, though I noted it scrupulously In the beginning, and waa  gruteinl that jtliere wore pnoven \yordH  of RuHslan which I waa spared the  hood of learning'* ,���������;'���������';;, ;;...���������:,  i -  Italy Reclaims Land  Lake Which Covered 1,700 Acres Hoe.;  Been Drained  Lake Arsa began disappearing^  some weeks ago from the map of the*  Istriau Peninsula in Italy, in an ambitious reclamation project.  Twenty-four huge dynamite mines*  were touched off simultanebBUly to*.  demolish a barrier of rock and permit the wator from the lake to flow  Into the sea.  ! The water passed through a tunnel that had to be dug beneath Cher���������  sano Mountain arid proceeded to the*  Gulf of Carnaro by means of an artificial canal. Within ten daytt the..  lake, which covert' about 1,700 acres;  had disappeared, and the land and*  surrounding bogs were reclaimed.  Glorified Safely Phi  Modern mankind's first, ornament--'^,  tho safety pin-^hao boon glorified by'  Paris designers Into a smart pioce ot,"  costume jovvelry. Several yejcwlcuuo or.';  thiB well ki;owii nursery and household necessity have boon dM'lsdd, One:������  pattern Is simply a safety pin, throoi.  Intjhcs long, iw cbpper, gold qr ellyor:-r  finish.  Othcra,  iiitcwlQC  largo,  havoi,  knots or crossi 'bava linking the 'two*'  sides of the pin. And lastly '.t'ho/;������ini  gllttorii   and   sparklet!   wltlt   rhlnA^  utou<sni. ' ���������, ��������� ' "' ���������'���������.,'  It  Ii  i\  a  1  X  /���������'  ���������J<"  ���������. ^..,���������. "mmummMiiimimM  4,1 i  iiSitttflliiftittM '^^.^^^^MS^^^^^^^^^S^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^,  ...... KiTKS'j  1 fry:'<:';-  immmm^mmmmmm  m n  k :-  <m  H ���������  >  ^'  ������$*  I ���������>,  V  ������?.  ?���������'���������,':������.'  i;|-  ?iV>.-.'''.'  $l|fi!llE^^  ���������/  @>^^^S':^^C  connected  '���������yoiir~'������aiE^^  '^ffi'^ese^b^d^.^.-.::,; v~'?:->;::5iyv;:���������''.:��������� ���������'5  ^VtiaiiZo,uuu    Came- is.O������Vijr   .**./    ������jl������yt;u.  Then sharply,' like an instinctive %de-  ;proud;;head'' dropped a,'.little, v&ndishe':  a^ed:;hesit^^  4.G    SrTtSOt,. JUjllu ; vsuij' . jUU, ������3j.U.-/***������������.  Youhgre, aiid ik^w about these  fense, came passionate disbelief and j furs being here. If you could���������If we  -anger;  and: she drew a little  away | could ��������� some way cover it -up���������"  %xoxa twit*.  "I'm sorry, sorry," he said in heart-  to\AV?*5roW  rpr^'nM- fr* wtut������.~ Bu^. m.^>m  .. CHAPTER IV.  Rifles In the Prow  n m> a^k jrtk k. i -  MOWERY  During the meal, as Joyce sat at  ine head of the table pouring coffee-  and watching a pan of biscuits in the  stove, Alan kept studying her, wondering how anv c'lrl could .stand tbe  isolation and poverty and lonely  battle she was enduring. Two whole  years here, two years out of lier  young womanhood,, the choice time  of her life, sacrificed at this isolated  trading pest, givsng up everythinc  that a girl holds dear! She was too  fine to be leading a life like this. She  ought to get out of it. There was a  limit to her bravery and spirited  strength.  As the men were pushing back  their chairs and reaching for pipes,  he felt some one probing him with a  boot under the table. Looking .up, he  saw Larry elevate an eyebrow at  him.  "Wants to talk to me alone," Alan  surmised; and he gave Larry a slight  nod. To the other men he said rath-  . er sharply: *'You men, put away  your pipes and police up these dishes.  Don't leave a stack like this for  Joyce. Bill, you see to that."  Casually going outside a fcv.*. KiO-  Ty������gwy������fH later, he srlanced around and  saw Larry waiting for him a dozen  yards away, over near the storage  shed. Sauntering across, he asked  quietly:  "What's up now, Larry?"  Larry flipped his   cigarette    aside.  "Come In here with me, Alan. I want  to show you something.'.'    *  Producing a pocket flash, he played  a yellow shaft upon. a pack of furs  on a low shelf.  "Alan, you    see    that   wolf    skin  they're wrapped in?    That's    what  oaught my eye. It's a Yukon animal,  probably  from   the  Kayukuk headwaters in the Endicott mountains. It-  made me curious, so I pried into the  pack and saw these dark otter. They  came from the Yukon, too. I thought  to myself,  there's no wolf or otter  like them in Dave MacMlllan's territory."     But  say,   Alan,   look���������(hold  the flash a minute)���������look here." Larry pulled out   several   of   the   rich,  dark-gleaming otter pelts arid rolled  back the fur e.t the broad end. "Take  a good look   at   them   blue   stamp  marks."  Alan.bent close and he suddenly  gasped.  "Good   Lord!    They're   L.    &    H.  "furs.!' What're they dolnng here, Larry���������in    Dave    MacMlllan's    possession?"  ���������'Stolen! What else? What's more  to us, Alan, I checked on them aerial  numbers, and this bunch is one of the  packs stolen from the Midnight Sun!"  He added slowly: "Maybe we don't  know yet who them six strangers  are, but now we surer'n h���������1 know  who's directing 'em!"  In low tones, there In the darkness,  they talked the situation over.  Larry finally asked: "You're going  to arrest him, Alan? An ucuOijapllco  that way, oven if ho didn't have a  Isand in the actual killing, they'll glvo  him tho limit. it'll bo h���������1 on  ... ,:^>yce."  Alan stirred,     Hia^ voice was torn  tun   t t ��������� i���������n i nun mil n ii 11 t rr'Mm ''������"';"��������������������� m*mmn*m mm mtmkm m**m*m<nm<**m*>* imm**m***immmmm  with   pain.     "I   don't   know   what  J. ii   .    .    .    .   jb>u.b jl'������������ juokY������   w do SCIH2-  thing about it."  After a.little silence he directed:  jLjS.rujr, yOU. gO \mOw-ix Sjiu iSUSVc jtcu.  about this yet.  When Larry nad  And he's your fatnerj  that's what hurts the worst."  JOyce drew Still farther back from  him, with her- eyes flashing, with a  defiant toss of. her head. He believed  her father guilty!-He had gone prying around for, evidence! He was  blind!      Heartless!      A man-hunting  wolf!     Inhuman!     Worse   Alan was thoroughly surprised. He  had seen joycehandle insolent Indians  and. 'breeds, shooting their dialects  at them like fluted Yellowknii'e arrows; but with him, with Bill, with  her father, she had always been as  quiet as. a summer wind. The way  she -was assailing him now, defending  Aia������  ioffjher father, revealed a new depth to  v-Aaosiea rsviiiK  remssaf  jlO  the musty-smelling shed, and walked  up along the side of the trading hall  to Joyce's window. As..he came up,  purposely cracking a stick, he had a  glimpse of her whole room. Its furniture was a dresser, a chair originally  straight but with a pair.of rockers  fitted to It, a sheet-iron stove with  woodbox against the wall, and a bed  which he knew had been a condemned barracks cot. But Joyce had some-  cbeeriries"?. There ' were fotrcbrind  creels of great-spurred violets and  Arctic primulas and adder's-tongue  on the dresser, some sprigs of bright-  eyed berries above it , a wolf-rug  across the foot of the bed, and on the  dresser a picture of himself, of her  Cormer employer down in Ottawa, of  her dad and mother.  She had heard him and turned toward the window and recognised him  in the weak light.  He  said:  "Joyce, I've  got to talk   ?-*���������**    r-es-.;-? "VT������-"?.:S   ../^.������r*l   Vi������**.4*������a-������.   n.-tmo  out here where we'll be alone."  She stepped to the window.  As Alan helped her down, trying to  say lightly, "Its unlucky, Joyce, to  come through aT window that way,"  he felt the hard bulge of that little  uUlicSog -automatic; '^prsssedr against  him. At least his gift wag still protection to herr ^  0 ^  Without a Word of Reply or Self-  Protection H������ Toolf All Oh������ Had  to Tall Him.  ^:f������i '8; "t$s������ N^i:Is;:S}  'XQN'ST"FAt;' ������:,'N"1  W.   H.   tr.    1075  He suggested: "Let's go a little  farther away, Joyce. I don't want  that long-eared Whipple overhearing  !tb<iH.^:.:,.:M;,..;,;,.,  Rather aimlessly, ho led her a  stone-toss west of the storage shed  to a little clear place in the sprucos.  Trying to prepare her in some measure, he told her of Larry going Into  the shed, happening to notice a  strango pack of furs, examining  them, seeing tho L. & H. marlta aud  tho serial numhera/ Ho hesitated t a  moment then, with Joyce frowning  perplexedly at those strange furs being In the shed; but there was no  mercy possible now, and ho took the  ilnal stop. ���������,.    ���������  ;^'Jbyco, I hato myself for tolling  you this. But you've got to know.  Thone fiirn in your father's ������bod aro  one of the packs stolon from tho  ���������Midnight Bun'."  "Stolon ? From, tho 'Midnight-'.Sun'���������?������.  But' Alan      What---what,a It doing  hero?,'!: ;;' "':!;���������:!";'''. ������������������!,:.'"> '������������������'',! ,: '",;.,'���������������������������.:'���������  .',;". ';!!.^h|������:.;;',^fcqr'rwbri',.^ wore  a'al^uy^Jp'yoo^.ybur, futhor, or oIho -.one  of theao: bandits, put the t'ura in  there. Thatpaok la���������it muot be hla  almro   in   tho   tn'mngemcnt. Joy������ce,  her nature.  Without a word of reply or self-  psotection,. Jhe took all she had to tell  him. He felt that ixer anger was not  so much against him personally as  against the inexorable duty he represented,  p  "Joyce, please don't," he begged.  "Please listen. Maybe I am inhuman  and a wolf, and've got sawdust where  my orains ought to be. But also  I'm. . . . Don't you understand how-  I'm between *"be devil and the deeD  sea?"       ^'      ,  She-looked up, with tears still glistening on her cheeks.  "Alan, I don't belie\^e���������oh, I can't  believe^���������about that pack. Alan say  it isn't so!"  Her-bewildered misery tugged at  Alan. He wanted to comfort her with  some lie. But he dared riot build up  any hope, for he knew it would-only'  prove a tragic disappointment to her  in the end.  "Joyce, we've got to- believe. The  pack is there. No use going oyer to  see if it is. Larry and I made no mistake. We mustn't blind ourselves to  the truth." .:  She suggested eagerly: "Don't you  think these furs might nave got there  some ' way- besides-^besides . *. . .  A inn; Don't vou see?���������that ^scfc  was planted there! Those men knew  you'd find it, and stop, and investigate, and -arrest my dad! That v^ould  give them time arid chance to escape���������"  As gently as he could, Alan interrupted her. "No, Joyce. Your dad  wasn't framed. Larry and I talked  that possibility over. If those men  had reasoned as you suggest, they'd  have put the furs; in a conspicuous  place where we'd have been sure to  find them. The pack wasn't planted.  Let's* not delude ourselyes.  "Joyce.'let's try to look at the evidence as others will see it. Your  father is absent, and has been for  four days, 'just at this particular  time,! There is the question of these  bandits being strangers and yet getting about this country so well.  There's the fact that he was bitter  against the big companies and probably was tempted to retaliate against  them in the only way in his power.  And, Joyce, there's the bale of furs;  that evidence alone Is enough to  prove a connection, ..  . *'���������;;>".'���������  Joyce listened to him piling up the  evidence, but the entire staggering  total of it did not sway her. Against  it she set all she know of her father's  nature. In her whole life she had  never seen him enter a penny of fal3c  debt against the most ignorant Indian, or deviate a hair's breadth from  his word of honor. She often had  thought that the only person in the  world her dad had oyer wronged was  himself. Though, ho hod boon drinking heavily and taking up with nono-  too������unv(;illlng,lridian: women, it aee.m-  ed contrary to his whole nattiro to  plot with bandits, tp, gang with murderers..  "',. ..y        '���������'':/.:"'":'.'      ' .���������,-���������:������������������'  A^ Alan flnlshod, his reluctant In-  dictmont, her rosqlye hardened. . ; .  8ho was going to fight for hbr father  and defend him with, every weapon  In hot -nqvyor.      .       ,,,.���������.,. ���������.....���������  One way shot into her wind.    I"Tcr  3  In Private  'Planes  ��������� ~>--= -   , ,   ,  and more London folk use  their private aeroplane nowadays'^td  fly, over for dinner in Paris. '  Anywhere you may hear the  apology���������"I sxa so sorry! We cannot' dine with -you tomorrow night,  for we are flying across Jto keep a  supper appointment in Paris, but we  shall be back for luncheon the following: day."  Undoubtedly this is one of the reasons why some of our London supper  places are becozbing more and more  Continental in character, for quite a  number of rich French, people repay  us . .the compliment by travelling  across the Channel in their private  aeroplanes.  Talking of flying it is really quite  pretty manners on- the part of Im-  pciial. Airways, in the small handbook they have just issued containing hints to passengers, that are responsible for this sentence: "You,  too, -will be weighed: the dial of the  weighing machine is seen only by the  officials;" A kindness, in some cases;  and Croydon wants to know ~>pur  weight iest its machines be overloaded.--'.;-'.  The pilot has been promoted. "Do'  not feel perturbed," says one of the  hints, "at hearing the engine slow  down from time to time. It means  that the. captain wishes to fly at a  lower altitude, or that he is preparing to land at the journey's end."  The explanation is.that it is advisable"  to impress on air passengers the fact  that the pilot is in command, just  as the captain of a ship at sea is the  final authority.���������Overseas Daily Mail,  London, England.  ���������vvytrnM  Here's  c������BTsfer?a������g relief  wiih@yf "dosing."  Just rub on  !the rhyming!  WITH injOWESSS   .  When someone ogives yonr fiov.rerse  He gives a host of things:  Bright vistas of gay gardens,  The flash of blue-birds' -wings S  The rosy sky of morning.  The golden sky of noon,  The tranquil glow of twilight,  The magie of the moon!   -  When someone brings you flowers,  He lends a fleeting sense  Of long-forgotten garlands  Arid childhood's innocence.  For, ever, fresh as dawning  And sweet as dusk-and dew,  The flowers bear a message  Of days all gold and blue!  When someone gives you flowers,  He gives the rare delight  Of trees where blithe winds ���������whisper.  And birds in joyous flight.  -. .'-Afteir  a  long idleness  several  nitrate plants In Chile are resuming.  in one day recently Justice Lawrence of London granted 95 divorces.  i Utile Helps FerfhisWeeVl  ������������������������������������������������������     ��������� 7~~��������� - !  "We then^that are;S������.ron^ cugui. ������.o  bear the infirmities of the weak, and  not to please ourselves."���������Romans  15:1.  If there be some weaker one,  Give rrie strength to help him on;  If a blinder soul there be,  Let me guide him nearer Thee.  Ask Him to increase your powers  of sympathy; to give you more.depth  of sympathy in little things as well  as great. Opportunities of doing a  kindness are often lost from mere  want of thought. Half a dozen lines  of kindness may bring sunshine into  the whole; day of a sick person. Think  of the pleasure you might give to  some one who is shut In, and who has  fewer pleasures than you have, by  sharing with . that one some little  comfort or enjoyment you have  learned to look on as a necessary of  life. Ask "What would I like myself  if I were hard-worked, or sick, or  lonely? Cultivate the habit of sym-  pathy���������G. H. Wilkinson.  NEW INVENTION  DOES AWAY WITH  COOKING ODORS  HVSii tlSit ailu  CaiuuiOwer  DUW  : dBCARETTE PAPERS  Bishop Has Revolted  Takes Stand Against Wearing Tra-  dltlonal Gaiters ������nd Apron  The Rev. Ronald Hall, newly appointed Bishop of Hong Kong, refuses to be bound by tradition.  At a farewell gathering^ in his parish, at St. Luke's, Newcastle, England, he took a stand against wearing gaiters and ah apron, and "even  at times I may discard the clerical  collar," he said.  "What"I do is my natural y/ay,"  Mr .Hall declared. "A blahop In  gaiters looks like Pickwick ut a funeral. ,"  .     ','  -"As to the apron, It would be far  better If blahopa wore ai iovi,roi with  which to wash the feet of otliers. I  refuse to bow down before convention.'  "A ChrMlan should not care two  hoots about what anybody thinks,"  ��������� in.HMSfT ypM.'CAH.iniJfy  ^BjBi5fijjj5Md|uEr^H   . |^^*^QB  ^SsH  Laek Tfldw Trait ;���������,���������.';;:;  The hbatl of tho Bank of England  says ho ai������proachoo tho problems of  the cleprcaalon '|npt only in ignorance,  but In humility." Some of our own  Htategmeri would b������ in tlie name boat  If thoy had the liumlllty oaya tho  Louisville Herald-Post.  dov^n   to   Canapar   Cookery  Parchment  BETTER, CHEAPER AND EASIER  COOKING  Delicious as cauliflower, cabbage and certain other vegetables are, thty have  imposed a heavy penalty on people who  fearlessly cooked them. Not to mention  those who had to suffer the odor without  enjoying the finished product. The same  thing is equally .tine of fish.  Canapar^ Cookery Parchment, a very ingenious invention."docs w.w������y with thU  annoyance entirely. While sealing in  odors, <t also retains flavor and iood  value.. Cooking in Canapar actually  parallels the famous French method of  simmering and confining food and its  flavor in the closed casserole.  You liuy Canapar in a large envelope of  handy-sizesheetswhich may be rinsed out  and used over and over ugaiu because they  won't absorb odors. When boiling vegetables you simply wet the Canapar and  make a. bag similar to a pudding bag. If  you steam them, you line the steamer  with Canapar, arrange food and seasoning, and fold back corners of the Canapar  to prevent steam from dripping back.  You can actually cook three vegetables at  once in the same saucepan, this way-  save fuel���������and tho flavors will not  intermingle.  Steamed, or boiled, fish cornea out firm,  solid and swimming in its own juice. No  odours. No sticky steamer or saucepan  to clean up afterwards,  Line your roasting pan with Canapar,  then the fats and juice can't burn. Meat  is more succulent 9.nd there is no scouring  or scraphig of the pan afterwards.  Many women use Canapar for a dish cloth  r���������it is so silky and satisfactory, and  doesn't spread lint*  You'll never be without Cnnapar once you  Btart using it. It oaves time and money.  Made by the mokers of the famous  PARA-SANI Heavy Waxed Paper in tho  Green Box.  Special Offer  Most grocers, druggists and deportment  stores sell Canapar, but if yours doesn't,  juat send the coupon and we'll give you a  new rind unique''hook entitled "Leftovers"  containing one hundred recipes as a bonus  for your trouble.   I l'll|lll|l|||ll||������lll..l ������l ������!������>��������� <  Appleforil Vnpfir Proilnctn, I.KI.,  Hamilton, Ontario.  Ennlonetl find 25o for which pic;ii������������  send me one full-������Sj������<) nnvkngo of  Canapar Cookery Parcftment and  your 100 rcoipfts for ** Luft-ovcra."  4  ������^*lFWT| t*Mt*<l*4>M������i*������MtlfMI������������*tf<*l*������l'M*f*f**������1**"'������*'<*  ���������rjHWfV*'"  t������Mft������ittMMMMltfM������W*w#*������Mrttif������**ir������������t������������ii  t������l������*������*M*M**tft**fl������t44*������*tMHVtf*Mlt*������P������������������������M4*  MSy tStaJcr is....  mi #*������������������������*���������"���������������  na  ������f^^^    ���������.   i   , *   , .'i'1 i        ���������= ��������� '   ���������      ,..     .   >..,<'*  i I -<li ,     ,.   a.      ��������� ^ , ' ,        ���������;������������������'���������.!���������      ..-.,���������.���������,������������������...,.  ii n  r^l^f������^������p������WlW(*������*^^  " 'W^.fc^*W^!A^w^!**-������<**w. .. gffjWffWW,i!imSH  THE   CBESTOS   REVIEW  L������ocaI and  "ST*- *  Miss Dorothy IVifirshsl! retpy^d ni  Tuesday from a weekend visit with  friends in Cranbrook.  &ZmmMm*wKmM*fr*mmm*J'j'JwiS' Su - uiuul- * 5 - - s *sj  11 felffitfM  Just as the ties of friendship are strengthened at  this holiday season so n??iv  our tjpjjsiTsess sssooia ^es sro*^  Mr. and    Mrs. W. DeFoe of Nelson  were weekend  Jl   nut.    I...VI    a     ���������*������.  M..    <n������wirf3   Sflw  W. Ferguson.  The annual meeting of Creston Public  Library Association will be held at the  town hall on Tuesday. January 17th.  i  i  According to the offie:il records Creator's 1SS2 rainfall is 13 inches, which ia  average ptacipltaliOri Tor this district.  TURKEY SHQQT^-Unds-r the  direction of A. A. Brett will be held at  the Hunt  rauvh, r*rick������Oii, Wedutssday,  January Ilth, at 1 o'clock prompt.  H. Harriso ���������> of Pentictnn. ������j������lra������?*������1  manager of Crestland Fruit Company  branches in British Columbia, was_a  businesa visitor here at the end of the  week.  ^=--33*  in mutual accord  fidence.   With  the New Year.  best  and  con-  wishes  Saturday being called here on account of  the serious illness of his mother, Mrs  H. Truscott.  Mr. and Mrs. J. F������ Coates of Nelsdn  were- New Year weekend visitors with  rMr. and" mrs. W. B. Martin,  returning  on Tuesday.  Creston Farmers' Institute meet in  annual session on Wednesday afternoon  at the town hall. W, H. Hilton is retiring president.  Creston village council ������neeM������ in  January session on Monday night.  Some amendments to the trade license  MAWSON  CRESTON  t������y-i&w W3iB b��������� up  ������Or uiSCu?3iOu.  iti������a������is>ii!  ���������������������������B  ST. STEPHEN'S  PRESBYTERIAM GHURGH  Minister: N. G. SMITH, B.A.  SUNDAY. JAN.&  10.30 a.m.���������Sunday School.  11.30 a.m.���������Morning Service.    Subject:  "Sabbath Observance."  7.30 p.m.���������Evening   Service.     Subject:  "The Old Covenant/*  Wild ������.05������ i-.OCig&   ������viJ3giltS   Ol    i'yiB  have the installation of officers at the  regular  meeting    on  Thursday   night.  Vie.,   Mawson   i&  tho   new   chancellor  commander.  The annual meeting of Creston. Board  of Trade is. scheduled for Tuesday night  at the town hall,; R. J. Forbes is the  retiring president. A full turnout of  members tasked.  PERMANENTS-Spiral or Croouig-  nole,. $3.50 and $5.00. Finger Waving  50c. Water WavSnor 60c. Marcel 60c.,  with free reset in four days; Years of  experience in all lines of Beauty work.  Mrs. Parrv.  -. .  Whets the bosks closed S^.tsrdsy sf fcsr  noon Creston village had $7*20 of 3 982  taxes still unpaid., This Is a slightly  woese shoeing than i n 183 !������������������ at.. the en d  oE whkh year the outstanding taxes were  less than $600.  historic    wedding    celebration   on the  completion of 70 years of wedded life, in  1b?������>  n-Bcnieen, iour   year-oia   aaugnrer  oi  Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Msrtsii, was hostess  to a party of 17 of her young friends at  a birthday psriy at her home on - Saturday afternoon, which was a much en-i~~  joyed juvenile get-together. 'Games cf  great variety and music passed the afternoon away in happy fashion and the  closing featare wc e the supper to which  ������������������������������������    '.'..>'  all did arnple justice and which feature d  a birthday cake ������itR four candles. A  Teal surprise was furnished in the atten/ -  anfifl eyf TWTr. and Mrs. J. F." Coates,_untiO  and aunt of the ycuss hostess, ^?ho carr������  from Nelson  to   have  a  hand  in tl u  festivities.  Brand ^  safrs  T\m  Psllof  again  r  ������  .  ������  *  k^KAJA*^A*JHb������^B4Mn*  .A.f\.*-, i������������.  . O.A.^.^.A-.  kMUMBAAMMSk,  *  ���������  \  i  t  >  there is a standard of business ethics.    On its quality  rests the honor and dignity of a community.    We ask  your co-operation in upholding it to our mutual benefit.  We offer helpful service, feature dependable goods, and try  to price every item fairly.   If we can serve you, use us.  CHEESE, Fine Ontario, lb $  Vanilla Extract, Artificial, 8 oz. size   SOAP, Royal Crown Oatmeal, 6 cakes   Be Luxe Jelly Powders, each     Classic Cleanser, tin         ..J"   ^xjrr&n, tsrata s tstg *, to   SARDINES, Brunswick* 4 tins   TEA, 'Our Own,' bulk, recommended,lb  .25  .30  .25  .05  .10  .39  .25  .39  A Hit on Broadway I  A Smash on the Screen I  Gala event!   Year's  Big Laugh  Show Coming!  Bert Wheeler  fhlTte'l QAir  %*"i^*tt������^*jr'  B  R������bt<- "^Wrfenlfttfw  -w *  irYv  ifesion  Phone 12  o-Operetivs  CRESTON  ^-A    a_^    a    *. . ^ .t^    ^    ^    A.^.dff. iiA.^-ni-^1  .^.-A-A,. A-A-^.    A. A. A. ^..A,. A. A.  ���������32i!^������^SS������^!3������TOSS!  Lsaai  PARRHILL BEDS  Bedding, Couches  and  Foldup  Beds  We are showifig a recent shipment of the above for a lower  price than ever before.  These goods are made in a  Canadian factory.  BEDS, SPRINGS and MATTRESSES  in SIZES 4.0 asid 4.6  The above goods are  all  up-to-date, and  include   full-size   Mattresses   in   all  Cotton filling, strong durable Ticking,   for  $7.95.      Winnipeg  Couch  and  Mattress, $14.50.  We invite, your inspection.  ONME  ;js#iia;i;i^^ i(!$������HMNffitnsaat'  for used clothing-, bedding* fete., to be  brought to the village hall oh Mondays  from 2 to 4 p.m.. when distribution will  also take place. It is especially requested  that all articles be clean. -  The goose donated the Women's Institute by 1. Rowe of Canyoii, was raffled  on Thursday afternoon, and the winning  ticket &a the bird was held by Mrs.  Mrs. Nastasi. The event netted the  Institute treasury about $7.  To slight's sec*2;! sttrsction. is the  bridge at the Parish Rail under the  auspices of the Eriekfrbn Ladiera  Hospital Auxiliary, with cards to start at  S.15. The admission is 35 cents, and a  splendid lunch will be eerved.  MajorS. F. Moodie, organizer of the  Liberal  party   in B.C.,  was a Creston  visitor on Saturday. With Mrs. Moodie  and family, he was returning to"Victoria,  after spending Christmas week -with  friends at Radium hot springs.  %. ANNUAL MEETING���������All interested  in the library are reminded of ��������� the  annual meeting of Creston Public  Library Association at the town hall on  Tuesday, I7th, at; 3. p rh. A full attendance of members- is requested.  The Agricultural Association was  favored with a fine turnout for their  New Year dance-; iat; Park pavilion on  Saturday night; for which excellent  music was furnished by the fivc=p:?ce  Crestonian orchestra under the leadership of Fred Ducki  The depression is, apparently, quite  severely felt by the local Indians, who  specialize on a celebration on New Years  Day. f, This year purchases of their main  items of fare, jap oranges, biscuits and  canned tomatoes, were much below the  standard of other years.  Assessment notices from the village  were received at the end of the week,  with the assessment roll court of re  vision set for February 8th. There has  been a slight raise in assessment, total  taxes collectable-for 1933 being $3452,  as compared with $3381 in 1932.  School reopened on Tuesday mrrmng  after the two weeks1 yuletide vacation  with all tho teachers hack on the job.  During the holiday the interior of the  one.room high school was repainted and  kalsomined by Jilavhew brothers, and  presents- a decidedly neat appearance.  The village treasury is due to receive  a cheque for $1011, being its share of the  betting machine revenue and the last  half-yearly instalment of the liquor  profits. Ah compared with last year the  liquor money has dropped from $1,111  to $784, but the pari mutuel remittance  is up from $218 to $227.  During December Creston had live  days of below-zero temperature?) the  most Beveru being the 8th when the  mercury got as far down as 5 below.  The second was the mildest day with tho  mercury up to 52. The hcav3ost snowfall of the month was tho 19th, when  seven inches foil. The month's total  snowfall ia about'two feet,  News has just reached Creston of 1;ho  death nt Loa Angeles, Calif., on December 20th, of Mrej. Frod Endorgat, at tigo  of 7fl ears, after an illness of nbout two  months^ Dncensod (b the mother of Mm.  W. B. Kmbree, arid well known by many  in Croflton, who will hear with deep  regJot of her pacing. Slio was burled at  Boll flower* Calif., where Mr. and Mrs.  hlmbroo now resido. on XJoeembor 22ntf.  Mr. and Mrs, Frod Srn|th wore viaitora  at Notion at the weekend with tho  formor'n parent!}, Mr. and Mrn. X G,!  who, on Snturihiy, cotyhmted tho >R|ftth '  ttfinlvoinary, of i'������tlioir (ni������irriMg������������,,which  took plnco in Euutorn Cimndn in IMCu  lioth Mr. and Mir������. Smith, nr., nre enjoying ranarlcuhlyi good health, and are  looking foward 'with   coiifl'donoe to an  m m-  III rt  l^^il  !f  With a grand galaxy of headline  comedians to make the* wild  west wilder and the Rockies  ��������� .roar!  Eddhz Quillan  '��������� JTi__^ij*.]t._,   M  _, ^  ****** XfU.SmjT    fiUv&  Miizi Green  IB  HJ3  Arline Judge  lis! s We.  aDO.  THE  PRICE  IS  RIGHT!  ������1  G5 Sinclair  Creston Hardware  *^-,A-A-A   ^--^---^-^-   ^   ^-   -*ii^r   i*fiiif*lii*#>iA  kA*A������AaiM������4tMaLMM  i ������n ~ fi t ff\\ ��������� A i ffl i ift m i^l i Ai '  ^ ~ A      *. _ A - A ^ *��������� m.J&.  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  ���������g  L.ocai Lamband Mutton  Grain fed Pork and Veal  Spare Ribs Tripe Liver Hearts  Corned Beef Tongues Pickled Pork  Halibut Uod  trippers  White fish '       Salmon  Finnan Haddie  ���������-���������i  "j  '���������'���������*i  ��������� .  PHONE 2  TTTVT  ���������wMprvwi  ��������� VWW'WWW ���������^���������^l v  Ik^aM^h^lkA^^*  ������     J. . A.-A. >.-A-  ��������� A.^.A.^,. A.A.  ���������^I^Md^M^kakrfBk^hJBbMBMkMlMMBMUSfcAMhA  4  4  January Clearance  in  Boilproof PRINTS and  ewest Stvles and Pntf*ftrii������  mf ' ��������� ���������    . ��������� "* ��������� ������������������-'��������������� ��������� ��������� ���������  These lines  we are  selling at  exceptionally low prices.  Do not fail to see these valu  .*  i,j������..rr������  -'���������iiiini*mtaiiiir**iM  "-���������'^ii'inilifllMMM  ^HBHBeiitf.i  mm  gsmmsmssm,  *^^^������^^^^^>'  ^!**w>**(iH������*(tiw^.W

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