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Creston Review Jan 12, 1934

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 4'^pm  ���������������  Vol. XXIV  (CRESTON, B.a. FRIDAY; JANUARY 12. 1934  No. 42  Board Pr@sidsiit  F. V. Staples Second in Command���������G. R. John is Secretary  ���������1933 Inrs"������*������"*f*QvsGSfi"r!t on '33���������  (IGBoard is 26 Years Old.  with a birthday. cake carrying the  requisite "aumber of candles and the  room very tastefully decorated, Creaton  Hoard of rrrflda fthaorvftrl tne   06th   S&S1-  y veraary of its coming into being at the  7 ' annual meethyg at Crestoh Cafe on Tuea-  ??  day nights -The aSsS* was weii attended  and -was in charge of the retiring��������� nrem-  dent, W. L. Bell.    ���������..*.." ,".*"'���������,.,.���������   >  In his presidential message Mr. Bell  submitted a -quite complete statement of  Haskins is the new president; Mrs.  Kemp, vice-presidents Mrs. J. Mtirpfey*  seCTetaty.  Mrs. Hart, who has been visiting her  daughter, - Mrs. J.- Murphy, for some  time, haa returned to her home fei afced.  Deer, Alberta,  Mr, and Mrs. Ib. Leveqiieof Medicine  Hat, Alberta, who, have been visiting  with Mr. and Mrs. Len.Leveque, left for  home on Wednesday,     - v  Erickson Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary  January meeting was at the home of  Mrs. Frank Gellr oh SVidny last. After  paying all expenses the December dance  will show a profit of almost $60.  M������a&&Min&  products. In apples the increased production over 1932 is about 20 per cent.",  and the returns to the growers 'show an  increase qf about.,tits same ssaGunt as  compared with .1932.  The lumber cut was much the same as  in 1932 but due a lighter berry crop the  output at the Rodgers box factory was  much on a par. with a year .ago, the  bigger apple crop and less bulk shipping  equalizing for tbe lessened strawberry  output.   *  Secretary Dr. McKenzie submitted  the financial statement which indicated  the year's naenabeFship was below that of  1932 and for tbe first time in many years  there-was a deficit of about $6 on the  year's, operations. With the exception of  tbe executive, for which all members  present, were nominated, the officers were  chosen by acclamation, as follows:  President���������W. iu Beii. *"  Vice-President���������F. V. Staples. -  Secretar*���������G. R. John.  ���������   Executive��������� R. J. Forbes  F. H. Jackson, Q. Sinclair,   C.  F.   Hayes,   C.   O.  Rodgers, F.Putnam.  ' The president was very happy in his  announcement that seeing the board bad  passed  the quarter century, mark of a  aamenaa been it������tBristpre8ident.-:it. was  the wish ,<n the board that tb^coknaei  accepttheposition of honorary president  for 1934. .-.-    -- V!7?.   ..7."^-  After the election of officers there was  *u  lata ������������cea������A  il ,*>rruaat4> 1ta*p    ������������������. ������B������IftiiAt*  +Uaa   #^11,   ktAmw?    ivikwjurm -  ing anticipated: The King. Province-  Col. Mallandaine and Frank Putnam,  M.P.P. Village and District���������George  Johnson and F. H. Jsclcson. Industry���������  Jas. Cherrington and C ,F. Hayes. Agriculture���������C. Murrell and W. McL. Cooper Reclamation���������R. J. Forbes and F.  V. Staples.  During tbe dinner Crestonian orchestra, under the leadership of A. B. Ness,  furnished music, and intermingled with  the oratorical pffort were a couple of  pinno and violin duetts by G. R. John  and Fred Chapman that added appreciated variety to proceedings.  The only regular business transacted  was the adoption of a resolution urging  the federal authorities to appropriate the  fhnds at this session of parliament to  pay the cost of dyking the indian lands  situated within tbe area proposed to be  reclaimed by Creaton Reclamation Company on Kootenay flats A resolution  from the Silver Dollar Association of  B.C. was * ndorsod. It is one that urges  the federal minister of finance to use  silver much more liberally for curredcy  purposes.  The reclamation resolution will be sent  to Hon. H. H. Stevens and W. K. Esling.  M.P., as well as boards of trade at  Fernie, Cranbrook,, Nelson and Trail  asking them to immediately endorse and  notify the minister of the interior.  The president was heartily applauded in  his c ompiimentary references to the excellence of the dinner, the efficient service and the attractive decorative scheme  of tables and dining room laederaily by  tho evening's hosts, Mr. and Mrs. M. J.  Beninger of the Creaton Cafe.  Frank Simister is the* latest to install  an electric radio. ...  Birth���������January 6th. to Mr. an1 Mrs.  Frank Martin, a daughter.  W. Keirn was a business visitor at  Nelson at the first of the week.  Harry. Webster is at 'Calgary, Alberta,  on a visit with his sister, Mrs. H. MacDonald.  Miss Gladys Webster returned On Sun  day to resume ber work as teacher at the  Michel-Natal consol idated school.  Principal Freney returned from the  holidays at Rossland oh Sunday and the  ���������*-__i .. ; : 1 ai ���������.Stj.-.am ���������  atuuui tawjuicu upcrai.iui!!������ mi ixx outlay.  Mr. Sbrens-n, who is a patient at the  Cranbrook hospital, suffering from- eye,  trouble, is making* satisfactory progress.  Cecil Hamilton has resumpd logging  operations on bis limit along Goat  mountain, with Harris brothers taking  the skidding contract.  .  R, Stewart.'& Son are taking advantr  age of the mild weather to put In the  cement foundation for a new barn they  wiil erect immediately.'  Robert Moore, who visited his mother.  Mrs. H. H. Taylor, for "the holidays, re^  tamed to Coat Creek at the end of the--  : ro-iBHra xxensu mobre aiw Slis Taylor,  who-:were nererfb-?- tbe holidays; :left'bn  Sunday. foi^Iiumberton and Cranbrool?  respectively to resume school work ���������    !  ��������� Cbas= Sutcliffe was) a business visitor  at Trail and, Nelson at the end of the  week, making the trip by, airplane  with W. M. Archibald as far as Trail:^  Duo to it being impossible to haul bay  home from the fiats some of the local  stockmen have moved their cattle to the  channel at Duck Creek to expedite feeding operations.  Miss Iras Taylor w������ia hostess, to a party  of girl friends Wednesday afternoon last,  a feature of-which was a group of contests at which Misses Qj**al LaBelle and  Minnie Downes -were winners. A delightful lunch was served.  The Original Whist Club had a good  turnout at the weekly session at cards at  the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Simister on Friday night at which the prize  winners we-ie Mrs. Cecil Hamilton and  Howard Butler. Mr. and Mrs. R. Stewart will entertain ihe club tonight.  The community social club meeting  last week was at the home of Mr and  Mrs. H. E Ostendorf with dancing the  big feature, and excellent music by 12  P. Hovermann and Ron. Smith, violins,  assisted by Lillian Trevelyan. Bob  Miller, E. Ostrensky and R. Walde. A  fine lunch was served at midnight.  Ericte&an  Mrs. Sarn Scott is a Creston visitor, a  guest of Mvh. F. Tompkins.  Miss Annie Botterill returned on Sunday from n six weeks visit nt Pottncn,  Idaho.  Lome Botterill of Kellogg, Idaho, is on  u visit with his parents. Mr. and Mrs.  E. Botterill.  Frank Cell, left for New York on Friday last where he Is combining business  with pleasure.  Walter Doddn, who h**-* been trapping  at Culbus Greek, was homo for n.. few  days, returning on Friday.  Mrs. Tom Wilson and baby daughter  of Cranbrook, are hero on u visit with  her parents, Mr. and Mra. Henley.  R. J, Long got buck at the ond of tho  woolc from a. short hillday visit nt Wen-  .itehoo, Wattli., with his son, Walter.  Wrick-ion Christ Church Ladies' Guild  han thoir annual meet! k on Tuoaday  last nt the homo of Mm. Cowling.    Mrs.  Wynndel Women's Institute  A large and enthusiastic meeting of  Wynndel Women's Institute was held in  the United Cnurch on January 9th. After  the directors' and auditor's reports were  read and adopted���������the latter showing a  balance on hand of $147 after all expenses had been paid. This report will be  Eubllshed shortly, the secretary's illness  aving delayed same. 1084 officers were  elected, by acclamation, as follows:  President���������Mr������. Vic. Johnson,  Vice-President���������Mrs. T. DunRCath.  Secy.-Troas.���������MIhh Olp-n Hagren.  Dlrcctoro���������Mri.. R. C. Ealtin, Mrs.  Hulme.  Auditors���������Mrs. T. E. Slingsby, Mrs.E.  Hackett.  Publicity convenor--Mrs. Slli.gsby.  The meeting then adjourned and the  regular monthly meeting followed. It  was decided to change the day of meet  Ins from Thursday to the third Tuesday  of .each month. A military whist ana  dance under hespitiai Cuit-tuIHuo aunpices  will be held Januar   2Gt*..  Mrs. Johnson and Mrs. Eakiti wore  appointed to look after tho purchase of u  largo, usod cook stove for tho community  hall kitchen, An engraved plate -a ill bo  placed on the door of the,private roorn.ln  the now honpltal which Is bolng furnished  by this Institute.  A vote of thanks waa tendered the retiring otucurf*. The tea hoi'tensies ot the  nfternoon were Mrs. M. Hagen. Mrs.  Hackett, Mrn. Glasier MShn B. llulmo.  Jy-A���������%������::?>;" ':'���������'���������  A-%lw7.m\mm.<&k1m**r  *ML������.ttAfiliftX jr  :s  8Ct  FofiH0F Officer  Ladies' Hospital Organization  Makes Splendid Shewing in all  jDireeddss"���������Baying C^msniiiee  Renders, Outstanding Service.  home and a 1 its contents by fire ate last  fall. A leg brace was secured for Julius  D'Zvigola and with its assistance bis  capacity for walking has been greatly  improved. The treasurer's statement  showed al! obligations met and a cash  surpass ol $o. The election of officers  resulted as follows:  President���������-Mrs. H. W. McLaren.  Vice-President���������Mrs. C. F. Hayes.  Secy .-Treasurer���������Mrs. "W. Fraser.  Esecr"^  Mrs. R  There was a large and representative  turnout of members of Creston Hospital  Women's Auxiliary for the annual meeting on Monday afternoon,, at which the  retiring presiden, Mrs. R. StevensJ presided.' .       :7?7  ATtbough'the auxiliary is less than &  year old the very complete report on the  activities for the past nine months, submitted by tne retiring secretary, Mrs.  Jas Cherrington, showed that the mem  here had been very active in various  directions. Tbe financial statement was  particularly gratifying.      f ��������� ���������*  Mrs. C Murrell, convenor of the buying committee, reported nine sewing  meetings at which mending and other  heeds were taken care of.  The linen st the hospital had been  checked and stamped. "About 300  articles have been made, including 21  pairs curtains, 24 sheets and 35 pilllow  cases. "226 articles have been given the  hospital, and there is a good supply on  band. The committee's expenditure for  the;year :wss7*S104. . For the most part  the old officers were re-elected as follyws:  President���������-rMrs. R. Stevens  ,   Vice-President-���������Mrs. C. F. Haye?.  Secy.-Treasarsr���������Mrs. C. Murrell.  Exfcufive���������Mrs Jas-Cook, Mrs. Jas.  Cherr|ngton; Mrs. C. H. Hare, Mrs. F.  V. Staples^.77 'v V| :_,���������   \\, .7.   7T.!7  Mrs. Jas Cook, whose term as buyec  bad expired, was re-elected, and the retiring officers were accorded a very, en  thusia**tie' vote,^ of thanks for services  rendered.    7-   '        ';'-'-'rV 7  HThere was tbe usual half-hour of  sociability at the close of proceedings,  with the retiring executive as.. hostesses.  The freewill o.iering;amounted to; .^.45  77~.-v-7.V'.V5^a������^7-i;,,4:^*^<>:'-tT;-;i.,,;7':-   ' J p '..  vs���������Mrs.   W.   K.    Crawford,  Stevens     .  It wsa decided to continue tbe regular  meeting os the second Friday !n each  month, aad following the 1933 custom  theses will be held at the homes of  diff^remVmembers.  The only, setback recorded during 1933  was the failure to gain sufficient points  in the Institutes' display of neediecraft  at the Vancouver exhibition to permanently win the silver cup, -which the institute bad carried off for two years  previous.   -..'���������'  Votes of thanks were tendered the. retiring off ers and retiring executive were  tea hostesses for the attenioorii with'"the  freewill offering going to the Crippled  Children's Fund.  Scouts Takin  '""        Aid"  al  Dr.Olivier Giving Instruction to  Glass of 15 in Squads ot Five  ���������Badge's issued���������Tenderfoot  Tests Passed���������27 on Roll.  LSmtmir*  Miss Olsen, who teaches at Huscroft,  got back on Monday morning; and  school resumed for the winter session  that day. *  XK.  ���������Ommmt^mA    at-  aJBujjuj va   \m������-  J3ICVSDVU  t   BJCW3  ueen  visitingwith Mr. and Mrs. Bird, returning on Wednesday.''-* *  Miss Jean Fisher, who lias been -at her  borne at Nelson for the holiday season,  returned at the -end-cf'the weefc, and is  again stopping with Col. and Mrs.  Lister.  Heads Institute  Reports Submitted Indicate Useful Year^-School' Fair an Outstanding Success ���������- Membership and Bank Balance Less  Notwithstanding a diminished membership a year of useful community  activity was reflected :n the reports submitted at the annual meeting of Creston  a d District Women's Institute on Sat  urday afternoon, which was in charge of  the retiring president. Mrs. C. F. Hayes.  Until the , organization of Creaton  Hospital Women's Auxiliary quite early  in the year, the Institute hospital committee rendered useful service to the  hospital in various ways, including a  cash grant to that institution. The  flower show, which was held in September, and included a school fair, was an  outstanding success, the display \of  school work being the best ever seen in  the. Kootenays.  In a number of cases very practical  and much appreciated help was extended, including a benefit bridge to help  Mr. nnd Mrs.   O'Neil,   who   lost their  CORPORATION OF THE  Village of  Creston  B. Br Stallwood of Nelson was Here  for a few days at the end of the week,  i*eturnm***r cn Sunday accompanied "by  Mrs. Stallwood, who has been with her  parents. Col. and Mrs. Fred Lister.  John Finlay is at present in charge of  a couple of helpers who are opening up a  ?^yer fead^ praspectpS^ Ca^yoS, ..a^tbg  ^S'Kt-a'afa-Ba-^ _"-v :l^^j^''J  7':'6BBv������i������ai>Bqw^''^^  and M'^Web&'l^' from C(j^ C/eek and  schc^? re^naed af���������er the iolfdays on  Monday: Theiormer has 23 pupils oh  the roil and the *atter 30. ���������'��������� ������������������   ? ��������� .  Business as oribal was resumed by  Creston Troop of Boy Scouts, following  the holiday period, st the weekly mtawfa.  ing on Wednesday night, with" Scoutmaster Ed. Gardiner in charge  The troop now has a membership of  27 and" nese have been divided into  three "patrols: Wolves, in. charge of  Clifford York; Lynx, in command of  Gus. Morabito, and the Cougars headed  by David Armitage. The patrols meet  separately fronr'7 to S p.m.,. when tbe  meeting becomes a general one.  18 badges Were presented to those who  had passed the tenderfoot tests, ssd esch  was given a book on tenderfoot second  class tests. Five who had passed first-  class were each given a book on second  class scouts.  The troop has been fortunate in inducing Dr. Olivier to give them instruction in first aid work. At present fifteen  scouts are taking the course and these  have been divided into three classes of  five each.  Now that the troop is using the Parish  Hall for its weekly meeting it has room  for its -recreation features, which includ-a  games, boxing and< other athletic activities.  Ths Scouts' group committee reports  progress in it's endeavor to secure still  bciteir quarters in a new nail. The  building committee of tbe Legion have  conferred with group taembers, and it is  hoped    that   building  operations   may  Rev H. Harding. Anglican field secretary for religious education work, will  preach here at* the1* service on Sunday  morning at 11.     "~  The Community Society are having a  bridge at the schoolhouse on Saturday  evening", with the usual 16 and 10 cents  admission. It will be in charge of Mr.  and Mrs. Frank Baker. >  There is a ccnsider&blG valley demand  for Lister baled alfalfa" this mentn and  truckloads are moving from tbe John  nuacroft, Col. Lister. Mrs. Beard, Jas.  Duncan and R. T. Millener places. H.  Helme delivered a load to the Kitchener  airport at the first of the week.  Nomination and  Election or  Village  C**osnsiiiaissios^crs  To the Electors of the  Village of Creston:  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given  that tlw* Nomination of Throe Commla-  HionorH wiii he hoid ni the Vfiioge Hnli on  MONDAY JANUARY,22ud, 19������4,from  the hour of 12 o'clock noon Coast time  (1 o'clock local tlmo) and 2 o'clock p.m.  Coast time (3 o'clock local time), nnd  the polling (if any) will take place*, on  THURSDAY. JANUARY 25th. 1934,  nt the Village Hall from Nino o'clock  Coast time (10 a.m. local time) to Sovon  o'clock p.m. Coast tlmo (8 o'clock p.m.  local time.  JS. F. ARROWSMITH, dork.  Crostod, Jan. 8,1984.  C&nj/&n City  C. Tedford and son are busy with their  truck on a haul of logs to the Chas. O.  Rodgers sawmill at Creston, which is  again in operation.  School re-opened on Monday after the  Christmas vacation with a full attendance in both rooms.  Mr. and Mrs. F, Knott and their two  grandchildren, Nada and Alice Earnhardt, arrived home at the end of the  week from their two weeks' holiday visit  with Mr. and Mr -. Jeff Knott at Sno-  qualme. Wash.  Friends will be glad to hear that Mrs.  Grose continues to improve in health  after her rather Berious illness. She is in  her 86th year.  The regular Farmcra' Institute meeting  for January has been deferred uutil Saturday, February 3rd;  John Finlay of Li ter, with the assistance of Godfrey Samuelson and Cecil  Burns, are working on a mining claim on  tho mountain back, of New Sweden, and  are reported to hnve tnlcen out ������ me  likely looking ore.  The alfalfa growers at Listor are disposing of Bomo of somo of their baled pro*  duct in this district at prcriont. Trur-U-  iouda are also to be aeon going through to  Erickson and Greston.  The financial statement in connection  with Canyon's 1033 .Cliriutmai- tree is  aubmitted by Mcsclamea Hickey, Niblow,  Messinger, Ulalr, Scarlo nnd Kolthnm-  mar, as follow**: Receijita���������C.C.F., $5;  F, Rosen, $2; bT. Anderson, $1; Dane������,  $25. 26; Bridge drive, $17.46* VnrlouH,  $4; total, $54.05. ExiienKo---Enton's,  $������4.02; Canycn Trmlhnr Co., -$13.20;  Lunch, $4.03; Baltmco, $2,60; Total,  $64.06. Canyon Hall Annoclatlon kindly  donated the hall free of coat to the ccm-  mlttoe in charge. It wan unanlmouoly  voted that the buhiuce of $2 oin he donated to tho .Canyon Hall AHiiockution to  be used aN they mo fit.  soon commence on a 5-aita^-e - "^"n to  serve both the Legion and Scouts, as  well as being available for gymnasium  and athletic, purposes, and for meetings  and sociables of every sort.  h---+f>  :+*<>**.'���������  -. The 'Ladies'- Aid had their January  meeting at the home cf Mrs. Ogilvie on  Thursday fast. 7  A. Glasier and daughter. Mabel, who  were Christmas-New Year visitors at.  Metallise Falls' Wash.; arrived home  last week. :  ,  F. C. Robinson of Nelson was renewing acquaintance here last week.   V  .���������'���������*'������������������-��������� 7 ,  -7 >       ''.,..  Mr. and ��������� Mrs. Broley, who spent  Christmas and New.Years at Fernie,  returned Isist week. Thiy mads the irip  by auto. 7  The home of Mr. and Mrs. W., Gxeig  waB the scene of a very'' pleasant sur-  Sirise party Friday evening, and took the  orm of a musicale.  Rev. Mr. Harding is to take the  Anglican Church service at Wynnael on  Sunday at 3 p.m.  The wet weather came to an end on  Thursday night, when frost set in and  has continued ever since. With the  continued wet weather roads are in bad  shape and tiaveS anything but easy.  School opened on Monday after the  Christmas vacation with Miss Harrop  and Mrs. McGregor again iri charge of  senior and junior room r spectively.  The annual meeting of Wynndel  Women's Institute was held at thc  United Church on January 0th, with thc  president, Mrs. Vic. Johnson, in the  chair, nnd Mrs. Dunseath acting as  the secretary in the absence of Miss Olga  Hagen, through illness. Ofllcera elected  for 1084 are: President, Mrs. Vic Johnson! vice-president, Mrs. T. Dunseath;  secretary-treasurer, Miss O. Hagen;  directors, Mrs. Eakin and Mrs. Hulme.  The auditors are Mrs. Hackett nnd Mrs.  T. E. Slingsby, with tho latter also named convenor of publicity. The day for  the. regular meeting has been changed to  the third Tuoeday of each month. A  military whist-will be held on January  2������th.  Tho Small aiiiaBH was Haw��������� bceine ol am  enjoyable party on Friday afternoon  when the Anglican Sunday school children woro entertained Gomes wore enjoyed und prizes for tailing the donkey  were won by Roy Davis and Margaret  Bathic, Musical chairs by Denis Huscroft. Prizes for attendance were distributed with firsts going ttt , Nesta  Huscroft and Margaret Bath to, Seconde-  Lo E. and A. Davis, It. Dvsn������ut>. II.  Davis, D. Huscroft, Dor-la Huscroft, M.  Huscroft, Tommy and Louisa Butterfield,  Elloen Dalbom, Marlon Butterfl Id,  Ollvo Uri, Roasleon and Winnie Moon-  Thirds to R. Wolfrum, H, and K. Pot-  fillii, Mary nnd N, Markin, Lois Martell,  Bid and Terry DavidRO, Nellie and  Palsy Rhodes. Sevon of tho mother**  aloha with Mm. Howell nerved lunch,  which Included oranges donated by the  Woman's Auxiliary and was enjoyed by  the W.A. mothers. The latter are planing 11 St. Valentine Day party. ******
;lE^SJ^VJUfiW.   ORESTOHi   B.   ��S
i hrirty Noysewives ISasy VJuaH
aamammtAA m*A\ %V
j> waAiLaa
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a. a uraturia
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Ham, Bacon, Poultry And Eggs Show
'   Increases
Canada doubled its exports of bacon and hams this year as compared
...SM.ru     -.AnA'    mt- -       .._*._    ..*    11...     __4.4.,~.
niUS    -A��r��J.��..      illC     CApUI Kl     Ul     1IVC    ^��l.��.��3
were^-over twice as great. The exports of eggs in the shell increased
seven-fold. - Cheese exports wore
When the final figures are in, the
exports of ham and bacon will total
about 75,000,000 pounds of which approximately 70,000,000 went to the
United Kingdom. Last year SO.693,400
pounds went to, the 'United Kingdom
out of a total of 35.820,400 pounds.
Approximately 52,860 live cattle
Went from 7 Canada to the United
King-dom this year. About 8,500 head
went7 to^pthej' countries or a total of
over 61,000 head. Last year 16,925
head went to' "united Kingdom and
11,890 to other cotmtries. or 28,831
altogether. ,
The egg exports this year totalled
about 2,000,000 do?en. Last year the
. total  w.^s   ���"���ill*"  272.OQ0  do**,-<","Q.     O"
The tearing off from the calendar of the last monthly sho:t cf the oldf^  otHtr hac^j  practically no  eggs
were    imported.    Some   years   bad*;
Here's Quickest, Simp
��� ���     warn jr .    ammMW     ^mW mrwm'mmr     mm       -mmm -mmr- ��� >*���
^'Fff-ssh from the Gardens
It has become an almost universal habit to enter a new calendar year
l'glit-beartedly, in a spirit of gaiety, with nothing but words of happ'ness
and good cheer upon our lips. And it is well that our greetings to one another on this annual occasion should tak*? the form of ^ood wishes for
health, happiness and prosperity. But after the jollity attendant upon the
passing ofthe old year and entry into the new be ended, there should con��3 \
to most of us as intelligent men and women more serious thought*- and a, j
deeper realization of the significance of a new year.
Take  2
- ��� r mmmmrn
****r*nlc f' *!* **!s��s of w&
atsr.   ^   'If
in 2   Va  an
year; the opening of the diary--of the new year at page one; the changing
of the figures of the year from 1933 to 1934.���these should bring home to
us a new and greater sense of our individual responsibility in relation to the   #irt-~��� LuV,^, +i��,��^ J\ ..*��� V-
- V- ��������V"    "U.   S.m   mSmu.m.-^.MMM.%^   GbWUfe   ���AMi3
Canada vised to export over 6,000;000
upon which -we have entered
Because many of the big problems of tthe year are beyend our control;
because many of the happenings of the year and its trends in this direct'on
or that -will develop irrespective of our views or actions, the fact should net
be overlooked that the responsibility is ours for the determination acd direction of numerous small matters which, actually exert a far greater influence in the making or marring of our lives than these other so-called greater things which are  beyond our control.
In the event of a great plague or epidemic of disease most of us would
at once become alive to our responsibility to safeguard ourselves, our families, and our community from it. But how many of us give the same thought
and accept the same responsibility for the day-to-day state of our health?
Yet the state of our health, our vigor of mind and body, is a matter that
most of us can determine to a large extent for ourselves. Health is the result of our habits and ways of living. It influences our lives possibly more
than any other one thing. The responsibility is mainly our own to promote
good health or bring on poor health: it is a responsibility that others cannot
accept for us.
Again responsibility for our words and actions rests with ourselves. It
is our duty to control our tongues, to weigh our word3, to direct our *actions.
vvtta*t ruisundersteuidiiigs, heart-burnings, pain and sorrow have been caused
by a few thoughtless words; how many friendships have been broken and
communities thrown into bitter strife because someone failed to recogniza
their responsibility before they spoke. It is^such a simple thing to light a
match, but the results of that simple act depend upon the use to which the
lighted match is put; whether it is in Ihe hands of a responsible or irresponsible person. It."may provide a guide to a lonely wanderer and warmth and
comfort and suitably prepared food for him, or it may start a conflagration
resulting in the loss of many lives and destruction of much property. Our
words, and our individual act'ons throughout the year, may have 'like beneficial or disastrous results. The responsibility rests with us
In these unusual times possibly to a greater extent than ��� in more
normal times and tinder less trying conditions, the responibility of individuals
is increased even in face of the fact that the State is likewise compelled to
assume new and heavier responsibilities. At a time of world-wide unemployment, when thousands of individuals find it impossible to procure a livelihood for themselves as thay were formerly quite capable of doing, Government-perforce must-make pro\"ision for them. But one of "the present developments in our individual, community ahd economic l'f e as a result of this
enforced but temporary shifting of responsibility for the provision of the
necessities of life for many, is 'the dissemination of tbe idea that such a
condition should be made more or less, permanent; that in the future-the
individual should assume and exert far less responsibility for his own well-
being, and that the State should asume far more reponsibillty.
Whatever merit, or demerit, there may be in this view which, however,
lis finding acceptance in various countrieg under varying names, and under
which the individual is losing much of his individuality and being more and
more kept by, but at the same time moved about at the will of, the State,
one thing does remain true so far as the people of Canada are concerned.
The responsibility still rests with them aa individuals to study th's thing
thoroughly and to reach their own conclusions as to whether it ia in-their
own best interests and in the interests of their country; that is, whether
such a shifting of responsibility will make for a better, nobler, stronger
manhood and womanhood, which, in the final analysis, is the object and end
of life.
The measure of a man is how h>3 faces and accepts responsibility. All
our education has bnt one main object,���the. preparation of youth for the
acceptance and discharge of such responsibilities as life may impose Upon
them. Placing responsibility upon them has been the salvation of many a
person. It has led many away from folly, awakening them to the realities
of life, widening their vision, and developing powers they Httlo rool.zid they
Let us throughout 19"4 measure up to our responsibilities, whatever
thoy may be, facing them fearlessly and discharging them courageously and
efficiently to the best of our ability.
eggs were import:d as exported.
Canada shipped about 1,000,000
pounds of dressed poultry, mostly
turkeys, to the British market for
the holiday trade. This was about
100,000 pounds more than last year
when the movement was started.
The exports of butter this year exceeded last year's, but there waa a
marked falling off in cheese.
throat is sore, crush
and dissolve 3 .-Aspirin
Tablets in a halt glass of
water and gargle according U>
directions in box.
I��"�� ��*4vra ar%4h
���j* ,��� a- Jt.
���?*��    M.3. a �� Jh^>E7
Lncvr .-An
Now Feels Absolutely Fit
A fat man is commonly supposed
to be good-humoured, easy-going. But
there is many a fat man who finds
the going far from easy. The following letter describes one typical instance: : :,���._:
"I began to put Non weight this
year, and developed stoutness in the
stomach which waSfvery ugly. I took
Kruschen Sa^tS each morning for a
month, and reduced my weight 13
lbs. -So I kept on, and have now reduced 19 lbs. altogether. Apart from
that, it has also relieved me of head-
a hes, and I feel absolutely fit each
morning, ready for a hard day's
work."���H.   M.
Taken every*- morning", Kruschen
effects a perfectly natural clearance
of undigested food substances and aii
excessive watery waste matter. Unless this wastage te-jre-gularly expelled
Nature will eventually store it up out
of the way in the form of ugly fat.
Once Kruschen gets into the blood
you will soon see that double chin
begin to go, and that too prominent
abdomen begin to disappear.
in this Wav
x ne simple method pictured above
is the way doctors throughout the
world now treat colds.
It is recognized as the QUICKEST, safest, surest way to treat a
cold. For it will check an ordinary
cold almost as fast as ybu caught
Ask your doctor
about this. And when
you buy, see that you get Aspirin
Tablets. Aspirin is the trademark
of The Bayer * Company; limited,
U1C   101U1
ot a cross is on each tablet. They
dissolve almost instantly.- And
thus work almost instantly when
you take them. And for a gargle,
^Aspirin Tablets dissolve so completely they leave no irritating
particles. Get a box of 12
tablets or a
bottle of 24 or
100 at any drug
Employment    In
Logging    Operations
Encouraging' Signs Of Industrial
Recovery In Canada
Among the encouraging signs of
industrial recovery, the. increase in
employment in logging operations is
of special significance from7 the stand-
Lesson For The Future
����� To Think
Eskimo Goes Madem
Keeps Old Mail Bug
Charles Swindler, rural mail carrier of Paulding, Ohio, loves the mail
bag he has "toted for 30 years" cn:l
because he does Postmaster-General
James A. Farley permitted him to
keep it whon he retired in Dccombsr.
In requesting tho bag, Swindler said
he had kept it in repair ut hia own
expense since entering thc service,
Creamery Butter Estimate
Tho latest estimates of what Alberta's production of. creamery butter
will bo is 23,500,000 lbs. according to
Dr. Marker, dairy commissioner for
the province. This, if fulfilled, will bo
moro than half a million lbs. greater
than the record year of 1031, whon
tho total production w��s 22,900,000
���   mriHti...
Can't Riaka a Happy Homo
1 he re is no happiness in* Iho homo wlion tho mother
im nidi, ami worried by tho never end ing household
flutioM. Hho icalr* run down unci bocomon norvous and
irrilablo, Iihh shortness of breath, faint and diz-jy,
can t Hlo<-p, and gutaaip in iho morning fooling as-tired
m Hho want to bed, and la downhearted and dlu-
Milht-rn'R II. A N. Pillf* will Hoon convince women
it in not newHHury to Hutfor, ns thoy build up tho
newi-iM system and brin*. buck  the former I eal"h
WU(1  Vli��l>A'.
Have  Had  First JLabor   Strike  And
Won "ftands Down"
The Eskimo has gone modern. They
have had the first labor strike in
their history. And they won it.
Out of the vastness of Canada's
northland, 300 odd miles within the
Arctic circle, cornea the unique story
of the victory of the diminutive dark-
skinned wards of the country. It is
the story of the "Eskimo organizing*
labor for the first time -and against
none othor than the famed Royal
Canadian Mounted Police and the historic Hudson's Bay Company. By the
"moccasin" trait and other means of
Arctic travel it reached Ottawa.
Bady needed, for coastal Arctic
posts, a congestion of police and
company supplies warf on hand at
Aklavlk. The usual seasonal pay of
$20 per ton for unloading was offered
to tho Eskimo. Sensing tho exigencies of tho situation, tho wily "stovo-
dorcs" sprung a; surprise and hold an
impromptu meeting. They demanded
$25 per ton and]refused to compromise. Tho polico ijtnd tho company capitulated. 4
Some 20 Eskimo were Involved in
tho strike. Tho way vy^ni: into a "pool"
divided equally ;botwoon them nt tho
ond of tho navigation season, Crocltl
aecoui.l.H for tins mem woro entalil'sl.-
ed accordingly for suppllos at stores
of tho Hudson's Bay Company.
of winter work. The month!v
reports received by the'...- Department
of Labor indicate that on "November 1
there were approximately ? 100,000
men- employed in logging operations
as compared with 35,000 a.tthe same
time last 7 jrear. "This is, practically'
back to the average of the five-year
period, 1926-30, when. 105,000 wire
on the pay rolls in November, r
"During those five years, which may
be taken as normal, the average number engaged in logging thoughout the |
year is estimated to be  91,000, but i
the monthly   averages   varied   f rom |
54,500 in August to 139,000 in Feb- [
ruary.  If  this Ttrend is rfollowed  in
1934, there should be 120,000 men at
work during the next four months.
The advantage of having an industry which is capable of absorbing
from 60,000 to 70,000 additional men
during the -winter months when work
in many other occupations is curtailed is apparent.
The Forest Service of the Department of the Interior attributes this
increase in the activity of the logging
camps to the increased exportation of
lumber, especially to the United
Kingdom and other parts of the Empire, and to improved conditions in
the pulp and paper industry, togeth-1
er with the depiction of stocks of |
logs and pulpwood during the past
two years.
Germany's   Blow    At
Confidence Something
Herr .-'Hitler still speaks of his nation as down-trodden slaves. All that
has been done to mitigate the consequences of defeat and humiliation for
Germany has counted, it seems, as
nothin**'. .The - evacuation cf the
Rhineland was hastened. Foreign
military control was abandoned when
it niight have been continued. Reparations have -heen?wi--^^
has been welcomed to the league and
Taised to the1 "rank of highest honor
and influence in its councils. But because all-round disarmament and
equality for herself have been promised for a few years hence, not
at this moment/ tliia damaging blow
at international confidence has been
delivered. It is a situation to be dealt
with calmly "now; but its Season for
the future is written on the face of it.
������"London ��"Daily;, Telegmphi
ESk Tlarive Ii
Canada's Non-Metal'ic Minerals
A profitable bit of homework for
tho oloctora Is to deckle on tho slato
of candidates who merit an "X" bo-
lilnd thoir nnmoH.
W.    N.    U.    202S
Dominion  Is  The Xoadlng Producer
Of Asbestos
Canada ia tho loading producer of
asbestos, has the largest talc output
in the British Empire, and is ono of
tho three mica-producing nations according to tho Department of Minos,
Ottawa. The Dominion Is an exporter of feldspar, gypsum, salt, arsenic,
dlatomlto, iand grindstones, and n
producer of sodium sulphate, natural
and artificial abrasives, jnagnoslto,
silica, moulding sands, soapstono,
phosphato aiid many others. Minerals j
known to occur rathor oxtens'.voly
Include barlto, chromltc, sulphur (pyrites), volcanic dust, and garnot. Development of those minerals Io Inriyo-
iy in the initial stages. M'o tho foregoing should bo added structural
materials which aro gonorally classed as non-motalllcs and which include clay, sand and gravel, llmo-
fltone, grantto, and marble. Occurrenc-
os of thoao aro abundant in Canada
and In the main are of excellent
Herd Sent From West "Doing Well
At Pembroke And Sudbury
��� That the herds of elk sent by the
Dominion Department of the Interior from Buffalo National Park in
Alberta to Ontario and placed in? ths
Provincial Crown Preserve near
Pembroke and on the farmlands of
the Burwash Industrial Farm 20
miles east of Sudbury have ssttled
down and are thriving in their new
surroundings is reported by the Ontario Department of Game and Fisheries. The twenty-five head established near Pembroke have had an increase of five young in 1933, whils a
similar increase has been reported
from the herd of fifty at Burwash.
Three adult elk died at the Burwash
farm but the remalndsr of the herd
as well as all those at Pembroke arc
in splendid condition states the report.
But then if tho farmer oiled his
machinery and sheltered it uitr'ng
thc winter, what would our manufacturers do for a living?
A' "BT 9ST MJI mmm b*5?
i G& wm T ����
A,   Uit   Of   ��*Want��d
full information Sent
Th�� UmM Co. W
Invanttona"    *t\i
Vr��s On  ItaquBit,
87��BANK ��T,
. I
lllallililllMllllllillll JLXiJJJ  ���������w-������"������n"rr--i*"ti^a*V5".  SXXU V xxu vv a,  \m/J.*iJmUtmf JL V^-.^ ���������  *������    w'  ������>  DISTINCT SIGNS  ���������bj8���������J"      ���������^ai^h^r     ^^P    m"*i*bj>   "W   ^^b"j^     ^^b> **"%*"* J"****)   ^*-0BK*aW     if bj^m^  RECOVERY NOTED  j '-  giu rumre  Large  Dean   Ing������   Sees   Hope   Fo  Countries With Small Population  London.���������Very Rev. Rclph Inge,  the "gloomy dean" of St. Pai'l's, fore-  sea's a bright future for large countries of rtils' population 7h.t prp-cni,  such as Canada.  The dean, who retires th's- year  from the historic, cathedral*-dcrlri*;-  Montre-al.���������"While business .conditions wcer-s-.far below; normal to the  end of 13337there have been.- fiist*net.  and positive evidences of tmproye- j in ths new edition of his" book,. "Eng-  ment," writes ^aulk Bill^yV^ditbr-ln-I land,'^ that th- position of Great  Chief,, in' the , Gazetts's commercial] Britain as one of the great powers  and  financial  review " for   the   year   Is bound to decline relatively though  not absolutely.  JOHN* C. SBIFMAN  1933.  "Writing under* the title 'looking  back on 1933 and its. businsss. conditions," -Mr. Bilkey said, -in part:  "Canada in common with the rest of  the .world,-, has passed through a year  markedr**y; eve*ots so momentpus that  it is not yet? possible*to estimate the  full extent of their influence. "The  depression, which so many people  hoped was coming to an end in 1932,  not only7 continued through the 12  .months that have just . closed, but  developed increase"! severity at least  air the early part of theTyeary and the  remedial efforts which were attexppt-  ed?flcom time to���������:Ume' by individual  mm m. ALM ���������'���������. ���������L* -. > ���������W'   "1*-���������.'" A.*aU ���������.'"  -'mmm aa *S mm.mm mm   - '*+ *vl m aa%^^aV*&������ *A\ ���������  ftffTT^jn.'-T^   %9lr~TJy; wc   uawvuo   -vuu-e-w-M.������v-  ly, wrjsre frustrated in large measure  by "CSuropean political uncertainties,  the meptitudcof governments, and a  general condition of International distrust.  "The failure of. disarmament negotiations and the breakdown of the  League of Nations7.produced a situation on* the continent of Europe and-  extehding into the Far 7 East, which  rendered the-- composition *>f: world  monetary difficulties virtually- impossible. The vexed question of international indebtedness remained, and is  still, a... factor of major importance  in preventl*-*** the, r^tpratibn or purchasing power th"roughout the world  and the7 reconstruetio2i 7 of * world  trade.  .-...-?������������������������������������ . v;  '"Nevertheless, while business conditions were far below normal to the  end of 1933, there have been distinct  and positive evidences of improvement."  A marked recovery had been Witnessed in Great Britai-ft and even on  7-the continent.of "Europe.    The trend  bad been upward,  Mr.  Bilkey said.  - "The gains  have  been  relative,  but  at the same time substantial, and in  Canada there has been a very note-.  a worthy industrial expansion, a hard  ealng of prices aad a general revival  of confidence.    There   can   be   very  little doubt that a really strong nrfove-  snent along-the...road to scpnomic ���������������*���������-  cove*ry* in Canada  is being  delayed  ��������� only by the influence of external conditions.**".    .  ������������������-���������,���������':: .,. ?���������<���������;.;. ���������   7??-:?,;.  "���������Tho year opened , badly in ths  ���������Dominion and conditions were at  their worst 7in WJ^^^y> - hut from  that timOj-pn -th^^^^as ��������� ari almost  contm-tJi<e^ manufactur  ing" TacH^ftj^fand ml'other important  brinches-o? trade.  VA -more general upward movement would, no doubt, have occurred  bitti for the very -unsatisfactory con-  dltlb^of the wheat market and the  re-j-utt-lhg lack of new wealth in^tae  prairie provinces." Reviewing the  small grain crop, Mr. Bilkey continues: "Hitherto the sale of Canada's surplus wheat at satisfactory  prices has been one of the main contributors to the national prosperity  and? ths principal factor hr western  progress, The determination of  ������ wheat-consunri"||^.countries InEurope  to make themselves as? largely as  poeiflible self-sustaining has been n  blow to this phase of Canadian economic life, and; it seems doubtful  now"7 whether the wheat growing ..industry and tlio various market'n-y  nancies ,dopenc*te^  upon^^ anything; but arslow and par1-  tlal recovery, pf; the; old markets."  There liad been a general gain In  business during the year of moro  than 35 per cent, and ln mantif-ic-*  ttirlncr -,, of something over 05 per  cent. Tho building trades had a decidedly unfavorable year, but th(*jrc  w&o prospect of bettor things in ids*;  including a large-scale construction  programme sponsored and financed  'by the!-Dominioh '**ov,e'rnm'e������t.'"'  "The future, as regards effective  forces and wealth, belongs to. larpe  countries not yet full of people," he  adds.  Declaring that the dominions *������"*>'  not always be willing to support. the  Mother Country, the:?dean observes  further that "it "seems to me to ��������� be  almost certain that we shall fce unable to find food and work for our  pre-ent j>opulatioh;;  "'For this reason I > favor emigra-  ������MfW%.    ar\v*    VkCk*h+���������**%*    *3.+ ***l'lfcmcAtk-Af.4c'*k*;&     />/\f Ati������f*n���������  ���������*-���������������*���������������_   'V*       Kfm^kmkak^m.      ������*tM*l>V    Vt*a,VW*<VvV������     VUi.V/UlAiUi*'  t:on;"7":7:;.:; ���������- - - ;';"'.'  ���������-, Discussing arms and armies, Dean  Inge makes this prediction:  7.;"ltin-;to^fut*urst*we'aj-e attacked by  a^ "European coalition we may take it  as probable that the United States  will leave, us to our fate unless, in-  dsed,  we  are  invaded   by   a   black  3,i'aiiy.  Other quotat'ons from the vclume:  "Loosenpsi of ..'conduct*! is unques-  tionably V spreading :   downward  . to  classes 7 wliiere .- it - was?Talmost   un-^  khmvn.ii-?v'7--77"' ;--'7'7 V?.   7.'������������������?-.'.  "Knowledge of methods oH birth  control has had unfortunate results  on "the ��������� morals *of naany persons of  both S3xes."  Arms Revision  If nla,Aa.lj������ '  *, .^ ...������������������lyHM.^^-..- mm ymmmmm -mm mrmm  Who has been .appointed Director  and Superintendent   of.  Printing   at  thc    Government    Printing    Bu.e'u, \  Ottawa.  He   succeeds  P.  M.   Draper i  -who- lias retired;   IVfr^   Shi^man*- has .  bsen employed   in   the   Government'  Printing  Bureau   since   1889.���������Photo  by Paul 'Horsdal, Ottawa.  Viscoisni  Premier Mussolini Confers With Sir  John Simon  Rome.���������A revision of arms figures calculated to : strike a satisfactory balance among the armaments  ot the" powers, rather than a wholesale slash previously favored by Italy,  was said authoritatively to have  been ' suggested' ��������� by Premier -Benito  Mussolini to Sir John Simon, British foreign secretary.  The two .statesmen, conferred ,for  more than two hours seeking a w?y  of solving th3 present' Franco-German deadlock on disarmament.  One of the subjects discussed .was  the reform of the League of Nations.  Mussolini/ it is understood, explained  his ideas.?..!       - 7 . .    . 7,  A significant article on the subject  appears in Lavoro, Fascist, newspaper, which says:    "In general, the  uuca  ui.   iciuiiu   vji.   un; ucaguc  <Ji.  na,"  tions should be along the principle  wh!ch today regulates the British  commonwealth ?of ��������� nations. ��������� Nations  forming, part of the British commonwealth are in "no. way- deprived of  their rights. It is recognition of'the  value of natural forces which .permits the Britfsh commonwealth to  maintain its unity, and the same  thing should hapTieh for the - league."  MESSAGE OF  RtfOBEVET IS  WELL RECEIVED  Washington.'���������*��������� In a- vigorously  worded, personally delivered mec-  sage, President Roosevelt" pointed a?.  enthusiastic  United States congress  tuwoi  ,rd  hia  concentioh' of a rse.-ma^  Pgircilliiff Wlhioaf Xnmnvxr  ���������a esjk������>������eB������s^ ;..TB_sa^(sss5..  Baatiassw? .  tw������������������ ;.w^..^- _��������������� -::.mA~.-w ; ��������� tc^ ������.a,^i.    i].m>^SM������<id  nas   rri>uuneui>  xai   ^jib.^ 1,511   uuS*BCS3  And Political Life  London. -��������� Victor Albert Spencer,  69, first Viscount Churchill of Wych-  W-ood,7 died of pneumonia and is succeeded by his son, Victor Alexander  Spencer, -whose -wife is a .Victoria  girl. The new Viscountess 'churchiil | '^^j T6rk-���������7^'--. ^ritish board cf  is,_��������� Kathleen, daughter jif the late customs, is^ pursuing^ its inquiry as to  Robert Beaven, premier of British ,tke status of a test?' shipment of  Columbia from 1882 to 1883. She , Canadian wheat through New York  was the widow of Captain Venn Ellis  to England  Status   Of  Shipment  Through  New  when she married Spencer in 1916.  Chairman of the Great Western  Railway, the- dead viscount w^s  prominent in" numerous fields of  activity ��������� business, political end  social. He was one of the Conservative whips in tie house of lords. Ha  celebrated    canvas,-- was the godson   of   Queen   Victoria,  King TEdward VH, and master of the  Interest  Aroused   International  Ottavira,-���������The  stroyed? in the fire at the Gleeson  residence, was purchased from C. S.  Parsons, of the department of mine*-),  Ottawa, native ,Nova Scotian, by  John Gleeson, well .known Ottawa  business man, it was revealed here.  International interest has been  aroused by the loss of the picture,  one of the threa paintings each  known as "Angers Choir"' or ������������������Ccn-  cert Des Angea" attributed to the  Flemish master.  Covered with dust, it was found  rolled up in a Greenhush, N.Y., attic  on September 23, 1848, said Mr. Par-  sons. ���������  '.  ;The painting, -according- to Mr.  Gleeson, had "been taken out of Belgium by soldiers of Napoleon and  brought to Albany, N.Y., "more than  100 yeai*s ago by a French doctor.  Even Germany was enquiring over  the transatlantic telephone about the  destroyed painting. But Mr. Gleeson  was too ill from..the shock of the  fire to answer.  It was announced here recently the  test shipmentTfrom Fort^^ William v.'a  Buffalo and New" York had been admitted fre������, after two previous shipments had been held liable to the six-  cent tariff against grain other than  that shipped direct from ; the Dominions to ^yi,gj3.nd.  It is now learned iiiat after the  Brit*'sh customs accepted the current  robes   at    the    coronation    of   King. shipment,  the   question   was   again  George.  iiisism, VU  VTitl  Speaker   l������  Winnipeg  Signs  Sees   Many  Vvlmaipeg.  ������������������   P-HJjjOacd   SiiDitlsfcuna.-  t'on  of  the  Canadian National  and  Canadian Pacific railways is evidence  taken under advisement by the  board of customs'.in whose hands it  remains at present: "** * *  Situation Desperate  New York 2Ssyor Favors Muiiielpal  Dictatorship  New York.���������The establishment of  Canada is preparing for war, de- - a municipal dictatorship, unique in  clarcd Peter Hunter. Hamilton, Ont.,   ths   operation   of   American   cities,  was the answer, proposied by Mayor  in an address here.,  Mr. Hunter, Canada's   sole   reprc-  Fiorello H-TLaguardia, for solving- the  'financial   crisis   facing   the   city   of  Burn Tons Of Coffee  Use  Alberta legislature  "Kdmbrlton.--~-Oponlng day for the  1*>S<1 tioaalon of ths Alberta legislature will bo Thursday, February 8, It  In announced by Premier Brownlee.  Brazilian      Coffco      Growers '  Method to Reduce Surplus  Rio De Janeiro, Brazil.���������Outdoing  their previous efforts, Brazilian* coffee grovvcrs burned 918,085 tons of  Interior coffee in 1&33 and brought  to 1,716,000 tons the amount destroyed since July, 1931.  The federal cofl*cc department, in  announcing the figures, estimated  stocks havo been so reduced that  normal exports coin be shipped when  tho new crop is ready in. July.  sentative at the world youth Antiwar congress in Paris last Ssptcsn-  ber, spoke   to   the   Winnipeg Youth  New York.  Confronted  with  staggering  Anti-war congress.    He   said   ama!-  operat-ng budget of more than $500,  gam.ation of the two railways would  000,000   and a minimum   deficit   of  permit     quicker     mobilization     of  troops.  Among other evidence war wes  near, said Mr. Huntei*, was the heavy  manufacturs of equipment needed for  $25,000,000, the new mayor steks a  two-year period in which to operat-3  with a free hand.  Under te rms   of   his   unparalleled  proposal he would delegate to him-  troops and the existence in Montreal {seM- sweeping powers in   tho   deter-  of "80,000 Fascist Grfeen Shirts."       {mlnatioii of economies;  ROTAIa AIR FORCK *PIaANE NARROWIaY" MISSES PALACE  nent recovery ron a new basis.  The president thrust deeply 'toward some of the recently disclosed  practices - of big business in thj  banking and speculative fields. '  Hs told the joint session of congress that the United, States - 1*3  "definitely in the process of recovery," and proposed a permanency of the principles ������f h!g monetary, agriculture and ������������������ industrial  policies. .  For new fields or immediate effort,  he asked? ^stringent' preventative or*  reg-alatory measures": in business  affairs and g governmental and-|������ub������  lic war against organized crime.  If ths i*varm? welcome, given Mr.  Roosevelt by the legislators when hs  appeared to read bis annual message  was any criterion; be will have a?  little *^oi^e with this session as  with the emergency gathering he*  called. last spring. In " fact, Demc-  cratic leaders were confidently predicting, that congress would do what  the -^president wanted it to do aad  go quietly home in May.  Addressing a joint session of tha  senate and the house personally, he  asked co-operation "'to continue the  restoration of our national well-  being and, equally important, to  build on the ruins of the past a new  structure designed better to meet  the present problems of shodeni  civilization/* ���������������  "We have plotighed the?_furrcw  and planted the good sesd'% he said.  '"X'h������ hard "beo"i"cmi"*i"j" is over= ai w-jj  would reap the full harvest we must  cultivate the soil v/heye this good  seed is sprouting and the plant is  reaching up* to -maturs growth.'*  "We have been Checked by zaany  notorious examples of injuries done  our citizens by persons or groups  who have been living off their neighbors by ths use of methods either unethical or criminal.  "Ia the first category���������a field  which does not involve violations of  the letter of our laws���������practices  have been broiSght to light ***Rhich  have -ahocked those who believe that  we were in the past generation raising the ethical standards of business;  They call for stringent preventive or  regulatory measures. I am speakkiig  of those inidividuals who have evaded the spirit and purpose of our tax  laws, of those high officials of banks  or corporations who have grown  rich at the expense of their stockholders or the public, of those reckless speculators with their own or  other people's money whose operations have Injured the values of. the  farmers* crops and the savings oi*  the poor."  Honors for Snsltatoon Prof-JNnor >  Saskatoon.���������-W. G. Worcester, professor of ceramics, University of  Saskatchewan, . lies boon honored  with a fell own1, hip in the American  Association for tho Advancement of  Science.' He 7was alreiady a follow  of tho American Ceramics Rnclety  n,nd mem.boi' of the Canaditln C * ramies soc.'oty.  W.    N.    TJ.    2028  Cold Weather Delay-*- Tra?n  K',!m,0Hton. r��������� Trancowtisjeataj. train  of" tho Canadian National Railways  was delayed' 48 mlnutos during recent cold weather when tho whistle  and boll of;the giant "0,000" claiss  locomotive froze up, It is rotated by  railwayman, The-case Is tho first of  Its kind in Kdmonton railway history.  WWiJlWtoli1*���������^  1 'p>������*(w%^f**������������������l  mmSamkm  Kihg George, looking out of ono'of tho windows at Buckingham Palace  recently was startled to sec a Royal Air Forco 'piano gilding down straight  for the Royal residence. Fortunately tho pilot was able to guide Ids 'plane  safely across tho grounds and mako a forced lauding in Hyde Park/a few-  yards from Marblo Arch. Hero wo see the 'piano uuirounded by a crowd of  curious spectators. Engine trouble caused the 'plane to descend in tho heart  of London.  May Have Fewer Members  Alberlr. Considering Reduction Of  Scats In "Legislature  Edmonton.-rRcductlon of the number of members of thc Alberta legislature, possibly to 45 or 50, compared with 63 at present, is expected to  be one of the major questions up for  discussion at tho session expected to  commence February 8������  This has been under consideration  for some time, a redistribution committee having been named at the  last session to deal with ths problem  and submit a report.  " Fspres 'Are Satisfactory  ���������8-BBB���������BBBIIIIBBBB Ml ,      ,  '- I. , ��������� . ' ��������� 1  Drop In Alberta Motor "License������  Slijlatib   Coimiaiojciiiij    ������H������ii������ilio������M   .  Edmonton. ���������- Automobile licenses  issued in. Alberta during 1933 wcra  only 200 fewer than:thov year bc-  for������i numbering 8I*",250 as compared  with 80,0.1.0. Of these 71,070 '.vere  for passenger cars and 14,174 foic  truckg.  Tho year's figures are considered!  by government ofilcials highly satla-  factory, in view of economic conditions that prevailed throughout th#  ycar.  <tf.i  ������������  * TilJS   aJJftJSSTUJSI   KlfiVlJS'W  But  8aW TrnVm 0A -<jV  2-s?  919  -ar avaa^v.  "Lflf-SP  burglar  won't wait?  Trkf*.%'\t������\-ii\ *���������#������������������  #XJl%4.*2>������-������������,    V  aSatX ������ JVC "I  J*   ���������A^AJA  Mr. Burglar! Come back next  month! I'll have a telephone  then, and 111 be able to call for  help."  But what if the burglar won't  wait?  Emergencies���������burglary, fire,  accident or sudden illness���������  can't be postponed until you're  ready.  It's better to have a telephone  now. Then, if you need help  in a hurry, you'll be able to  telephone for it.  Kootenay Telephone Go.  LIMITED  FHE UKESTGN REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance.  53.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON, B.C.,   FRIDAY,   JAN. 12  mained outstanding accounts  amounting to over $3000, and in  1933 there is again a deficit in the  operating account.  "No doubt tbe hard times we  have been passing through  account for a good portion of  this deficit and it would seem that  nnless some definite effort is  made to place the hospital finances on a reasonably firm basis  that the result wiil be that the  hospital committee will be unable to carry on, and we must all  admit that to have to  close  the  1~~. -A I'    _.������_    l.t._J,    Al__       1_ jCLM.       A ���������  uuspiiekvi, uuw idiai, uic   ueiieub   cu  the dis"rict has been amply demonstrated, would be a setback  that nobody wishes to happen.  It must be remembered also  that a hospital receiving provincial aid cannot turn any patient  away whether the charges can be  paid or not, which places the  hospitals at a distinct disadvantage financially. Many peopie  also dismiss the subject with* a  suggestion that grants from the  provincial funds be made to meet  these deficits, never stopning to  consider that ail provincial and  municipal funds are raised by  taxation.  There are two ways that the  hospital can be financed through  taxation and t e Srst is by means  of a Provincial Health Insurance  Act and secondly by hospital districts in which the cost of operating a rural hospital would be  rat?ed by direct taxes on property  in the area served by "the hospital. -  The former would meet the  needs of industrial workers but  in the rural districts would have  to be on an entirely voluntary  basis on account of there being  no definite payroll from which to  collect the monthly dues, and,  indeed, the report of the IJealth  Insurance Commission statls that  in the  after  FINANGINB TKE (HOSPITAL  m. \*. . m  . mmm Mm*JC a*  ���������  all operating  charges bad been met in spite of  the fact that they had collectable  accounts totalling $1300.00 outstanding, and this sum was' not  taken into 7 occount when the  .balance sheet was made out, and  whatevfer sums of this amount  are <^>lla3of*j^ w/iil be to the good=  Theyhave a total of 197 "subscribers in 1932 with also 68  children -registered as members.  These latter contribute $1.50  each per annum and the cost of  aii individual contract is $8.00.  in;** ROSpkai iiaa au   iwaijiijr    wu"  tract similar to the one proposed  by our committee but it will be  seen that as the average number  in a family is reckoned as four  that a family charge of $15.00  should be correct.  This scheme should, therefore,  if well subscribed, prove of great  benefit to the hospital as well as  the individual subscriber who will  thus be automatically relieved of  the worry attending sickness  should he be unfortunate enough  to .meet it In the future.  A canvass will be made to sell  these contracts and meetings held  in various centers to explain the  benefits available. The Commission on Health Insurance state  definitely in their report that sickness is a calamity to anyone having an income of iess than $2400  per annum, so that it is evident  that the committee are putting  within the reach of almost everyone a means whereby hospital  treatment at a very nominal sum  Cranbrook will allow interest  at the rate 5 per cent, on all 1934  taxes paid in advance.  On January 20th Penticton will  vote on the question of allowing  beer parlors to open in that town.  For 1933 Cranbrook registered  118 births, 51 deaths and 35  marriages.  Since the middle of October to  the end of December Golden reports a total snowfall of 9 }4 feet.  tbie   Ami  ������������ VB84JV4  *u~  Ml  mountable obstacle to  coming under this act.  Hospital    Districts  Hif������lU-  everyone  ^..^^....i. >.i.*ji ���������  mmm. ^  auu  4-Umm  tllC  Ams\m>A  \������MK>*������\JM  ,r.������*  ���������XJM.  cannot be  Now that the splendid new  hospital is completed and in- operation, and which was well described in the issue of the Review  on December 1st, it might be well  to consider how the expense of  running the institution   is to be  T**f*ftaO*#-  ������4tJ-.V><aVa-|  In 1932, after a sum of  than $1000.00 had been  Oil   itS  unco- i6ctauie,  no less  written  tuere still  re-  FOR YOUR  SHOE REPAIRS  TRY US  We use only one grade of  material���������the best.  Your money back if work is  nat satisfactosy.  Work   readv  when   promised.  aA������ jjfflfflg^fflgggbggg  Shoe and   Harness  Reoairina  *+Amm "wmmmaaaarA.  iui       suitii  ^������/*\*l'V*"l*V������-l'm-i-*ll������,iL������af>e     *C**"?***1**?*?     *"*>*+���������****        *7k ���������BA1-������rf-aV������  "MVUi^a������M*.-*i%V       WW Xm-kmAAIA      kj**mm*m.JUL*       ������* SUM %*K*A,&  more workable scheme and besides the bare operation of the  hospital, provision could be made  for health services on a community basis, such as dental cli-ftics  for school children and medical  contracts, the* operation of which  could be made optional to the  wishes of the taxpayers of the  district.  Under this scheme too, - local  control would be assured which  would thus be removed from the  exp diency of party politics.  As, however, no such scheme is  within sight at the present time  the Hospital Committee have  agreed to accept the suggestion  made in a report tendered by  a committee of the Board of  Trade and sell Hospital Contracts  which would entitle the subscriber and his family (i.e. wife and  children under 18 years) to free  accomodation in the hospital in  case of sickness.  These contracts are nothing  new and many hospitals have  used this method of keeping out  of debt. The best example that  we oan quote in this respect, is  the Ijady Minto Hospital at  Ganges, B.C. This Hospital finished up 1932 with $600 in cash  hospital   bill,    which  paid, is removed.  Even though it is a fact that nobody can be turned away from  the hospital we do hot believe  that the average man wants to  default on the payment of hospital bills and it would seem that  the Hospital Accomodation Contract now being   offered   is   the  I very   best    insurance   against a  'default.  Ail the work in connection with  the sale of these contracts is being done gratis/and it is hoped  that as niany as possible will hot  wait to have somebody call but  will sign the contract at one of  the meetings, or. at the secretary's  office.   .:-:.      ��������������������������� ~.<p     - ;?��������������� -..:: 7 ���������-���������:;'  It is hoped, too,that-in the future a medical contract on" similar  lines will be available such as is in  operation in Cardstdn, Alberta,  where th*-y have- 400 families on  the roll and who "for a sum of $25  per annum receive - all the  medical treatment they need.  Thus it will be seen that a step in  the right direction is being made  and which may well prove a  great blessing to'the residents of  this valley.  We do not like to think that  we have less initiative and brains  than other districts and there  seems no logical season that this  scheme should no:t go over big.  We all need protection and the  hospital needs help. All right,  let's go!  LET US CHARGE YOUR  STORAGE BATTERY  Prices reduced to 85c. for Six Volt Battery.  Prompt Service.  Trade in your Battery Set on a new General Electric Radio  and have the best reception possible.  JUST AROUND THE CORNER  , Aaa, Aiaaal* A<fcaaaWiaV,BaA laaVj afti^AaAa    *  -^--A-aaV-A  ��������� afc, .   A  . 4*. - M.- A. - A. -  A. - A. a ^ f A. - f\. f ^ g ^. r ������. mA\-JPll ^fa f mf^      (BB.  , fr ���������'*. . mk.  THE OLD PROVERB  1LU IO ft   J*   LffailSISaSaf  Take advantage of our special introductory offer on  CORBIN WASHED dOALS  NO.   *f^.wAm^Ar4Xw*S������  ������������������j. *���������   Am*       1W%^W'  AVAVUV  af>1jaoi*   HaO-OaK'-n-***'** ������r7/%lloi*    v     JkAWk^k      ��������� -   -  x*a^#**������      **wwv>  Corbin Washed FURNACE, for Heaters, etc.. ton .���������.--$ 8.00  Corbin Washed SPECIAL, excellent for Furnace, etc     7.00  We also carry a full stock of the reliable JEWEL Lump   8.85  ���������  ���������  >  ���������  -���������y  U'RH-d 1  I sr      ra^1-" ���������  if O. JSGX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13    4  ������������������������ vv vw frt'  ��������� Bt������-V"������**"  '^^r-yy^ a;������, -,������r ���������������.'v���������."������l^  .AmJAmAmmmAmAm.mmAmmAmmmAm  .AmA^mmAMmA,mA^mmmAmAmAmJkmAmmAmmm\mmmmAmmAm^mmmmmA  mJkmAmAmJk.A^mAmA,  Ring out the old���������Central Motors  Ring in the new-CECIL MOORE'S GARAGE  nmmmim ���������hmm off  ^  m  WkUE considerable confusiodlfhat has arisen in the  BaW ftasi due the name Central Motors being very  similar to that of another heal garage,  we  have decided to adit fit the new and more distinctive firm name of  CECIL MOORE'S GARA GE.  However, the new name is the only change that has taken  place. Por 1934 we will continue to give you the same efficient  service and moderate charges as in ihz past, and desire io retain  all our old customers as welt as make many new ones.  .**.���������������  :*   *m.  QaltCoaL     WJIdfii^ Lu  Michel Furnace  The most economical Coal for Heating  'procurable in the west!  4  4  4  4  ���������4  ������  a  4  4  ,.a  a  a  a  a  ������  4  Contains more heat and fewer ashes and costs  iiu  muic.  H. S. MCCREATH  CJOA1L.,    WOOD,       F"LaOUjRB  aff^r^-*H!VJI   P  rmmfm  ��������� wwv'ijr'wm'W'w  ���������w  Phone 16  CRESTON  S���������������������S2&3'*1������B3{39*  School resumed on Monday, after the  17-day Christmas vacatiou.  Mifls Vivian Langlois of Creaton spent  the weekend in town visiting friends, a  guest of Mr. and Mm. C. Foisy.  The Sash & Door Company crew, that  had been laid off for a few days due to  the soft weather, resumed work on Tuesday.  H. A. MdKowan and H. Spence of  Cranbrook were here on business over tho  weekend at tho Sash & Door Company  at Hazel Creek.  A crew of men from the airport are  working on the road running through the  old nolo yard in town, and on the cutoff  nomine out at tho Blalir property.  Miss" Jesnie White, principal of the  public school, returned on Sunday from  Vancouver, where she^ spent tho Christmas holidays with Mr. and-Mrs. "'Babe"  Fortin..  Mr. and Mrs. D. P7 Putnaini Erickson,  nnd won, Frank, n-neht the weekend at  tho home of Mr. and. Mrs. C Senesael,  and attended tho hard times danco on  Friday evening. i 7  i    (V.. ���������  Mr. and Mrs. Gordon McPhnil and  daughter,'Maxine, who havo been visiting Tier parent-*. Mr. and Mro. Chfirlo*"  Nclaon, during tho Chrlctwiac holidays,  returned to thoir homo at Blowott, whoro  Mr, McPhnil touches school.  The danco given by tho orchestra In  1-lunt'n hall on Friday rilght waa fairly  woll attended, ovoryono ronorting a very  on joy able timo     Depreasfon i������ still in  Your Pocket  ^ORAJSflfeu.  wmm  ess,  s  used as  a  batik  advantages.  Money carried  in  spend on  Criiles or  or stolen*  satasiy  11   IS  may  easy to  be lost  Weekly deposits in our Savings Bank  will accumulate rapidly.  Smau ������jf IW-gc accoiitits arc "ivclconaca  XajLilS*   %������^^jaXNi^Ja^JL*t^aULN    JOxtJl^I J^.  mf\aQ m^mClXA\/m\T3T&t^ifi  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Pu*ad $20,000,000  Creston Branch  R. J. FprbcB, Manager  bj^y  S.  ���������^kr*^ip*4i)y������W"^**4ty*^-v^***My>^^  evidence  judging  from   tho   coatumoa.  Mrn. ljf>lnnrl Nowlln  Ladles first und second prlKOH wore cap-  ��������� i������r<������d by Mrn. ljf>lnnrl "STowlIn rnnd MrH.  George Priest, while two mon from tho  airport won gentlemen's first and second  pri'/jcn.  .tW-t<a*4,BW������-W*8f^  The Consolidated AlfiraJrig" ������&  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd.  TRAIL.   BRITISH GOLUMBIA  Manufacturers of  ELEPHANT Brand  Chemical Fertilizers  Producorfl and Uofinora of  TADANAG Brand  Electrolytic  Ammonium Phosphate  Sulphate of Ammonia  . ������������������ Triple   o  Superphosphate  Lead-Zinc  Cadmium-'Bismuth  ������  4f* fljlaf^^-afjjf fl(^afrfl  1  ^'  ll-.-j'Alli-i r Li!;������!VS*i: ti i -.'j: : J:lj. .-: > ^ ?. 'Atiuit: r vtf*H fcj.a.. .i! ii ^ f i Mt^f* t -^ --1..-! It *.a h.. ti a h_ttJBm i- i .^ ra .^  ���������i  i  rr tf  J-UiK   CKISISXOJ!*!   K������ V JJS W  f*f|a a a a~a a ��������� aTa ������na~a afWa A* a a"a e a tm~m*~jgyt aVaa a-BTaa atSt  S - a  S' DEALER in "' 5  a   ���������> _ . ���������  ��������� The trade mark LACO MAZDA   5  ��������� stamped on a lamp is your guaran- ���������  *" tee of the utmost in lamp value.       ���������  ��������� a  a There is a direct   relation  he-   "  S tween good lamps and good light-   "  ** ing.   Good lamps give consistently   S  S the most light for the power con-   5  Z sumed.                                   "            S  a ;-,   a  5 Generally lamps sold  on a price   jj  S basis give less light and frequently ��������� ���������  ��������� current wasters, consuming more   ���������  ��������� wattage than the rated wattage of ���������  "��������� the lamps. That is why we sell ���������  ** and rec<Dni3rs���������Bd l&mpa of consist-   5  ��������� ent QUALITY���������Laco _ Mazda ���������  j Lamps,   ������������������'���������'.-��������� 7 7                                  '". ���������  about fruits grown here,'and names of  independent shippers from whom  siipolies could be purchased. VMiss  Kessler wrote from san Antonio, Texas,  asking that tax notices on property held  by Miss Green and herself be sent to. her  address in theilone star state..  Auditor A. Spencer has just about  completed hi*, work and the balance  sheet for the year, which will show an  attractive surplus, will^be available well  In advance of election day.   .-  QUALITY FIRS  WYNNDEL  PHONE 52L  E & SONS  GROCERS  ���������   :" '...~"J. '--'?':'7?iV7s?77B-  :'y:-&.������$ji3icz^&''������������^���������'.  GRESTill  ?��������� PHOHE-ISliii  WMOL.Ei9AL.������  SSSYAIL.  \mmmmmmmmmWaBBSmaBk  i  V.  fHa.il   A   "Sira^/'-i'tll  .M AW OKJZH  CRESTON  gla aaBaaaianaaaaaaaBBBBB biQ  Dr. A. ������. SHORE  nf flrC    fiilUlal     UifttfiaCV a  CUntlC   f>������imna  SS Visa fSUiSni BiAwnnCa w wnwiiki uo 150.1 J  :    wiii beat ���������'������������������  St. Eugene HospitaljCranbrook  Wedr.ssss? mZwIteiiiif."-JAH.17 and 18  ' ��������� * ' 'k���������-'''..  ^ ��������� '��������� *������  Anyone wishing to consult him  with regard to EYE, EAR, NOSE or  THROAT, o.* to be fitted with  glasses, please call at the Hospital on  that date.  Council's Final  S^ssiosi Brief  SirdBmr9  .The school resumed this week with the  same attendance as at the end of the  year..., ...  ,..--......���������'  S. Rogers and C. Neil were at Creston  on Monday to witness the basketball  game,   "���������   ��������� ,   ���������      7v '7 '���������  Frank Hamilton and J. S. Wilson were  business visitors to Creston between  stages.  Dr. Henderson of Creston was here on  a professional visit during the week and  continued up the lake.  A pile driver with a small crew is en-,  gaged at Kootenay Lahdging removing  driftwood from the, boom,  ? Mr. and-Mrs. Bysouth and son, Alfred, were visiters tc Creston. on Saturday making the trip by car.  A big increase in freight passing here  is noticeable and a double header took  through a heavy train westward.  The.C. O. Rodgers truck from Creston was here with provisions for the-  camp at Boulder Creek during the week.  Many changes have taken place in the  road camps this week and the crews have  been increased to a considerable extent.  The water as indicated at Slough.  Bridge stands at  W E EK -END   S P E<J ?f A t.  ^10$M-  I      CA TELLPS i~ib. pfcts.  I Spaghetti, 2 for 25c  Macaroni, 2 for 28c  mt9MUmWLMsanon  JU  "OP  1  tg%i  <.l'W.-.tins.:'M0  Q'-A-rj-tei AriF^  _'U:\  M  if*;  raH^lKSSIESi  nil  UH  Qi-ti-Ia  B I1II0  AST  NORWEIGAN  .-*������.  ncllLgiiElKB:  FA9������G\r  IH  IDS.  Not a  Candidate  arm ��������� ~ *.  Badminton    Club  to   Handle  pnsge*! for  Letter  December  Still  Bills  \*eM-.rmv\ *������*��������� tV  m   mm J JMVBJ8  r"v>������������������.  lete Arrangetiiedts for Election  fall of 0.20 for the  week the cold snap being responsible for  F. Marteiio who, with Mrs. Marteiio,  has been spending the Christmas holidays in Trail, returning Saturday to resume teaching.  The unlisdal spectacle of wigglers in the  water is to be seen here. * An oriole has  been seen and heard and everything  seems to be pointing to an early   spring.  Much concern was caused road officials  during the late soft spell by way of slides  and flooding, but these nave all been  successfully dealt- with- and the roads are  resuming a normal condition  home   of, Mr.  and  on Saturday.    Mis*  a  were  Mrs.  Ct-mo-n  455!" "  visitors at the  J. S.   Wilsorf  The village council met in final session  on Monday night, for the statutory purpose of reading and confirming the minutes of previous- sessions..before relink  quisbing office. Reeve McFarlar.d was  i i tbe chair, with Councillor F. H. Jackson in attendance.  Ac a special meeting on Saturday the  December accounts of $297 were passed  for paymeut, and on Monday morning  the above two sat as a voters list court  of revision at which the list of voters for  this year's election was revised. Three  names were added and two removed, the  list of tho e eligible to vote now show  ing 236 names. The minutes of these  two special sessions s well as the reg  ular December meeting were approved.  A previous letter from the badminton,  club asking for tbe use of park pavilion  on Sunday afternoon is further stood  over till February, due a lack of full  attendance at this meeting. The clerk  was authorised to purchase 35 dog tags  f r 1984 use.  For election on January 25th the clerk  has been named returning officer and R.  Sinclair Smith will be poll clerk. The  ratepayers meeting will be at the United  Church hall on Tuesday evening, January 23 rd.  Letters were read from a Mr. Gourlay  of Leduc, Albeirta, wanting information   t-  WltU  LU  ii-y-uli y  FRIDAY, JAN. 19  Saturday,  Jan.   20  .ci/iaj aacu  (Jan yon to spend a few days.  Gordon Beeston of the West Kootenay  Power and Light Company was here inspecting''the water guages at Kootenay  Slough bridge, proceeding the following  day to West! Creston, and then on to  Wardner^  The loading of logs by C. O. Rodgers  is now resumed and .will be kept up  steadily. C. Ogilvie of Wynndel has  been engaged to run the truck'in place  of Faui Ofner, who recently underwent  an operation.  A hockey match between Creston and  Sirdar took place here on Sunday , under  good ice conditions. The game, which  was keenly contested, resulted in a win  for Creston by 1-0 although Creston bad  just a shade of better luck in securing a  -win.  T. Rogers, who went to Spokane on a  short holiday, returned and left immediately for Cranbrook to visit his  daughter, Margaret, who is at present a  patient in St. Eugene hospital. Mar*  garet returned home with her mother,  who has been in Cranbrook since the  operation. .  The total number of cars from Quarry  Siding, Atbara, for the year 1033 amount  to 33 cars and in order of tonnage were  made up as follows: Logs, pine and  fir. Ore, gold Apples, domestic pack.  Stone, finished. The present year  should see a great increase in car loadings from this point. ���������<���������,-.  .;. .Creston, Jan., 11.  As I hear my name spoken of  on the street, as a candidate  for Councilor at the coming  municipal election, I wish here  to state that I have no intention of seeking a seat on the  Council at the coming Elections^  JAS. COOK.  Mrs C. F. Armstrong and son*  Charles, of Michel; are visitors with the  former's father^ A. E. Davies.  Mr. and lifts. Osborn Brown.; who  have been at Calgary, Alberfa, for. the  past few months, returned to Creston at  the end of the week and will be- remaining ������t the "ranch for some time.  At the first of the year the official estimate was that there ra about 3000 boxes  of apples unsold in Creston Valley. Of  these 800 dri? held in Exchange storage  and the balance by individual growers.  Cecil Moore's garage reports a good  st������rt for 1934. On Tuesday the firm delivered to 4:ae isdVral works department  two 1 ������-3 ton VSrFord trucks to be used at  relief camp road operations at Kingsgate  and Goatfell. 7  When the books closed at the town  hall on December 30th there was $726 of  current year's taxes unpaid, along with  $3S0 u npaid 1532 rates. A year ago the  showing was $715>unpaid, with $253 of  of 1931 taxes outstanding.  Geo. Nickel, who early in the year  purchased a 13 months' old Jersey bull  from the well known Hey wood ranch at  Crawford Bay, has just been advised  that Lady Oxford, mother%of the young  animal, has just won second place for  milk production among all Jerseys in  Canada, with a showing of 12^850  pounds of milk for the year, and butter  fat record of 7.23. Lady Oxford was  the highest producer in all B.C.  The January meeting of Creston  Valley Post Canadian Leeion was held  on Tuesday evening with President John  Bird in charge; and all officers present.  Pensions was the main subject- for dis  cusslon, along with the building of a hall  for the use of the Legion and the Boy  Scouts on the lots on Barton Avenue  owned by the Legion. A special meeting will be called later as the time seems  ripe for getting on with the project.  Four new memberf** were accepted and  will be initiated in-the near future.   Any  returned .man; who desires to become  AAAx:AA*tmr^~A   w������t*������ -oa--������>/������ijrtf S-c. vwc** .aj*0Jr**CJ0  the secretary.   Later a social evening  J-���������   S_;_ '_?.������-.-    L^.-J.t'. .-J..8       _;_ Jl ,M.^-M...:���������  iu uts gavcai tjjf  iuibb   suuai    cbiIvb    an,r;i bttuj���������  ment committee;-  The Legion, as usual,  dist r'.buted     Christmas     hampers    and  is  cheques to some of the needy ones. The  Legion wishes to express appreciation of  of the kind consideration by Reeve McFarland w .0 gave ihe dressed hog thai*  he won at the raffle, to help fill the  Christmas hampers.  'tjm*m������*m������*m������*4m*!i  PAY LESS.     LIVE CHEAPER���������by patronizing  '���������r f>/ws "TO RAY CASff AT THE tMPERtAL  *aVa-"-LS������Me M 6������ f/:?"SS3U       !95 USS" " ������       W WM G %5 S U *eW  *kK> A *.FaT t-W  rfi/tl*! \J A  Seven Years I  tn  The Management of the Grand  Theatre has pleasure in an -  nouncing that ithais been able  to t3ecure for its patrons  nn  'ullllliCI  Piofure of the Generation  by NOEL COWARD  The great produetiesi that has  has stirred up more comment and  enthusiasm than any other in the  history of motion pictures.  Whprever it has been shown . .  audiences have acclaimed it.  Critics have'been unanimous .in  Uieii" praise.  Cast of 3500. 80 feature players.  Local and Personal  Trinity United Church WM S. January meeting is at the home of Mre.  Walker, Tuesday, January 16th.  Erickson Ladies' Hoapitnl Auxiliary  are having their annual bridge at the  Parish Hall, Friday, January 26th.  Tho annual Presbyterian Church con  gregation meeting will be held Tuesday;  January ICth, nt the church, at 8 p.m.  Wild Rose Lodge Knights of Pythias  and Blossom Tom pie Pythian Sipicra are  having a joint installation of officers thia  (Thursday) evening.  Rcgtilar monthly mooting of Croston  Hot-pitm! WomenV Auxiliary will be held  on Thursday, January 18th at 3 p.m , at  the United Church" hall.  Decembor revenues ut Croston office  of*the provincial police wno in the  noighborh od of $245, of which $111 was  from Motor Vehicles Act.  Sample-* of my handpninted Lamp  Shndofl are on view at Crenton Farmcrf*'  Inatl<:utn. Shades designed to order.  Mary F\ Murreii, Creston.  Colder w-eathor that set in nt tho ond  of tho week dl'iapponrcd Wednesday  when quite a heavy wet nnow fell, and  Thursday .wan. bright and quite epring-  HUo  Crouton bftHlcotbull talent got nn even  break In two very close Rnmes nt  Bonners Forry on WoUnofulay ovonlng,  Tho girls team was a winner 14-13, but  tho men lout; Jll'SJB.  Lynne Fashion Shoppe  .   Upstairs���������Next Ross Meat Market.  20% Discount on Silk Dresses and Velvet  Hats during January.  Buy now.  Millinery, Ladies'Wear and Novelties.  CHRIST CHURCH  '&HEBTON  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  **%j A-n. jca\.9 i^-������oi, glass jar  P!o*oeei* Brand Qaart glass jar  ���������7REAMETTESm^iick^Co^   -rmmmmmjpp.  ^2 pkgs  CANNEDPUtep&INlAylm^  Chc������ce;''qualit*y.. '        ���������.: ���������i;'-.. .,,'7777.:-;"���������'���������-���������  ���������9  e9*  %J>,  ������r* ������*���������������������"  ������t������ 1 :   ������������ tm.  A   mmsaoj  O   wmtmmy*  A0  g^-wmS^  CANNEDPEAS; Royal City, 3 tins  uhoiee. quality.  COFEEE, "Our Own,**M.i...���������....^,,L.....  Fresh .ground. . vivV',  D*n.TmV a nt������r r*  JIT AAWX*r%irm~tUgZm,  . mm. sins.  ri V 2  ���������-���������������������������..-' s  '**   ���������     1  .38     5  -*^,v|  -7-17J  .37    1  .27    j  at,  .-   <rmm ' C  '.A*i  Singapore, Sliced,  PORK & BEANS, Heinz :    Small, 9c.j  .  Medusm, 14c.;     Large          .22  ocKey  SKIS,  3 Usbb b  11   ���������  2.50 - $3.50  SUNDAY. JAN. t*t  CRESTGN���������8 a.m., Holy Communion.  7.80 p.m , Evensong.  LISTEE���������It a.m.. Matins.        .  WYNNDEL-3 p.m., Evensong.  FULL GOSPEL TABERNACLE  PENTmOOBTAL,  REV, F. G. U. STORY, Pastor.  CnESTON'DRUG' & BOOK STORE  0120. II. KBjLiIAr  TMIS  REXALL ������TORE  =ws  Wmmfmmmwnw������w*m**mm-w*^  m*  .[ Try Otar Service��������� You'll Like It! Q  s  F'fit   ������5   fir1"'   *5E?  fm     em HI    Maw    QUP  SUNDAY, tJAN. W  ARROW CREEK SCHOOL���������2.00 p.m.  Sunday School.   8.00 p.m.. Church.   1  CRESTON���������10  a.m.,    Sunday   Schoo  nnd Biblo Class.     11 a.m., Devotional  Service      7.80 p.m.. Evangelistic Service; subject, "Tho Four Laughs of tho  Blblo."  MID-WKEK SERVICES Tuesday u.id  Friday, at 8 p.m  EVERYBODY WBLCOMH.  The price of Rubber has advanced.  Tifes aire bound to follow suit.  Now is the time to buy.  IHPC  Ulid  i  mim ^IHtLI at UAH I UN AVE.  ORESTON  w*w*A*mm0������m,*������***wrwm*m^ TOCE   TtSjVl^jWm   X ",Ba-  flrSa .  "Soothe ond relieve  them/ build  up  resistance with .  scorrs  Stands Practically Alone  Prfme    Ministers   Always , Have   To  Make Final Decisions  Most people seem to think that a  premiership  wrecks . a  man's  health  because of the long- hours, the handshaking and the innumerable duties.  That's not it.   What   wears   a ."man  down, what breaks- a weak ijian; ia  ..the fierce burden of decision ^and7 the  loneliness    of   -final.   responsibUities..  That is what 'teHa. F<wr most of us  there is always .someone. l*Ug"aer up  who must take the fliual responsibility,   snake the  last -decision.  But  a  prime minister    must    go    it  knowing that what he does is irrevocable and that  it probably will "distressmany   of  his  friends.   Making  those decisions several times a day is  what takes the steam out of yoy.  MwZ aaAJwIWi  . I       VLmfmm. mtrnMrn..  m*m.4%. ? ���������      mm. mam am*~m&mm    .���������������!   %*SL    %^m%.M.a.mtm%njm���������IL   JULA  Strong Liquid Position  Gratifying Increase of Over Si8.000.000 in Canadian Savings and  Demand  Deposits���������Total Assets Amount to $729,260,476���������Of  ���������-- *   This ^Amount Liquid Assets Are $362,471,645, Equal to 55.76  >v     PerCentvof Liabilities to the Public���������Cash and Bank Balances  Total\$157,699,215, Equal to 24.26 Per Cent, of Public Liabilities.  .n.sff^  WORLD K&PPFN!N������S  * *     "V ������Wa-fcAaa*- BJU*M    A*     ���������!-*���������  T<   1   1 -irT  BRIEFLY TOLD  i  r  After serving 44 years on the  bench, Frederick Mead, famous  Metropolitan police magistrate, has  retired.  A new five-year plan, intended to  make Russia self-reliant for all the  necessities of life, has been made  public to the people of the Soviet.  "With returns figured up to Dec.  28, the Dominion revenue for the nine  -months of the fiscal year was $239,-  133,336, $302,480 higher than the  corresponding period last year.  Joseph TFahey, 76, pioneer of the  -west is dead. A. pioneer railroad man,  he -was "the conductor on the tra'n  tb-at carried tike Winnipeg 90th Rifles  to Qu*Appelle to quell the-Northwest  Rebellion in 1885.  "During the past twelve months the  "-mports of butter totalled 1.409,421  pounds at $242,038 compared with  201,741, at $40,891, in the province 12  months, says a report by the Dominion Bureau of Statistics.  tal of $14,416,000 in dividends during  the month of January, 1934, compared -with $13,850,000 in January, 1933,  according   to   an   estimate   made   at  Sr-.p ,88., ca;.  """he   S������'v-i<-'l-   lyfavornTinAnt   hao  ao*raoj  - ���������     ..    ^^ ��������� . _ ......    ���������.���������.. 4> ��������� -..^..^  tae mo\m,vw wtri������g paid by the British  museum for the historic codex sinai-  ticus, most valuable manuscript in  the 'world, is to be s-'^ent entire!*7 in  England for machinery and other  goods.  The first Dominion-wide reunion  of the Canadian Corps sines the war  will be held In Toronto from Aug-  uset a to August 7, as the third  phase of the centennial commemoration ceremonies which, the city is  planning for next year.  Beaten in his legal fight to evade  deportation, Tom Cacic, of Toronto,  sailed for England on the -way to his  native Yugo-SIavia. Before "being taken to Halifax, Cacic spent two years  in Kingston penitentiary as a convicted Communist. He was one of  eight men convicted at Toronto in  1031.  unpeg newspaper UuiGu I  ^A������a>tudu^o*rmfy" strong and particularly i-attefactory statement is "being  ,w������v^r^u"?tptJne--Bharehoidera of ~xhe  Royal Bank of Canada, * .������ .   -  The report, which covers tho fiscal  alone year tq 80th November, shows: that  with the lessened demand for banking accommodation due to the 7 trade  conditions that prevailed/ the bank  has added materially to its strong  liquid positiOii. ojaciuut-u ajiaoriy these  holdings of cash.  The less active conditions, as well  as the lower r������te of Interest on high  grade investments, has naturally had  its effects on earnings. The profits  for the year, however, were sufficient  to provide the dividends, unci after  the usual appropriations permitted  of a substantial addition over the  year to Profit and JLoss account.  A very gratifying feature of the  statement is a notable increase of  over $18,000,000 in Canadian^ savings  and demand deposits. Such a "development would likely be due to a desire  of Canadians to keep strong in cash  by adding steadily to their savings,  while tne increase in demand deposits,  which represent the working balances  of businesses and farming customers,  evidently indicates a marked stimulation in the turnover of a great many  lines of-businesses.  Tne unsettled .state; from ^which  business ia ��������� now emerging, has emphasized tire-usefulness of- strong in-  ,-ner reserves; The Directors' recognition of ^this fact is evidenced by a  transfer of $15,000,000 from Reserve  Fund to reimburse the inner reserves  of the bank, and to provide reserves  which they consider adequate-for future contingencies. This action is in  -- ~s.:....jl~-���������.*~      ������..Vi!*.l������  XjOe    W1U, ttUJUBUAlCillS W.amm*mm  "seen made by many of the leading  and most powerful banks in all parts  of the worlds and will be regarded as  j a prudent and constructive move. The  published Reserve Fund is maintained  at the substantial figure of $20,000,-  O00 and $1,383,604 is carried forward  to the credit of Profit and "Loss  Account,        -  Strong lalquiAS. Position  Total assets shown by tho Statement for the fiscal year which ended  November 30th last are $729,260,476:  Liquid Assets of $362,471,645 aggregate 65.76% of liabilities to the public;   Cash and Bank  Balances  total  **-*   f2**     rf*e "ftl-'*     anaaa)   aa* mmm.am.mm9.       A. mm        ���������k A      Cuf+jrmf j���������.4*      T^-**U._  $xoi ,Qvt3,6ii3r e���������|w&i, w *-x.������.vyo Ox J. a.D-  The total of $106,850,615 invested  in Dominion and Provincial Goveiii-  ment securities represents an increase  *.^ an^T Mr,-, rrrfl' . ~'^^.m.~m^~.m*.^.%. ������.Vij> mm-mgm^  OS $-17,401, a 7a. W"*Jt���������������*a.cv*   nJHJ  v������������- ^*v--  vious year. A small decrease is shown  in Canadian municipal securities ahd  British Fcreign~and Colonial public  S6CU2Ti.Li&J3  While certain lines of business are  less active than a year ago, other industries have experienced a keen demand for their products in recent  months, with the" result that inventories nave  been brought down to  ttUUlMUXekUy     *UW     uguica.    sjnmtmM.    mmm.\,mr������,  factors have contributed to reduce  the need for banking accommodation,  and this is reflected in x& decrease of  $44,442,954 in loans and discounts.  Commercial loans now stand at $316,-  119,392 against $360,562,288*, Call  "Loans in Canada and abroad were reduced by $3,598,571 during the twelve  months' period;.  , ������������������.'������������������':  Shareholders will be interested in  seeing that despite the lower level of  interest rates, which.. particularly- affected the return from liquid assets  maintained at reserve centres, profits  for the year were $3,901,649. This  amount fully covered dividend requirements of $2,975,000; contribution  to Officers*, Pension fund, $200,000.  appropriaticr*-* for Bank premises,  $200,000; reserve for Dominion Government taxes, $310,000. and left  $216,650 to be added to Profit and  Loss Account, making a total of $1,-  383,604 to be carried forward to the  next fiscal year.  P R0.Vfc.fr E#7 2 ?G E N ERATI ON S;  I  JANUARY 14  BAPTISM AND TEMPTATION* OBT  JESUS   "  Golden Text: "It behoovedTHim in  all things to be made like unto His  brethren.*'���������-Hebrews72:17..  Lesson: Matthew 3^1���������4:11. ,,  Devotional  Reading:   Hebrews   2**.  11-18.  Salt Kills No Microbes  Reading- At A Distance  On  Most   legible   Print   Is   Black  Yellow Background  From experiments made regarding  the most   favorable   color   combinations for reading at a distance, it was  found that the most legible print was  black upon yellow background.  Tbe  ordor of merit obtained for different  combinations is somewhat surprising,  and is as follows:  (1)  black on yellow;  (2) green on white;  (3) red on  white;   (4) blue on white;  (5) white  on blue;  (6),black on white;  (7) yellow on black;  (8) whlto on red;  (9)  white on green; .(10) whit'o on 'blade;  (11) green on reel; (12) red on green.  It   will    be    noticed,   among   other  things, tbat thc customary combination of black upon white comes sixth  In tlio liBt, about half way down.  A FAVOUmi?E.O'Drr--SO������IBITHING  TO WEAR! SMART ACCES-  ORIES FOR DAYTIME  ���������     COSTUME  There are the loveliest little "gadgets" intended to fit any ordinary  frock for smart daytime wearvOne is  the deep yoked collar with epaulettes  that perk out over the shoulders and  bow finishing the neck as shown here  in olive green hairy woollen.  ' To carry out a complete ensemble,  the jaunty beret is of the olive woollen with two clipped ostrich pompoms in lighter shade of green trim.  The slip-on gloves repeat the lighter green for their trim, with similar  idea carried out in the envelop pock-  ctbook.  Style No. 878 includes pattern s for  tho collar, beret, gloves and bag,  Designed in sl-"jfH$ small, medium and  large.  Any one of these single items  would be most acceptable as a gift.  Other fabrics are equally fascinating for their,,dpvelopmeht-^^ho.beret  is lovely Iii velvet, ��������� broadcloth, antelope, etc. The gloves are darling ih  .velvet, ,ivolvetee.n,^>������noljce,, silk*, .^atin,  etc. M-alco tho>ag of Uvocd, brbaar  cloth, velvet, satin. Tho collar can be  bengallno Bilk, satin metal, shot .man  tcrlal, metal lame, etc.  Price of pattern 20 cents In stamps  or coin (coin is proforrcd). Wrap  coin carefully.  JL888JJ  ed   lei  It is a mistake to sup-pose that salt,  used as a preservative, is fatal to  microbes, for the baciiii of typhus,  tuberculosis and several other dis-  eases thrive when placed in brine.  Blood contains much.salt, and this  does not prevent microbes from multiplying in it. A French professor  counted 30,000 bacteria per cubic  centimetre in the "iconcentcated "brine:  used  for -salting 7fish: Preservatives  and bactericides are different things.  Salt preserves from decay, but kills  no microbes.  Harvesting Methods  "Elxplana,tions and Comments  _ The Consecration Of tSesus For  Mission,    3:13-17.-���������On    their  from Egypt, Mary and Joseph end  the Babe went back to Nazareth, and  there Jesus 11 ve d till he was thirty;  years old. T&sn, when ^lohn^ was baptizing,, Jesus; realizedthatt jthe hour  had struck   for. Him   to   leave   His  home and go forth as the Leader ahd.  Saviour of men, John's: preaching at  the Jordan -was the signal for Jesus'  appearing, and His  baptism  at  the  former's hands was not only a pubic  endorsement of John as a messenger  of"~God, but was also for Himsslf a  formal setting apart, a consecration,  for His great mission." The open sky  as Ke left the water was the revelation to Him of spiritual forces within His  reach. Dr.  F.  B.  Meyer  re-  ^.^t..^.���������    ..._     m. l. ��������� m.     -v.....���������     -..������_._    a.a������.    *��������������� S "_  juuiua    ua    tXMLa.   J������8ua    ocivv    vaas   ������������"���������������-  ens opened just as Newton did when  he discovered the law of gravitation.  "Always a shut heaven to the disobedient, always deepsr depths opening into the heart of heaven for those  Of  who ob  <*.���������  -F.  Meyer.  Marking Alfalfa Seed  Canadian-grown alfalfa seed is the  only alfalfa seed that can be legally  sold in Canada, unstained. All foreign  alfalfa seed entering Canada must  contain at least one per cent, of seed  stained as follows :---Originatlng in  southern countries, red; the "United  States, orange \ and all other countries, green. Canadian-grown alfalfa  seed entering the t"**riited States must  contain one per cent, seed stained  irridescent violet.  Moisture    And    Ora4e    Survey  "Various  Methods .Used  In a moisture and grade survey of  grain harvested by various methods  in Western Canada during the 1932-  1933    season,    it    was    found    that  straight-combined   wheat   showed   a  greater   percentage    of    tough    and  damp   samples    than   either   stook-  threshed or swata-combined samples.  Of 401 stook-threshed samples, three  per cent, were tough or damp; of 416^  straight-combined    samples    twenty-  two per cent, were touglv and three  per cent, damp;   and of 211. swsjth-  combined   samples    eight ~per 7' cent  were toUgh and one per cantf. damp.  With respect to grade, it was found  that, as a result" of exposure to rains  the average grade lowering was least  for stooked  grain  and  greatest  for  swath-combined     grain. ��������� Canadian  Journal of Research.  h.  TMV... I*lu������������.������... bs=*=~.=B  To Keep Air Puiu>  At a cost of ������200,000. two of "Birmingham's largest electrical generating stations are to be fitted with  chimneys 300 feet high equipped at  the bases with electro filters, to eliminate thc emission of grit and fumes.  Marvels   of   the   Human   Eye  By F. M. CROWE, Optometrist-Optician, Calgary  STOMACH COMPLAINT ���������  Mi������, W. "Uoiiloti or 445  Rlmcoo St., London,  Unt., uaya: "Some yeara  DIhcov-  n������  run-  nwfully ncr-  ..  led   huh  frc- ���������  ���������lliMilly     n������if|     ������1t������B     ,,���������������  XVOUlll   IHCKIB   lip   UlOllhJ  j������n.B ,������������������. , , "W iMvi. T������������o 'IHbcgv.  mVonTfi^^l ,1������'he,'Cd "kV By"tC,n  ���������J"rfr.".ts.i!r,;ri1ra^,,",<>' u������������^m-^  m, mmm \. k t'oldcn   AlcCtlicul  Bl  ������.      ^y dowi.  nnd  awfully  JSmm'\/^ "voiih.   belched   unn  ,r\T<iJ (lliMilly     nnd     ilir������  NO. 4:���������im'EKOPIA OR "FAR-SiailTEDNESS"  How To Order Patterns  Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  375 MeDormot Ave., Wlnn'poR*  Pattcrn No..  Size....  '������������������������������������������*  ^m^uiir  Terr-  Name  Town  ���������������#*������������������������������������������������*  #    ������    4    *    *    t    *    ���������    t  m n m i i im  i  *-���������<���������*������������������-������������������-#������������������  * * ������ ��������� I  ��������� ������������������������������������*������*������������������  ���������  ������ ���������  *  r. ������ t ��������� % * *  W.    N.    IT,     2028  , The normal or standard .-jyoball^ls  about twehty-four inltlf-^l^a ^op,., pn'e  inch In depth. Such an eye with property -curved Cornea - txtisl j.I^ei[is^v,wiil  focus the rays -of ���������:^l'ifelit''i..v^om-iSrglhg,  from objects looiicecfat, 6n the Retina  and,/ thc brain, will intei*pret the ,1m-  nire clearly and .with comfort-  Should however an eyeball bo too  short or tho Cornea and Lens too Hat,  tho natural point of focus would bo  behind tho Retina, which bolnff lm-  poaalblo, dim or imperfectly focused  vision is the result. Sucli is the Hy-  poropic eyo., ?;'r ,"j'-..J.  Nature liao provided that riiich an  eyo mny overcome this trouble to a  limited extent by forcing the "dons to  bocomo moro convex (Accommodation), but thia boing ii forced focus using* lip a ������ ton loir nuKJuul uZ jiurvouM on*  orgy than the rest of tlio body can  well spare, sooner or later unpleasant  symptoms dovolop in tho toxm of  headaches, ncrvouanoas, Insomnia, unreasonable Irritability, aches and stiff-  twrm ln thc bacEc of the neclc, linblt-  ual constipation, indigestion, in fact  the far-reaching, effects of this condition cannot bo estimated and yet it  is the most common form of eye  trouble ^Ninety per cent. lOf^children  are born, thus and muuy of them never attain to a normally developed eye.  It should not be thought that this is  n diocaao. It is merely a structui'al  defect and science haa again como  to our aid with properly ground lenses to entirely neutralize the results  of this defect ond when worn ellmln-  uto tho oxcesslve drain on the nervous systom v-rhich is followed by relief of the symptoms.  Tho tern-t "PVir-Blghtcdnoflig,'' often  npplled to thin condition. Is very misleading; bocauao a person can bo so  "FarBightcd" or "HyporoplcV as to  bo unablo to dlBtlngtiish features  Herons ttiu Mtreut It in more tiiuluuli,  for a "Myperopo" to see at clone  range than for distance henco the  term "Far-slghtcdnofls," Hyperopia  la almotit always the ca-aso of a  child's oyo bolng "croK/iod" or turned  in.  To Bo Continued.)  Artificial  Silk Combined.With Wool*  S3.?..*.*.   V%tAaammwm4-   "WP.a*mm*&.  WBf V9   j/ajjvjwu.  ������u.vv.  Many women are already wearing  the? very newest dress - material, a.  woollen cloth plentifully covered with  white hairs.  At first guance one is reminded of  the? appearance o������ an armchair after   ���������  ^being occupied by at ''^moulting''- terrier.'  ,. These hairsnre usually made from  the -waste products of artificial silk.  Jute,   too,   is used 7 successfully,   but   .  the same -effect is also produced by  the use of spun glass.  Wool froim Angora rabbits also  i serves a purpose in the manufactur3 ���������  of . an attractive tweed, whila the  down from goose feathers plays a  useful and decorative part in yet another dress cloth.  We already have artificial silk from  trees; perhaps even leaves and tushes, in new guise, may ons day again  adorn modern woman.���������Loudon Daily  Mirror.  Improvement In India  Great*  Country  Being  Conylnced   Of  Britain's Good Faith  India is more tranquil, moro free  from serious crime, and more taibusd  with good will towards Britain than  for years post. Sir Samuel Hoare haa  recently claimed that * there Is greater support for thc polico among tho  Indian public.;; If the evidence .!pf that ,  Is '��������� not outstanding,    there ^ipe ��������� tbe  most tangible proofs: tbut the. dual  policy  of preserving law pnd  prde*:/  while proceeding with constlutional  reform is convlncjngr,  India   of   out  good "faith ana"^'^nde^irninjnjsr.V'thp;. extremist olemohtv In ibor^ politics,-;--^^tion*.  don Daily Telegraph. ���������    ?';  . tjjgmjifijIlS';. -^fal^ ;'C#l|S,ii<������,< 7  At woll As your Owu  Mnihar. ifon't wnarrv whan ilta ctiilil*r������w Imwai m  liatl couola or cold-~Ju������ ������'va. Ihaiw. UUCK-  LIIY'S -fl-IX'-.UHH mfxntl wlif^ wqual tiWlo of  lioH-at/. On* plMMHt llllU ijoif will glvaa 1m-  m������ilUiB rslUa-. Tw������ iloiaii ������r������ a������(l������ra all ilia? aura*  naailad ia awl * had cold.  BMcdfay'* la ������b������������liiulv ������������������������*# Ui th* nwudlaac  alillil, but ao aii|������raimaly a-aiMl iliaf) It wll|;:W|wlali  tli* -!ttUBha>������t adult coub*^ ot tfold niijil it'll  a4aait������!y wuuti������v'<ai ft������f 'alal a������r aVawuaJi.tiM.- Sbjumt,  ���������MbMUutt** Bua-lday'a la (-���������Id ������v������ryw|mHr������.  ���������<���������..  ."'!'���������  '1';' THE ^BEVIEW.   CRESTON.   B.   0  4  IT actually takes /ess  than Xt worth of  - Magic Bating Powder to  snake a cake, and you can count ������ji good results���������  every time! No wonder Canada's cookery experts  saylt doesn't pay to take cbanccs with inieriw  bakin-2 powder. Bake "with Magic and be sure!  a     *,,C10r^ATNSr������OA*cUSrf-"!Thia  X&Mm].mmQXmiM-  MA0E" IN CANADA  ?m:w  statement on every tin I* your  guarantee that Maftlc Baking  Powder is free from -alum or    ,v  any harmful SofiresUe-as.        jy ^SSg^g  -anniifiifi'iim --lftiiur-  ������ivynaiuiini.   ?tii b.  ���������  ;7> '--���������''��������� ��������� '77-������iy ' ��������� ^���������'���������'-    7?  EDNA ROBB WEBSTER      <  Author    of   ."joretts.**    "Lipstick  Girl" Etc.  2S2C JMW.Srasi.2S  Camilla Hoyt and Peter Anson  ..young and in love, marry secretly,  deciding to live their own lives apart  until Peter is able to provide-for her.  Peter is n. young, struggling sculptor  trying  to win a,  competition  for a-  ��������� scholarship abroad and Caiaina te the  adopted daughter of a-wealthy family.; She7is not- to "nhert?mone-ywheH  she comes of age and so is studying  commercial art in the hope of landing  an agency job. Others in the .story  nre Avis Werth, another wealthy "girl  who is  trying  to win Peter; Sylvia  * Todd, Peter's model, and Gus Matsoa,  his former roommate with whom he  has quarreled. At a party at an exclusive club Peter entertains Camilla's guests, with impersonations.  (Now Go On With The Story)  4.4X. .^wwi  A brief lull followed Peter's resumption of his own character, during "which Terry busied himself with  tne mixing of highballs.  ���������"Let's go somewhere." Cathie announced ���������: suddeoly7 '7*"������������������."-  She   7 turned  ' sweetl*** to , Camilla. "Not 7 that ^ your  -Tparty isn't a riotj darting/ butr we heed  new inspiration. "Det's drive in to -the  Maddox and "dance. We'll' just about  make it for the real-fun I":  Her oUggestion' carried unanisno-iiB-  ������������������' ly with -those who eKpressed themselves, sov there followed a general  melee "while the girls renewed their  'make-up and secured wraps, and the  boys formed an imposing parade of:  powerful niotor cars to await them.  Another  dilemma  for  Peter  Anson.  'Would this evening-���������or night���������never  end ? It seemed ,jaot. ?It 7jjast went on  and on, from one alarmingpredicament to another. If "only he might  talk with Camilla^ alone and persuade  ner to announce their marriage. That  would 'help somewhat, and provide diversion. As it was, being at the mercy  ������������������of   these,   he   found  himself   obliged  TAKE  FOR  PILLS  SOJGGl@lENE.3S  m4mmr    mSmr  ^SflA^rQfwfm m^Tfffa ^"*|l"*pP J*^ jlffa mSS*     b*sTbiI*b aaa**a,*Tl^w mm*.*  A dole ofBeecham'a VUU each niuht  W'll Ue4i> youSmilina, HtaltUy & Bright  *'"t**)*  m****mm������mkAmm  W.    N.    TJ.    2028  again to share Terry's rumble seat  with Avis, who "secretly deplored the  fact that she hadn't her? own car in  which to drive alone with, Petei*. Still/  a rumble seat had its advantages, by  which she  might., profit.  The Maddox Club was filled almost  to capacity when they-' arrived, notwithstanding the 7 economic depression, but enterprising "waiters recognized some of their best patrons in the  group, and managed tables for the  ten. Jewels blazed in the smoky haze  of the room like beacon lights in a  sea-fog; laughter sang a high obli-  ca&s to ths crashin&r -nntAK nt* *h������*8w  china, sh*uffiihg feet rand the ^orehcs-  tras accompaniment. Odors of perfumes and cosmetics, food and liquor,  tobacco smoke, and perspiring dancers  mingled like the Ingredients of a  vicious cocktail that dulled the senses  and repelled a fastidious inclinat'on.  The cafe, 7 the cabaret, the speakeasy, all wens old; institutions, patronized only "by their kind. But this  elaborate display of artistic effects,  ten-inotisand-dBDlfer^a^night? music,  daring vaudeville enter tainment and  exorbitant' food prices,* where millionaire and pauper and crook not only  rubbed elbows, but bumped into each  other on the dance floor, was tbe offspring of War's ^lust and chaos..  The same instincts loosed for mental and spiritual debauchery instead  o������ physical?carnage? 7 Yet cbnscien-;  .tious promoters \^1I denounce the one  with, horror auu laud the other with;  display of patriotism and noble sacri-  4.i.m '-'  JU.^ w. ���������  '������������������    VSa.ta.ii.     m*\a*mmrrmA      ������������4- .Jaai".-  +/>     jJowoj*  with Camilla and to say7 'T,2t*3 get  out of here, honey, I know you didn't  want  to come. Can't we take your  car and let Terry and Avis ride with  someone else?" ���������  ..���������. "I wish we might.; But bow can *we  leave when I aim thc (hostess ?"  ,.... ..'.it was- Ca^ie. *^  come; here. "Let he-r take care of** the  rest** Tell her that you' re hot coming  back after th e next dance. If. the  others want to leave then, all -right?  But I've had enough of this, and so  have you. Talk about leaving the  city to go out to the beach where  it's cooler, and then come back to  this!"  "I know, but you know how restless they get if they have to stay  in one place for long. I never expected to bring them here, and I;  don't care what mother thinks of me  for dropping tbe party. Shall we go  back to the beach where it's cool and  quiet?"'?;' 7-V7  ...���������;;.  It was so they escaped, to stroll  up the shore in . tho 7 moonstruck  night where only the sound of whispering wayos which caressed the  sands with gentle lingers, disturbed  their peace. Its contrast with the  place they had quitted was as unbelievable as it was assuaging.  1 Peter's weary discontent' succumbed to its soothing embrace "Sometimes,'" ho told Camilla, 'T havo re-  pi.HJvod myself for taking- you out oi!  that life, but I novor shall again. You.  (do not belong therc--you belong just  with; mo." v',   7 ��������� '.  "That is what I have told you  many times. It is just your kind of  life I wanli to share, Potor, all of It  ���������from the first anxious days of effort and hops and discouragement to  tho last years of triumph and i*oward.  Never���������no matter how much fame  and monoy you may have���������rsliall wo  roturn to this Idle waato of riotous  living. Wealth may bo a blcnalng as  well as a cuvhc."  "It should ba���������and It will bo, for  i������h, Cmn'llu., 1 wum tliinlcing just now  of a cottage by the sea���������for you and  mc���������nltu W8>x*k "and happiness to nil  our days and nights. A blue sea,- under southern skies, where ihe glamor  of the "tropics adds its beauty to romance. Perhaps in Sicily���������there is a  whole village of artists nestled there  ..4-      a-L���������.      JH^^M.   '^.JI     -.ATM.        T7.J.-.-. m-r-r  **.*, bus ivub-vi. jui. uuxa. were you  ever in Sicily? *T wasn't, but I can  imagine it.*'  * --."Yes, x think I've seen that same  village, -when I cruised the Mediterranean with mother two years ago.  Such   quaint   picturesque   cities   and  villages as we visited.      It would be  marvelous  to   see   them  again with  you Peter,",she mused dreamily. "To  drift on Lake Como at dawn or sun-  set.and sing a swan song to dull-care,  to browse in^ ithe Tlittle shops on the  Ponte Vecchio in Florence where you  w,ouuer   if   you   have   not   wandered  back into the Middle Ages,    to    ro-  mance upon the balconies of Vallado-  lid where Cervantes v/rcte  the "Don  Quixote, to dream in the gardens of  Seville���������"'The soft cadences of. her  voice mingled "With, the lulling waves  and ceased. ' *~  After .a long ^silence, she laughed  suddenly over an amusing memory.  "1 just remembered a Count Bo-  tocki who was on that cruise and  gave me a lot of attention."  "There must have been plenty "who  did that."    .  _ "Weil, mother was terribly impressed -with this particular count,  and because I was little more than  polite to bim, she .was in despair. It  was reported, that he owned huge  estates and that in one countrv residence there was a different dining  room for each, day of the wceu. Imagine what a. task that would be, not  only to remember- what day : it was  but -which room corresponded with  the day!"  '"That's worse than having to turn  your clothes inside out every day so  it will look as if you had a change,"  sardonically. o  - "He was also sfidd to be a heavy  gambler at Deauviiie and Monte Carlo, losing as much as one hundred  thousand in onenignt's play."  "Not half as bad as my losing two-  ssventy tonight atc>bridge. "STou don't  knov/ what e. narrow escape that was  ������M������?  1     ITS  1 Statement  fe^fl 30tU November, 1933  LIABILITIES  CjSpiOll fitOCK Paid Op. .mmmmmm.mmmmmmmm.m...mmmmm.mm.  Reserve Puna. .MM���������MMMMM..  Balance of ProSta csrrleai forward mm.*.*.*.....  $������.He,ow,  l,imm3.m������A  ���������    '    %ai$,mmW.mm,WW  09  IS  Dividends Uaclalrased .  DlTldand No.   1*5 fat   S%  December, 1933   annnia).  atarahle lst  ������<U.3S5.t94.  12.745.  IS  75  7bM,-Mb>.0������  t/cpoBBlis Sot aV������aUine antflBTest.   ������������epCSi������5trmmMMSmautoTcAt.aaa������a8iuint������ aucci'calaccrued Co  -dataoff atatftpiant.............-... ...............  Balances d,ie to triaum JBaatak* In PjhhmU   Balances atnarto Banlfa and Banking Correcpondeeats  ���������   ������da������������rhcr* than to Canada.......................  Notes of the Bank ln circulation. ...M������..*._M.......  Adwaacea tsssissr e!ie Flssasca Act..................������><-  ������������*U*JB  aa   "P^faftln0 *.   ������������������������>���������>���������   m.   mm. ......   ���������������������������������   **   ���������*���������*���������������������������������*���������*���������������������������������  UaMUttea not included In tbe foreftolna.............  Letters ot Credit Outstanding......... ._..........-.���������  ASSETS  Gold and Subsidiary Coin on band...........^......  X?omtnion Kotos on batad  ,.m........  Denaatt InthoCantn.JG?!!! ������eftsrrsi ..i.  Unkte<t S'tate* and otber Foreign Currencies.   ���������m  Notea of otber Canadian Banks........... MMM.....  CfasQuee on other, Ban lea .���������.... ��������� ���������......... .u... ���������������������������������������..  Balances dna by other Banks In Canada.,   Balances dne by. Banks and Bankinft Corrsspondenta  elsewhere tnaola Canada............,.   Dominion and Provincial Government Securities (not  exceedbis. market Taluel           Canadian Municipal Securities and British; Ferc!������n  .and Colonial PubUc Securities otber than Cana-  ^jB^Lg^   /...** am^a.m^jaMm.m mmmmAa. wm^Bj.a\ ^ ^  RaUway and other JBoada, Debentures and Stocks (not  ifcfl-i--1���������LT*f r���������id    ^mn.mm.mm.mm.   i^l���������sb.\  ������.���������������������������- ���������-g-S5������**'55*g   mmmmmmi*. mA,A*m ��������� W*mmm**m ? m   ������������*****saa*������-B������-������*B4   mm   mmm.  "CaU and'Shoart (not ������sceedlntt thirty days) Loan* in  Canada on Bonds. Debentures and .Stocks and  other Securities of a suScient marketable -value  "CO jC*jjJ T<jBT-^ .* a'^Hrs-* ���������.'���������.*-���������-*-��������� mm  A  r-m'A  ���������   *���������������������������������**���������*���������������.���������*���������   ������   ���������   a   ���������*������������������  Call aad Short (riot Bwceedlna tfcla-ty days) Loans elae-  <������rtiw������-ths9 Us 0-**r--rfTi. en Bssssds. "Sebfatssas &s������  Stocks and othcrvSecurltlea of aaoffldact  -.. ketable vaitta%# 4sm**a... ..............mmm mm  33.9������6.349.98  ������57.������*H*,.349.*i  ������iA,v������,^,n.w  45������,44>3.265.41  39.313,992.13  4.0O,������48."t������>������.Sl  39,*i������9.8"*l.t4  f;T*W5^689**H  .J7.-IS5.74  ������72������.2fea.������7fe7������ft  $1������.117,^������.37  4S.922.334.75  \. 2a|7Ji^jiii*.������>9  ^i,������ti;������9i.42  1S3S4.S22.80  7,2.814.09  4������.74������������,4������j*.79  S87.754.826.tA  .Current Loan*������nd iriacaunwia Caaiaaa* Cot** ���������  of In teres*) after xnaklnfefoJI provision for aU bad  and doubtful debts. S21������,849,53#.f4  Current Leans- and. Discounts elsewhere than in  Canada (less rebate of Interest, after making fuU  ^-rereisSesa feral! batf-fes*! deubtfu! debts       95,237,613.78  Non-Current Loans, after providing for awUmated loss       4.932,843.75  69.945.189.M  184.850.615.53  24.895.873.98  11.978.995.83  28.771.273.78  32.9S1JK1.27  t363.471.645.44  .-������������������5 "I suspecte<Tit:"77?7.''���������*'" ���������  '7;,*-?I.".;iB^^ over  'that:", game,71 almost??forgbt how to  breathe. But aren'tVyou sorry you  were nort xaore than - polite, to . the  count? Some day, when you are hungry, and living* ?ivich:me you wilt remember those Seven -dining axioms.''  "Not -as long as I have the whole  world of love v/ith you, a different  dining room for every.Vday in the  year couldn't tempt me. Oh, Peter. I  wish we need not wait to realize  ,our,dreams-^-*^ ...    "'���������'' ?'.;.  Kc sat up suddenly in the sand.  ���������'We're not going.,.to* wa.it*wTliat is  just what I wanted ? to -talk to you  about tonight. Why nbt tell this  .crowd the truth in the -morning,  even if we can't afford to live together for awhile yet?"  "Peter, that isn't keeping your  promise to me!"  "But dont you sec how difficult it  is, and will be for us? Not only secretly, but wc have to dodge all kinds  of issue's with other people. Please  announce our marrlags, dear."  "And get myself disowned so you  will have to tako care of me? No X  cant' do. that. But I promise this;  just as. soon as I get a position that  will pay me enough to live with  Rose, you may tell the world I am  your wife. Not before!1" emphatcally.  Peter lay back on thc soft white  sand again, with a sigh of resignation. "Well, no use to waste th's  blessed timo in argument?-.    Only I  asaW'%assa������������iwaMBi^i>Mi^inna������WB-W^  WHEN YOUR DAUGHTER  COMES TO WOMANHOOD  'Most" girls' id'���������flSi'a'i  their teens need  a tonic and rcffii-  lntor. Give your  daughter Lydia E.  l������in!chnm'������ Vegetable Compound  for the next few  months. Teach  her laow'ta 'guard  her health at-this  critical time. When ������1ie i* n happy,  healthy wife and mother she will  thanlc you.  Sold at oil good drug stores.  316.119.392.39  17.015.937.93  2.424,277^5  883.909.27  22,833.888.91  6,328.639.58  ... ii5$3,esd.oa  464.feaS.9S  '&29,iiA~&m.*4\  mmm.rn.mmamammM.mmm.mm  KOTK���������The Royal Bank ������f Canada (9re%esV baa beea leeerperatsd nadsr the'lsss  of Franee to condaet the hmtdttamm of th.. Begfe ia Figfe. sag tba sassts aad Ha'-TIH*? <si  Tbe Royal Bank of Canada (France) are iaehnlad to *ke above Ganegat Statsmsat.  Bank Premteea at not more than cost, less amounts written off... . .  Real Batata other than Bank Premises...-... .   "*ttort$a4es on Real Estate sold by the Bank.   Liabilities of Customers .under Letters of Credit as per contra.....  Shares of and Loans to Controlled CoaapanSes    Deposit with tha Minister for the purposes of t*a* Circulation FuaaS.  Other Assets not included ln the forefiolnfl... ..������.������.������������������������������������������������  ..a..a. .  H.  M. W. WILSON,  Gansral Manager  S.HOLT,  "President;  i AUDITORS* CXRTEF1CATS  TO TH������ SHJkaaaOUMBS, THa ROTAI. BA������S OT CAMAtMi.:  We have enaalaed ike above SSat-went o! UsbQltles and Assets at 80th Keva-a&er. 18S&  wiUs tbe books ead aeeeaatei ot The Royal Bank of Canada at Head OtSfea aad with t&aeertifled  ratama freaa tbe brsaebea. We bavs -varlfisd the cash and securities at Head Office at tha etosa  e* tS������ Sa&ms SbebIy������ar. aad dtsriag ii* year -ws cocotsd the sssh aad exantiaed thesaeuriels?  at several of the ii������������>������**������*!*5 bras^tss. '   ���������'  We hare obtalaad aU the iaforadatlen and ���������rplsBatteaa that we bftre se^lred, ssd is esr ���������  opinloa the feraaaaetians of the Baafer. wblch fcavaj eamm ueeimr ������������ ee*!*;^ hzrr b*c= -j^tiSs t������m  powwt* ot tbe Bank. The above statenieBt ia ln our opiaiba prouerly- ������J*awa up ao as to dtsetoaa  the traa eeaditloa of the Bank as at 80th NovensbAr. 1S88. and it fo aa shown by tbe^ books of  the Bank after giving effect to the transfer by tae Duwetona of 815.000.000 tnwsm, Steeenre Fund  to NicDbane the inner rase raaja ot the Bank sad to provide ruarvae vhteh thf oMoider ado-  Quate for future eooangaaciee. _^  ������'ji-;^'-_ J. .'  A. B. BRODIB. C.Am  jAsTo.'SoEtSrSZA.^    "  Moatraal, Canada, 28rd Deeemfeer, 193S. of P. S. ROSS * SOKS.  PROFIT AND LOSS ACCOUNT  I  Aaditma.  jciaaBMBtc* ot FroSc and Loss Account.; aath piovenatoer.  A7J0eS mm.   m   mAammmm***.* ���������'��������� ������ "   ���������������������������������������������������**������������������������������������*���������   *   ��������� m'a w *  a  a ��������� ���������  JProfitsfor the year ended 38th'November,*' 1933..*.*���������  AfTROPRIATED AS "FOLLOWS:  Dividend No. 182 at 10% per annum....... ~ ...  D3vi������S������adl No. -%>������ s������ 0  Dividend No. 184 at 8% per annum  Dividend No. 185 at %% *"���������**" annua*  >........e.  ....  . ...  , ������.������ . . .... ������<*������  Contribution to Officers' Pension Fund..%.,..... f*.  Apparoprlation for Bank Fremieee;........;,.......->'���������''  Rooerve for SIomlnion.GovBumnaent Taxea   ������i.,,a.*a.  Balance of Profit and Lbeaaarrled.forward... . MUM.  81.166.954.95  3.991.649.23  S875.eeo.eo  vSolleielee  780.808.80  ���������t-MBi ������a*-ga '  '-awileioloe  -.*-J-8������:t08.0������>'  Z1O.-1O8.O0  -1.883.684.I8  85.668,404.18  H.S.nOLT.7  Ft ������>������l<l������8lt  Montreal,'23rd Decomfaer, %wi*%.  M. W.WILSON.  *S������Q*ral^Kan������tter  'du A^'llialalW ^  hope that we can be  together soon,  for always."  "We shall," she promised, bending  down to kiss him. She lay in his.  arms in ths wave-washed silence  content in the happiness of the  thought that she belonged there.  Weariness hushed their voices and  the song of the waves accompanied  by the breeze, lulled.them to sleep,  while they awaited the return of tho  rest of thc party. It was dawn when  Terry and Avis found them there.  (To Bo Continued  An apple tree in a garden in  Cologne, Germany, flowered and boro  fruit six times during 1933. A pear  tree in the same garden and over tha  same period has produced fruit four  times.  Seals Cut Steps In Ice   .. 7; j,  Only Way They Can Reach Surface  '?   Io Breathe'7'  Seals actually cut stops in tho perpendicular sides of ice calces In order  to rise, from the water for the purpose of breathing. "Members of Captain' Scott's Antarctic 'Kjc^ recorded that tho seals, whjch formerly  woro supposed to leave theTy/ator by  leaping, cut steps in tho slippory surface with the groat canine or eye  tooth. As'soon as tho tooth aro plncod  in position, the head is moved rapidly  fromside to side until tho ico has  hd6n cut aw,y sufllclently to afford a  footing for the front flippers of the  animal. "Each stop has to be laboriously cut after this fashion until tho  body Is far enough out of the water  to bo thrust up tho rest of tho way  by a kick of tho hliul fllppora.  ETTE HOLDER  DENICOTEA Cigaretto Holdet  absorbs tho nicotine, pyradlnov  ammonia and reolnous and tarry  8ubatance������ found In' tobacco  amolto.  Complete holder with refill* ���������  11.00 postpiiid, or from you*  aDruffoiat or TobncconUt. Dealcnt  wanted ovory where.  NOW OBTAINABLE FROM  Itobt. aimpvoa C*. ICImltaiM  Tha *T. lt**ton.������������. Xlmlioa  MjltfBotSB i>ifuj|- Utor������������  Moortey'a Clear Store  O. O. Wliebby  iluiiierlara urug ntor������t  ltaa������ llolltlf-Joliii  ' l>*ffiA*01CEt'������ [ WAitVWB  CHANTLER H CHANTLER, LIMIT EJ  Canudlan Dletrlbutors,  4X3 l"*;c!l!s:ctots St. W������  XOKONTO, 0"NT. -..V.'*'.'*!.-.'  THE ^lEBSTOH   BEtSBW:  maaa^r Mmrasl  pendabie Electrical Appliances  Special Offer fur 7 IMYS ONLY  *���������������' mpwm*arwmmw via7 ig<pa s -^a? a ~ rnvrm M  B  '���������JT        %0P B Vfet 8  1  B  5 A  ���������a-  4  mfmS   Oat  I  Local and Personal  FOR SALE���������Hudson & sedan, in good  condition.    Mrs. C. Feiie, Creston.  Dr.   McKenzie and Harry Cornwall  were Nelson visitors at the weekend.  R. Walmsley got back on Friday from  a two weeks''   holiday   visit 7 with    old  friends at Winnipeg, Man., and reports  that province having the coldest winter  even the oldtlmers can recall.  League basketball games will be re-'  sumed   at Park pavilion   tonight.   Between postponed gssriSs and the playoff  series final results will not be known  until! the end of the month.  "Reports  submitted    at    the   annual  meeting <~s������f    Trinity   United   Church  Ladies* Aia at the home of  Mrs. Max-  Tr-������**-������ -sTnit-*A r<u.,m~i, :������, *���������������������.*,������, ;*������ -well Thursday  afternoon   last   showed  *nTSiSLd������������rt������i5Ti*S.8-wI<SJ?  that 1SS8 Sad been one oi Tine best7 in  f������������ SfU^jSf^WK-n meetlng *h,B even~ recent bistoW.   Officers    elected were:  ing at the church hall. President,   Mrs.  W. Fraser; vice-pres-  RADIO FOR SALE���������firtube Atwater  Kent battery radio, in fine shape, cheap.  T. W. Bundy, Erickson.  Miss Rita Kirk, who bas been visiting  at Potlatch, Idaho, for the past month,  ������a������Haat������J������A#S   laM������M*   ������^   a..HJ...  ���������������*������������������ ������������������   IIUIUQ -V**"   OUHUttJTe  The   Presbyterian   Ladies'   Aid   have  ,!..-_   e-a. *Z.~,..^At^^^^rt-i     -bbb-i ,_ a A  Christ Church* Woman's Auxiliary  annual meeting takes place on Monday.  Mre. York s the r tiring president.         e* . m .*t������  Water jjow-air washing  machine, turbine motor, in good shape,  going cheap.   T. W. Bundy, Erickson.  .dent, Mrs. Geo; Cartwright; secretary,  Mrs, G. Sinclair; treasurer, Mrs. A. L.  Palmer.  &*  um  ^pea-tan.  public and high schools reopened on Monday morning after a 17-  day Christmas and New Year vacation.  Vahiii   01.85  USS  SPECIAL  S$SS0UEST.aa  faiOU  ISF.OIJ  ^M  e can be had for  The above appliances if purchased at one til  $20 cash, or $22.85 on terms.  West Kootenay Power & Light Mm,  C-MtrQ| STBEET      CRESTON,    B,C. PH0ME3&  ITltmt  m*m*.tm*i^  Creston shows sis  births, of whom three were boys; two  deaths and two marriage licenses issued  Of the 67 births recorded at Creston  during 1983.36 were boys. 20 marriage  licenses were issued, 20 deaths  recorded.  The annual meeting of Creston and  District Public Library will be held at  the town hall at 8 p.m., Saturday. January 20tfe.  A. Spencer has about completed the  audit ofthe village books and accounts,  ssd the "bslsmce sheet will  next week.  -that the clock you have  that is not running gives  ths correct time twice  everyday.  ���������������������������*   f   ''.*���������*"���������   ..  auu  wny not ormg it in  have it overhauled and it  will then truly tick off  the correct time instead  of being an eyesore.  The cost is not great.  Li pH A I?flT  Watchmaker ������S? Jeweler  CRESTON.  I J?"   IT'S,      -' .;.<���������  WE HAVE IT  This is a Hardware Store  exclusively, sad ^Ftsr almost  three years serving Creston  people we believe our stock  includes most everything  vou are likely to require.  Sticking to v Hardware  alone our "stock is, of necessity, more complete, with  prices to suit the times.  v What ybu want iu Hardware when you want it���������-at  the right; price. ;i  :o^;smciiir  GrestOii'Hardware  w ^'t't'ii't.'f^^'ft Wif'w fifa wvir'S'-H'v  ��������� v * wmw ��������� w "e" ������e-v^���������^-^r-^- v^-<  THE FRIENDLY STORE  MONEY-SAVING SPECIi*kX4*3  Take advantage of the splendid specials listed  below and save money.  ROLLED OATS, 20-lb Sack   .���������*-��������������������������� s~ib Sack:....;.:.'::..    :.:���������:.  Premium China Oats, per "pkg... _   QA"E������*T*������-|VT*E������*-*J       ������-������. ..2^,1,   -mZ'-AZmmm.  RED PLUMS, ILG. Brand, large tin      .  Whole Wheat Flakes, Kellogg's, pkt [Mm������ebr*]   ..  S Cakes PALM OLIVE Soap and I package  PRINCESS FLAKES        WE DELIVER  ..-.::$-..82  ;,JQ .38  -������*kk������rm\   au  .15  .10  ,21  Creston Vaiiey Go-Gperaiws Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  \  ���������-^-���������^-A--*-A-A-A-A-AttA-A-iifiir-fii'*iiBfiir-~Hift^  *El25a*a*tV**ig*]:*ll*a^  PRICES on  size  jy X t5   ��������� ���������  PRICE  ���������tr  3C   #2 "~~ "*"~  7.50  9x9   9.00  9xlOJ   -  -  10.50  aJ   JL    M.4Z*            *"  -  12.00  *3t JtZ   A. ������3<2       "  -  13.50  s#*^b>                           mXW    HMrf  ���������  15,00  The annual meet'tag of Christ Church  congregation will beheld at tbe Parish  Hall on Monday evening, January 16th,  at 8 o'clock.  "Rev. A. Harding, western field secretary for religious education, will be -the  speaker at the evening service at Christ  Church, Sunday, January 14th.  At the annual meeting of Creaton  Hospital Women's Auxiliary on Monday  Mrs. R. Stevens wag re-elected president,  with Mrs. C. Murrell, secretary.  At the court of revision of the village  voters'* list on Monday tliree names-were  added and two struck off. 236 persons  are entitled to vote on January 25th.  The annual meeting of Creston village  ratepayers will He held in the United  Church hall on Tuesday. January 23rd,  at_8 p m. The day previousVjs nomination day. ���������'��������������������������� ;-���������-.-----=������������������   ' ������������������  The old coun<?H had the final meeting  on Monday nignf at %liieh there was  nothing to do bnc'adopt the minutes of  previous meetings.'? At a special mating  on Saturday December accounts totalling $297 were, passed for payment.  Mrs; John E. J.9h"sston has vaoancie**  for pupils in elocution. Thorough training of speaking voicp. My pupils: winr  ners of silver medals and first class  certificates at both East and West Kootenay festivals.   Box IGo, Creston-  Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Speers left at the  end of the week' for Vancouver and  Victoria, and before returning will.have a,  trip to California, returning about the  first of March. The former's health has  been poor of late and it is hoped the trip  will have beneficial results.  The badminton talent was dividedinto  two groups���������Doodads and Rinkydinks���������  for a local tournament Monday nighr, at  which the former were winners 385 to  862 on point?, and.in sets the spread waa  18 to 11.   Mrs. Chandler and Mrs. W.R.  .Long were supper hostesses.   :.  NEW VICTORIA STRAWBERRY���������  cross between Royal Sovereign and  Magoon, good flavor., heavy cropper,  drought resistor, strong-plants for spring  delivery, ORDER NOW for a propagating patch. 12, plants for 80 cents; 50  plants for $1: 100 plants $2:. cash witn  order.   H. F. Robson, Wynndel .B.C.  1988 officers were returned for another  gear at the annual meeting of the Prcs  ytorlan Ladies, Aid at Mrs. TCelly'p ������*������n  Friday af ernoon. They are: President. Mrs. (Dr) Henderson; vice-  president. Mrs. M. '. Boyd; secretary,  Mrs. T. W. Bundy; treasurer, Mrs. G.  IT. Kelly. The financial statement pub-  mitted indicated' o very satisfactory  year.  a in AmAm.am^AmAmAm4^mammaLm  ,e-,~t-*\   e. ^   <*-.f-' -*i   i*"--*- i-*-- ���������*��������� -���������*���������   m..m:m   m.m.m.m.m..  >.4.ult,*A,.A.AmA  BETTER BUYS IN  BETTER MEATS   i  OUR STOCK OP  ton,   L&mb  ������������h    4������l*a jaa    wrA^Agyw*    mr'J*A*mr*mk  *tk?~ Kaef ������-.aH||5ie.  Our prices are right.  Quality dependable.  Fresh and Smoked Fish.    Swift9s Bacon  gg^      mj2������$������_     Jmrnmrnm.      ejSSS^Bi    *** lAmmA '     mmmmS    m^SSSm. ������*&R        jBBe^SB SSaiaV *    bQQ j6bb& '      ^^3^^^    ttB    AjB   BB&S9 "^Sj^Bj  LKU^5' MbA I  MftKRfe I  Phone 8  Jm IP. ROBS  ��������� %,"wmm-<0m'm~'-mm���������m-m.--mm\>'4fmv'ww4r'W'ww ww <m>.m >w  ������������������/���������"*" *"  We deliver  j~     ^    m.- rn.-~.-a,    a.m   a    a    a~ m    A 'a. a    a . a- a. a .. a    A. .^',������    a   a    a ' a'. ,������   .^y^    a 'a    a , ^   j|t.W   a: .   A   a_  ..���������...���������    .     ' .':   . *  .-'-*.'���������   ..'        ', . ' ' .       '. -..     .  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  jLaOffj:������mi   jL,amp una x-fiiiico-ii.  Grain fad Pork and Ve-al  mmmmmmamaaammmmma*aaaima^aaaaaamaaAaJmm*^m*Am^mAwmmmAwaam  Spare Ribs'        Tripe         Liver Hearts  br*|-}-t;������?3<*f Tongues P  Wkitefish         Salmon         Halibut :';. o *f'"  Finnan Haddie      Kippers  RNS & COMPAN  . PKONE2  ml  yvt-f  mmmmmammfi^f0r*mmmaaammm^^m  P^y lyifj m~.mam.ama) m amp eyy ^*^mmmrmmym^j m mmrm mm m  wmf4mmmrmy0m*ipmyqjwa^pm^pmy0^yjpw^pa^pw>  I>clivorcd to your home.  6BO0EWIES  IJAnnmnF  m%^jj^mmk^:.^wmmc^:^)kgma  Stock-Taking  of  King of Stars f  Ki ng oJFLoyersl  On her wedding night she gave  her love to another!  Frederic MARCH  Claudette COLBER T  Alison SK1PWORTW  in  Tonight is Ours  RirSltmne* itn if* ��������� Cwmt t  Presenting the Screen Aciidemy  winner in hie great-pat love atoryf  mtiSiW PSmStTm Kid and Calf Bluohor cut  Shoes���������-the well known Murray made Shoes.  Full stock sizes, combining quality and value  at a fraction of their original cost.  Formerly $7.50  ' How ,','"'...'  Do not fail to tako advantage.of theae exceptional values  S, sT    Tl~**>k   'ti" ""t    'g|,ii"*������jt    "���������r*^*.     j?**  J\ .. ^h r^ \r* r^ 1^ %  Dry Goods.       Clothing.       Hardware.       Furniture  , yg^ny ������ ^ a ay fa^i e ^|) i ^| aii bim | ^���������min^ -bj-^t> >bm w%


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