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Creston Review Jan 5, 1934

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 ;Jf V^^.'; ���������$'$���������. -1' ^xfe;-*'^ V  r"v������.."ii'-r.v^-*K:y;i';fe<r/.-;8^,������-.  ������������������'?���������  7777  !  ??''7^  f?7.  77  ?VV.-^  V'777-V7-  '..'.'..    '     .���������.'i\'.-:'}y:::-A\^:A^'  ���������  7;.~ -r-  ���������������������������'.; 7->.  .*.,-���������  ^-���������"������������������>.'  .���������_,:     --  ., ���������...;...;:,...���������������' ;...r..,...,..^U;-.������i.V ���������  ...  \ ;v  -. ..*  ���������-.. ���������������������������...-  .   i.y  , .,,..-...  I    -Li.   *..������,;._,,  .-/.������������������������;���������������������������  -.-,**  Vol. XXIV  GRESTON, B. ���������., FSIX^kY, JANUARY 5,  1934  *-&  No. 41  ���������-������������������**.'  New SsIIinff Pact  *  ���������31  .v \  I  Mew m maidsag  W. G. Littleton*-? Now in Okanagan Helping Draft the New  Aii-B.C. Marketing Policy-  Must Have Orehardists OK  After the December growers' meetings,  a conference with representatives of selling agencies, and sessions of the committee members, on brcsd, general lines the  policy of the Boswell-Creaton Valley  stawiiization comnilttee will endeavor to"  have incorporated into the proposed .new  marketing deal for all British Columbia,  was completed at the end of the week,  and on Monpay W. G. Eittlejohn, local  representative on .the central committee  of seven members that will draft the  policy, left for Ne! on where he attended  a meeting of the Nelson district stabiii-  tion committee on/Tuesday, leaving the  following day for J&eiowna to be in attendance at the sessions of the central  committee, which will get under way ,a t  once.,,,..^ -.:.-..    7\ v- " ���������  Just how long it will taka the central  committee to agree on a policy that Mill  serve the best interests of all districts is  uncertain, but as soon as agreem. nt is  reached Mr Littlejohn will return and  the proposed marketing policy Mill be  rubmitted to the local orehardists.  frogress has been made In organizing  tbe. Boswell- Gray Creek" district.  Messrs. Littlejohn, Percy Boffey, J. B.  Holder and E. ������. Cartwright cf the  local committee were at Boswell on Wed-  For the first time the new draw bridge  at Kootenay Landing was used for navigation purposes, when the C.P.R.  steamer Moyie, in tow of a barge, having on board thc., pile driver and other  equipment, passed through for the pur-  Eose of driving piles to strengthen the  oom. It was found, however, that it  was impractical to do the pile driving on  account cf ice conditions and tbe moyie  and barge returned to Proctor.  Masonic Lodge Officers  There was a fins turnout of members  and quite a sprinkling of visiting  brethren for the installation of the  officers of Creston Masonic Lodge on  Wednesday evening last, the_- exercises  being in c-hafge of w.iird. W. Fraser  assisted by W.Bro. L Littlejohn, who  conducted the installation in impressive  fashion.    The bfficersfor 1934 are:   7   7  W.M.��������� ohn Bird;  I.P.M.���������R. J. Forbes.   :  S.W.���������H. Langston.  S. W.���������H. E. Ostendorf.  Treas.���������S. A. Speers.  Secy.���������-E. H. Wilks.   '  7D. of C.-r-T. M. Bundy.  Trustee���������H.Young.  ��������� Chap.-^Rey. A. Walker.  3. D.��������� vr. L. Beii.  J.D.���������-A. Hendren.  S.S.���������A. A. Bond.  J.S.���������-R. B. McKay.  I.G.���������W McL. Cooper.  Tyler���������E. Langston.  After the close of lodge there was an  excellent banquet spread with appropriate toasts auu responses that" were  ably handled by a number of capable  speakers.  Sim  lafaf      Sa'afftafB     Mm.  nn  Culls Officers  aT'ta.  G..T,4-m.wl4HtM*  -^.vraaiwc.  Hm.rn.mm-  r\tKsti  mtt-a.  .m.~.m    1~~M-   *^-_   _  simsriiv'su iaai, ict H Wen attenaed  meeting of tbe growers in that area ait  wnich a Boswell committee was selected  and AT Mackie, the largest grower at  Boswell, was named to sit on the Bos-  weii-fjreston Valley Committer. Wynndel has undertaken to. get the growers in  that district together and will name their  representative : to ait on the valley  committee. 7   ;  During the past week what is known  as the pledge card was mailed out to  many growers and distrbution. is being  ������rt������k thc���������~tim.l&**vr, "rettmiTrjg"the1-signed  ;,������jgir:d^7 ^WafsiTen*"^^  greater ^turn is looked for .froia now oh.  In orderto takfecare of Ending a ne  presentati ve to atten d the central i com *  rhittee sessions, it has been necessary for  'he local committee?to back a note acithe  bank for needed funds.   By signing 'the  n.mmiiiVA p'ttrAA ������1? fcK'������'������������#������V������ ���������������������������������*������������>������ .������;.���������������.������>,   ���������ft  do is to help pay the expense incurred by  a committee local orchardistf- ��������� have  appointed. It is inconceivable that  growers would want the committee t0 do  aii the work and pay all expenses as well.  A prompt sign up of these cards will  greatly encourage the committee to see  the thing through Send yours in today.  In the Okanagan, particularly at  Penticton, these preliminary meetings  have been extremely interesting with  chief interest centering aronnd the policy  of selling over one desk and a move to  have ^shipping houses - pay at least a  certain amount of cash for apples as  quickly as they are received at the packing houses.  ������n,3$m$������m SmSsSBgaGa '  ,^������B���������GB������������B  Gordon Smith left on Monday for Nor-  anda mine in northern Quebec,, where he  has obtained work.  Miss Alice Carr 01 Fernie, who was a  holiday visitor with her parents, Mr. and  Mrs. "Victor Carr, has returned.  The Social Club are resuming their  weekly meetings this week. Mr. and  Mrs. Ostendorf will bo ho>^  President��������� !*e-Elect Old Directors���������Make Request for a  Generous Supply Trout Fry  Creston Valley Rod and Gun Club met  in annual session on Tuesday night last  "with the retiring president, F.C.Rodgers.  in the chair, but a small turnout of  members.J77'."������7 ���������%*������'.' .-'    ;���������'���������"'-' ���������..-'?-"-''���������  During the regular business of the session it was decided to requisition 40,000  cutthrbatv*"&ht73fry for -Goat River,  36,000 eastern brook trout Jtor Corn  Creek, 20.000 cutthroat for Duck Creek,  and 40,000 e aster ii, brook trout for Meadow' Creek?, ��������� 7,7-T^TV   .  A resolution was also carried aud a  letter will go? to the department at Victoria ' asking''-?tb?st^-':-W. H. Cartwright be  retained as game warden, and that Bryan  Williams/ presentThead of the B.C. game  /���������?z>**n������Wfrwv*anr������4-   7l^C������tA# ������>?*--. a*-) 5**   *.1>a4- i*^-,;*5������������������  The retiring president submitted a  report covering thle club's activities during the past year^V He pointed out that  attendances at meetings had been disappointing at7 times, but everything possible had been done to promote the best  interests of hu ting trapping, fishing and  game conservation generally. The officers for 1934 are as follow?:  Presideht^-Chas. Sutcliffe."  Vice-Prssideht^-Harry Smith.  Secretary���������L. Moore.  Treasurer���������IvOoull g. -,.....-   ���������  Auditor--^ViciMawson.  "Suggestions for Santa." ��������� Robert  Johnson. Leonard Bohan. Frank Huson:  ''My Dolly Soiig."���������Marjorie Blair.  Christmas Stockings���������Grades 1. 2, 3.y  Jingle Bells���������School.  C Piano solo���������Hazel McGonegal.  v "Days of the Week."���������Seven girls.  "Silent Night, Holy Night."���������School.  Merry Christmas: Part 1���������RalphAbar  and Alton Nowiin. Part z���������JackJtiuson  and Harold Nelson.  Santa Claus, in the person of Andy  Anderson, was possibly the most popular  performer of the evening while the chair  was ably occupied by C SenesaeL  A lunch was served at midnight after  which everyone, young and old, enjoyed  a few^ hours' dancing. Much credit is  given Miss Jessie White, principal ofthe  school, and Mrs. Elmer Blair, who wer������  largely reanoneibls for the organizing cf  the" entertainment. Those furnishing  music for the dance were Mrs. Blair,  pianist; George Priest, saxaphone,. and  others.  W est jaooiesay  Llgiitlug Village  at 8������lWBf  trom Goat River Canyon  Flant Supplying Light for Village���������Took Over Load New  Year's Day���������Lower Rates.  BU8S 8*S^4-W* .������ .>  W. U.HVKUMU  wuxovuiaa    nrmii  his parents at Wynndel.  ?Miss    H.   Andestad     ~~   .^^^T,*..e  acquaintances in Nelson last week.  Miss E. Johnson, J. and L. Leamy,.of  Creston were   Christmas visitors sere,  guests of Mr. and Mrs. C  Mr. and *-*���������  Leamy.  rs.  were Christmas  Mr. ������ad Mrs. V  C. Ogilvie and family  guests at the home of  C  Ai:������. c:j:   MAmMMX^z a^avaBa������g.  i^^\^iganai vssaiBt?cra& isrnolQing<?ics  wec-klyTsession this week at the home of  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Simister this even--  V1*?-       v ''-Jv 7 v,....--....?,.7 7: J. ,- ������������������:?'.?V--  Robert Moore, prihcipalof the school  ���������a. /1..1 n_j.vK. i r.i s_j. ��������� xt~ ���������&���������- ���������  ab.wai vicco, 10 a. vwiaiuiiis-x^ew    3-Vii.r  week visitor with his mother, Mrs. H. II  Taylor...,-,..V,i --v^... .-.-i -Jy  ��������� Mr. and Mrs. Gyser and son, Edward,  who have* been living in the former  Compton residence, are leaving shortly  on their return to Germany.  The ten acres of the W. A. McMurtrie  Orchard property, adjacent to the W. A.  Pease ranch, has been purchased by E.  F. Hovermsnn, a recent arrival from  Saskatchewan, who has taken possession.  New Year visitors here were. Mt. and  Mrs. H. H..Too*ze of Canyon, who were  with Mr. and Mrs. I. Willis. Mr. and  Mrs. A. Glasier of Wynndel were holiday guests of Mr. and Mrs! Dick Smith.  * Districtr directors were reelected as  follows: Creston^F. C Rodgers, K  Smith, L; Mbore. Erickson���������W. V.  Jackson. Wynhdel���������C. Sutcliffe. West  C eston���������-Johnj Ryekmah. kitchener���������  J. E. Hayden. Sirdar���������Dr. McKenzie.  Lister���������G. Mawson. Canyon���������-W. Morrow. Boswell���������-G. Timmons. Gray  Creek���������J. P. MacDonald,  ., For 1933 the club was responsible^ for  . 1th������ bringingln .o^floijk ef 25 .Hungarian  -������������������*-*��������� -���������*^e toraner*-s-ate>^  KitehGner-  of local fioc^lJEWld -was siic<-������st^l^h?havr  ing a certain amount of:, re-stocking- done  at Meadb^^*reek7?as well?^li? a*t Goat  River below AtrowOx&eVi.Jkh&::-V'?  The January meeting of the Woman's  Auxiliary will be at the home of Mrs  a \J TT KtXTMMf  ir~������.   vajjuajjr  8/lJ-U  A V 8)88,  O Of,  f/.ut.  A. uiasier and Miss M. Glasier spent  the Christmas-New Year holiday week  with friends at Metalline Falls,   Wash.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Ringheim and family  were Christmas guests at the home of  the latter's mother8 Mrs. Marshall at  Alice Siding.  "Paul Qtne*.  xoV,r\  jr., who is a patient at  Creston hospital, is making a satisfactory  recovery from niaxrecent appendicitis  operation. **s t       .  ?WoW^BfSm^^ej^^J^&  church "'.a ������������������ ���������S"i-  2.30?p.-0i;77  Kitchener Xmas  success  ��������� Miss Alices Carr of ' Fernie was a'  Christmas week visitor -with -Mr= and  Mrs. C. Ogilvie^ taking in the K.K.  Kiub dance on December 26th.  Children Present I Variety Pro-  gramnie���������Santa Claus There���������  Lunch is Provided and Dance  Ends Much-Enjoyed Evening  f'0:'  George Everall was a business visitor  ot Creston Sstuivisy,.  The water guage at Slough bridge  stands at 5.80 a rise of .79 for. the week.  John Audino left by train for Cranbrook, where he intends to spend an extended holiday.  T. Rogers left by stage on Friday for  Spokane and other points south of the  line for a short holiday.  The Canadian Smelters Limited, with  Mr. Hnmblic as their agent, have flled  mineral e'alms at Ginol's and Goat Creek.  C. MacPherson and R. Russell, were  in charge of thc snow plough, Tcturning  to their homes in Greston at the week  end for the holiday.  Mrs. R. Stowart was a visitor to Creston between stages on Saturday. Her  mother, Mrs. Pekuskie, who broke hor  ankle Inst week, Is in Croston hospital,  nnd doing nicely.  The w������-comJ nlide ut Blake again caused  activity around hero and tho bridge crew  under G. MacLean, with headquarters  at Kootenay landing, waa called ? out to  the t?c**no of th������ slide.  Mtos Margaret Rogers was rushed to  Cranbrook hospital oh Friday where sho  underwent an operation for appendicitis  on Saturday.vsiiewaa accompanied by  m:i imuutcr, Ivlrfl. Rogern.   ,  .  Among those 'attending the Now Years  dnneoS nt Crestoh on Friday evening-' last were:,. Miss Gwon Wilson,  Charlos WilrtohrV^ranle Hamilton, Sydney Rogers, and Arthur und S. Lombardo.  OWlW^To the iioavy jjfall of iinow ho-  t.woon horo and Gray Crook lost week, It  ��������� wan found  necoHfmiry to requifl'tiop  the  hmow plough during tho night, tho fall at Nolnrn QH, Alton  Gray Crcok lielng exeoptmnally heavy,      41.   Grade 1-Terence Newcomen.  Miss Vivian Langlois of Creston was a  weekend visitor with Kitchener friends.  Art Bowness left on Wednesday for  Cranbrook, where he has secured employment.  W. R. Cranna of Creston spent the  weekend here, a guest of Mr.   and   Mrs  C. Senesael.  Gus Johnson, who has been employed  at the airport for the past year, left on  Monday for Aldridge, where he has  secured a similar position.  Dan McDonald, who has been foreman at tho airport for over a year, left  last week for Kimberley, where he has  taken a similar position in one of the  government camps thorp. '  Mr. and Mrs. Richard Brown of  Beaverdeir who have been visiting with  Mr. and MrsvB. Johnson for the past  few weeks, loft for Kimberley on a visit  with relatives and friends.  Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Putnam and  son, Frank, of Erickson, wore weekend  vibitorH with Mr. and Mrs. C. Senesael.  Miss Hazel McGonegal, who had boon  visiting them, has returned.  A dance was held in Hunt's Hall  Christmas night when a number of. the  younger act had a fow houra' dancing.  Music furnisnod by Mrs; Blair plaho:  Goo. Priest, saxaphone: and Doniu Bush  banjo,   A nico lunch was served at mid-  Tho Deccmbor report of Kitchener  ������*������hool shows an ehroluunit of 18 with the  following taking tho high standings:  Grado 7���������Frank HuBon 86, Holon Oja 77,  Leonard Bohan 78, Robert Johnson 52.,  Alta Blair 40. Grado 5���������.Tamos Huh n  70, Joan Blair 60, Alico Bohan 64. Grade  8���������Mary Bohan 78. Ralph Abar 70, Jack  Huson 78, Shologh Nowcomon 76. Marj  orle B!ah* 71, Maxine- Nowlln 07, Haiold  Nolnrn 62, Alton Nowlln 51, Jim Bohan  Kitchener school Christmas concert  was staged in Hunt's Hall on Thursday  evening last, and was a much enjoyed  affair. The programme 7 was one of  thirteen numbers and consisted of the  usual juvenile features of recitations,  songs, dialogues, etc., with the address of  welcome nicely done by Jimmy Bohan,  and the piano solo by Hazel t McGonegal  one of the outatandiiig numbers. After  the concert Santa Clause appeared w with  his bag of, toys, each child receiving a  gift, besides a bag of- candy, nuts and  oranges:   Following is the programme:  Address of welcome���������Jimmy Bohan.  Christmas welcome song��������� School,,  *j"Tis far more. Satisfactory, to Give  than Receive."���������James Huson;  Song, "Away in the Northland"���������  Grades 2 and 3  ���������"Hark, the Herald Angels Sing."���������  School  ; The K.K Klub dance on December  26th was a splendid success. The hall  was beautifully decorated sind streamers  and confetti added to the evening's  gaiety. The music was good and the  Christmas spirit was abroad'.' Everyone reported a good time.  W. G. Littlejohn, J. B. Holder, Percy  Boffey and E. E. Cartwright, members  of the Greston Stabilisation Committee,  were here on Wednesday night last for a  meeting of the orehardists at which  stabilization matters were discussed.  The meeting was ih charge of John  Wigen with W. J. Cooper as secretary.  Most householders probably never  noticed it, but three o'clock New Year's  afternoon Greston village electric light  m~mmm Jl Whaftw******        VttlA1Ua ' nAMAMrii AM AO>4 T*������Sa!^B ������*#������  A*! 11 \A |iVf(-Ck-i     -mMmw^ft f*,.      Wfc4������a*������fc*lVfc%a ���������      VWWIM^  "juice17 from the west itootenay -Power  eb Light Company, Limited, hydro plant  at Goat River canyon, the toad being  transferred at that hour without hitch  from the plant of Crestoh Electric  Company, Limited.'  With the taking on of Creston the  West Kootenai? plant is now serving  the entire district from Canyon to  Wynndel, from the 30p h p. machine at  tuc >-> nyois piani.. waaicu 1 - carrying the  load without any difficulty, although  called upon t - transmit the white lignt  over s spread of 2s miles of polo line  J. D. MacDonald, general superintendent for the West Kootenay Company, has been here for a few days in  connection with the transfer, and it is  understood that so far as the vitiage is  concerned the West Kootenay will reconstruct the tines already in the village  if this is found necessary, and will make  whatever other changes are necessary  to maintain their usual high standard of  efficency. v .    .  _Tbe _cotnpahy plans to extend the  villa0"*-} distribution lines to serve parts  of the town that hitherto was overlooked  and the company will immediately start  to install an entirely new system of  street lights.  As outlined to  the council the new  street-lighting system will'include the  installation of a very attractive bracket  street, Hght,  which   will operate automatically,   a  clock arrangement being  adjusted from.time to time so- that the  lights come on and go off in accord with  the    lengthening   or shortening of the  hours 01 daylight.   A sample of the new  ^fle^aFl^rrtaraT^^  ...^ ....������,���������, ^       .���������,  the oolejn front of -l&eir oilier  ..-..-^-ma^ V7:7VV7 7  -7;^b?7:jft*^?iM':'ivi^i^^ ���������  schf^ule submitted to tpe council shows  a slight drop as compared jwitb the old  cornpany ineludiiig street lighting.  Creston Power & ; Light* Company,  Limited/which early last year' was reorganized as Creston Electric Company,  Limited. has served the village well from  a semi-Diesel plant for just about three  years, and things don't seem quite the  same at the Can von Street-Victoria  Avenue corner with the long familiar  puff and hum of the engines silenced  h������ldt..afVthe  Lister*  danwom Gitiy  have booked  at the com-  CORPORATION OF THE  Village of Crestjon  1034  Voters'  List  Notice is hereby given that the  Voters List waa posted by mo in  my oflice, at the Municipal Hall,  on December 80, 1938, and that  a Court of Revision for thejrevis-  imr of the said list will be held on  MONDAY, alANUARY 8, 1934,  at 10 o'clock a.m., nt the Municipal Hall, Creaton.  E. P. ARROWSMITH,  Clerk.  Creston, January 3, 1934,  Miss Faukhouser of Kootenai, Idano.  arrived last week on a visit at the home  of Mr. and Mrs. Krartabetter  Lister experienced the mildest New  Year in its history. An overcoat was  unecessary both Sunday and Monday.  School is due to again re-open on Monday, with no more holidays in sight till  the Easter vacation at tne end of  March.  The Community Society were hosts to  the children of the usual Christmas treat  at the schoolhouse on Thursday afternoon, which was largely attended by  both youngsters and adults. The afternoon was pleasantly spent playing  games with Mrs. McKee and Miss Agnes  Sinclair in charge, after which there was  the Christmas tree and supper. Every  child in Lister was remembered with a  gift���������92 ih all���������and books wore given to  the children attending the Anglican Sunday school by their superintendent,  Mrs. Bird.  Division 1 of Listor school had a 97  per cent, attendance "for December,  according   to the monthly report just  f;iven out by Miss Curtis, with tho  allowing, making the high standings:  Grade 8���������Douglas Sinclair, Frank Yerbury. Grado 7���������Erika Meyer, Martha  Domke, Grado 6���������Alice Wellspring,  Margaret Dont. Grade ,:&'~Margaret  Si' clair, Johanna Daus.  Perfect attendance���������-Kirk Beard,  Kitty Beard, Milly Bettrd. Cyril Bird,  Margaret Dont, Martha Domke, Jean  Flynn, Erika Mover, Manning Powero,  Krwin Rylan, Douglas Sinclair, Mar-  garot Sinclair, Frank Yorbury.  In Division 2 the attendance showing  was almost as good, standing at 96 por  cont., according to Miss wohntor's report, which fihowfl tho high atnndlngs  taken by 5 Grade 4���������Helen Guutafnon,  Mary Daus. Grade 8--Stella Board,  Mary Millner. Grado 2���������Dorothy  MHlnor, Bornico Dont. Grado 1��������� Irene  McKco, Freda Donaldson.  The   badminton    club  Burn's night  for a dance  munity hall.  Geo. Connell.who is attending business  college at Nelson, was a Sunday visitor  at the home of Mr and Mrs. A. Bond.  For the Ifirst time in many years  Canyon had a muddy New Year. This  y ar starts off with the mildest weath r  ever known.  Dorothy Palmer of Creston spent part  of the New Year vacation with her  grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J G. Wear-  mouth.  Mrs B. B. Stallwood of Nelson (nee  Vera Lister) a former teacher at Canyon, was renewing acquaintances here  during the past week.  The report is current that Canyon  school district may utilize sufficient of  its funds to put in cluster lights from  the West Kootenay Power & Light  Company, Limited, "juice" at a half  dozen prominent corners ih the Canyon  district.  A feature to the United Church Sunday school session on Sunday,was the  presentation of suitable rewards for  regularity in attendance during 1988.  These were bars to be attached to  badges formerly received, and went to  Holly and Leon Bond, who have won  them for eleven years in cucccaaion,  Grace Bond, with a ten year record, nnd  Charlie and Kenneth Kolthammer for  six and two years respectively.  Canyon hadiH.iiWii dub were hosts nt  u card party at tho hall on Friday night  at which the prizewinners at bridge wore  Mrs. Mensinger and Vic. Grundy, with  consolation noitors to Emma SlmiBter  nnd Chns Plpo. At ohlniyle whlnt hSgh  scores wore made by Mm, Wilbur nnd  Martin Nolson, and conmolntion prisei*  wont to Muriel Thurston nnd S.  McHstngor. After cards , games were  played and luneh served The club  netted about $8 on tho evening's effort.  Perfect attendance���������Stolla Board,  Harold Dauti, Mary Daus, Oscar Herman, Irono M0K00, Gerhard Mover,  Dorothy MHlnor, Mary Millner, Dorothy Rylan, LohIIo Rylan, Alfred Som-  morfold, Hugo Sommerfold, Arthur  Sommerfold, Bornico Dent.  tivv  mmm '^K.itfr.rtAr'.-.W,"  '|:7: || :||'f 7V;??f :vv"^  BEYISW.   vi*J!������>vh*   JS.   XJ.  Ww  m   a  av  a  Quality nas INo Substitute  Took Secret With Kim  Where X  Is Elastic  "Fresh from the Gardens'  1934  Another year in this old world's history has been ushered in, biing'ng  with it the usual longings and hopes that it will prove a better, happier  year than its predecessor, but also falling heir to the problems remaining  unsolved as the old year closed.  The new year opened with conditions prevailing: which give rise to  mixed feelings of hope and despair, of confidence and a lack of it, of encouragement and discouragement, but a study and weighing of these conditions reveal that the more hopeful aspect of things over-shadows and outweighs the Ies3 encouraging.  Despite all the rumors and threats of war, coupled with the failure,���������  temporary let us hope,���������of the disarmament conference, peace among the  the world was maintained throughout the past year. This  in itself is encouraging and much to be thankful for when we recall the  coming in of a new year less than two decades ago with millions of men  engaged in conflict.  "Squally encouraging is the fact that the foremost statesmen of the  world are striving as never before to maintain peace among ths nations, and  vvr ������-i.e*x������.c <uiu uevctup icmiuHauijjs wuimi  vVui upeiaic  vv.  tuaac ouw. j^^m^m, ���������.  permanent condition, rather than something very precarious and liable to  destruction upon the slightest provocation.  The new* year fell heir to the depression which began to sweep the"  world in -the late months of 1929 and continued for four years with siead'ly  increasing severity. Notwithstanding the fact that the depress-on cont"nues,  signs were not lacking as the old year closed that definite improvements  Inventor    Of    Compass    Adjustment  Dies Suddenly In Vancouver  Andrew Fotheringham, 58, master  mariner, died recently, possibly car-  Tvin'tj' *rt th**- o-T-ow. .. secrets /which  might have revolutionized c.ompa33  adjustment on board ships. ��������� -  7. Nine years ago fearing the results  of his studies;were becoming too well  known in London, England, he came  to Vancouver to conclude his work.  He signed on as a deckhand on������ tie  Union Steamship Company's^ steamer  '���������Venture,"7 so that he might pursue  his investigations, and collapsed and  died while washing paint on deck  just as. be was -believed to have  reached success.  Friends say his invention had been  tried out With success on several vessels on the pacific Coast. He is said  to have been able to adjust a compass so that it was true magnetically  without further adjustment in any  part of the world.  Plenty Of Sense In Duke Of Atholl's  Argument About 'Lotteries  - The puke of Atholl, in the magnificent  disregard  of  British   courts  4>*.m     J?���������������- .'   ^1   ������u.     XUJUC    U8.|U<H.C,  juicu   M.M..J   xc<jcua.t,jr  RHFIIMATISM   HfiFC  WITH EXCESS FAT  Both Banished by Kruschen  t8TV^������       w-������ ���������      ^._^������5__ A. A.      -A., .. ���������  >tj������:u   was   reeufcc^   txitxi   iae   cause  of overweight is closely associated  with tho cause of rheumatism, it is  easy to understand isow it is that the  two troubles.-, can so easily be overcome by the same remedy. -  The experiences told in the .following letter are typical of those of  many other sufferers:���������"I first started taking Kruschen Salts for rheumatism   in   my  ankle | joints.   Being  were  taking place,  and  that many factors were  coming into play whichj *<**������F j*?u*" I^������U?J^ ^lhapS^t^ty  __ ..    ..  ,    ^,   ^ . , A, ^     ....       would remedy both troubles, and you  woma nave a decided effect m promoting and grratly extending such ins-1 ...������*. . ������ -   -  provements. Business in many countr'cs. Great Britain. United States and  C"^T*ff"r.f"'f?i include***  Is *fcettei- and on thw u^^-rade   moi'e *"*-������o^le are at work- a  feeling of greater confidence is evident. The improvement may be small and \ .  for conducting a sweepstake, told tbe  House of Lords that the "hypocrisy",  of anti-lottery laws was mak'ng Britain "the laughing stock of the civilized world,"  The Duke of Atholl used arguments  familiar to Canadians who have considered? the subject. A man with a:  bank account, he said, could back a  ������*v*������aw   oaaiVJl   gctuc    ntui    wc   wujuuaacv  in due course, but if his servant handed in a shilling to back his favourite  he was breaking the law. The, Puke  of Montrose - contributed the thought  that if the law were enforced strictly  "more than half the vicars in the  country" would go to'jail for conducting raffles.  If Britain for these reasons Is the  laughing stock pt the world���������a^ statement which indicates that exaggera-  Ctzuqh or Cold  Por Only a Few Cents  la th*se day* when evsa. petania*. fount, ��������� it*a >  great to have a remedy-like BUCKLE VS  MIXTURE, that bart'eheav coueha and cold* ������*  "'Alickly' th*l ib* east U only a  few cenifi.  . One d������M������ ef BtTCKtBY'S MIXTURE  give* tinmistalubl* relUf. Two ������fa9*a?->ery  ofsss knocks aus s t������u;h ������r cold- f������r good.  N������ butter how Ions your counh or cold ha������  hitag on, Buckley',) will- atop it���������^juickj That'a  why people say, "!t i������i like a Jlssh���������������s.siag!a  sip ptov*. it." B������war������ of aubaututea. Buckley"*  ia sold ftverywheta.   ��������� "v   .  Busy Northern Pest  such tea- r cannot realize how surprised I was  with the effect. I don't feel anything  of mv ankles now. And no* on!" that  -ray weight1 has reduced  19 ibs. in  *.._   .j-,-        ������. a.  -^ v.        j.tJ -.j.. ^    .=      ,   ... ; just, three weeks. I am still reducing,  slow in developing, but it has started, and tnere are grounds for bel.evmg' ������nd y���������t j eafc wl|at j like  and j fe|j  that it will continue and achieve greater momentum dur'ng this new year,     j a different woman in' every way."-   On*"* of the strongest reasons for such faith! and confidence, is that men I (Mrs.) "B.  and women of good will everywhere are devoting their talents and bending t ..GenUy'^ut.3ur^1y'I5i:^f5.ben /"*?  ..   . T   m-l.    ,.    ,     / r,  ^. .j.-        J?    a- ^. , - ,, ^.      the  system  of  all  fat-forming  food  their energies to the task of finding solutions for tne problems which dis-! ,-efuse,   of   all   poisons   and   harmful  tress the world. Many weaknesses and evils in our economic and social struc-' acids, which give rise to rheumatism,  ture have bfeen exposed of which most people had, no knowledge, but, now' digestive   disorders   and  many  other  they are known, men and women of all classes and conditions are deterrnin-   llls'  ed to remove them. People havs been brought closs,r to. one another in this  time of -adversity than could have freen possible  in the heyday of general  prosperity. The further development of this greater unselfishness, is one cf  the opportunities which this new year presents to all.  ���������*���������������*������������������ ������&������"lir*l������  _    a������s������*   5ft������������ftS-rS4l#������e  bj a ������j.aa*&*a������avM   w������,������%m.'8.ji^v  st disregarded eves  in the august precincts of the House  of Lords���������v.'hat shall we say of Canada? We permit raffles in church  charities, gambling games In the fall  fairs, but hold up our hands in horror at the thought of lotteries for  hospitals or government funds. We  say tHiwi ip-tv the statute that if an individual having secured a ticket in e  sweepstake, -should win a. prize  through this unlawful enterprise, the  first individual who takes action  against him in the courts may recover the prize mohay. If this person happens to he his wife- or 0. close  friend we close our eyes to the obvious conclusion and say the intent of  the law has been met.  It is not a subject to get exe'ted  about. There is a degree of hypocrisy  in all humans, therefore in ail governments, and -we aii do our bit of  head-burying on occasions. It is too  much to expect logic in our common approach to problems which  have, or seem to present, an issue  in morals. We.fine a little shopkeeper for selling a candy ba*ey on Sunday while the gasoline station next  door fills a succession of cars for  their Sunday-trips; and if we want  to look ;for. hypocrisy wo do sot need  to go abroad.���������Ottawa. Journal. ���������-& .  Aklav'k     Descrfbed     A*-     -"Charing  ".7-7 ;. Cross ;iO*r?'a*3id': Atlantic*'   ���������''  Aklavik is "just a dot on the map to  most Canadians, but to Bt- "Rev. A. X*.  Fleming^ c*bhsecrated bishop of the  new Anglican missfonary dioces? of  the Arctic, it is the "Chafing Cress  of the Atlantic."  The tiny settlement near the mouth  of the Mackenzie River, whose resident population numbers scarcely SO  souls, is already "the trading centre  of the western Arctic,'* said the fcrm-  er archdeacon in an interview on tbe  occasion of his elevation to the  episcopate.  Waves x>f the Arctic Ocean lap almost to its door. To it-come Eskimo  and Indian to trade their furs and  their fish for other goods. Aeroplanes  soar across 1,000 miles of wilderness  to link it with eivilizatiori, even 7  through theclongTwinter months.  'Rtci'hr.T.     'C'loTv.jy.o-     l\oKovao     .A trla.iflr ...  has a significant future, Already it  has been used as a jumping "off point  for flights to remote -points, in the  Yukon and VAlaska. he siid. The  Lindberghs, he recalled, halted there  en route from the United-States to  Japan_by aeroplane in 1932.     7  The new bishop, who became known  as "the flying archdeacon" for his  aerial journeys across the northland ���������  to visit outposts or the church, outlined with enthusiasm the boundaries  of his vast diocese.  _, A   ���������k . . _ m   a lie reaj. p'tOiHisc ui uiis ucw year javuls wiui citCii Or ua as mu.viUU.uiS.  Notwithstanding what is said to the contrary, it is still as true as it ever  ���������was that man is largely the master of his own dast'ny It -is still within our  power to make or mar our own lives, although it is also true that we influence and affect for good or ill the'lives of others about us. and that they,  in turn, affect us. Granted that this is so, man can nevertheless counteract  these influences and order his own way of life to a very large extent.  . "There *was a time -when people looked upon the Great War as a war to  end war, but they now realize that fighting is not the way to end fighting;  rather that the way to end fighting is to stop fighting; that the way to  world betterment is not through some universal upheaval and general overthrow of the existing order of things, but that the way is along paths of  peace, of removal of evils, of progressive reforms, of strengthening and  adding to the structure which has been erected and improved through all the  experiences of the past. And so the realization is growing that it must be-  through the unselfishness and individual merit and effort of the people themselves that each new year can and will be made better and happier than the  one that went before.  The year 1934 has been given to us. What are we as individuals going  to make of it? It Is within'our power, regardless of what world conditions  may be, to make this new year a better, happier one so far as we as Individ  uals are concerned than last year proved to be. Equally, -we can, if we so  choose and act, make it a far less happy and a decidedly worse year for  ourselves. It is, therefore, up to us as individuals to make our own wishes  for happiness in this new year come true, because happiness is a thing of  the spirit and not merely of worldly possessions.  More Revenue From Fines And Contention Than Cost Of Enforcement Is "U.S. .  Prohibition  statistics  made  public  ..,..     .,._ _     ^r������_-*.j. * ..s     J-.A...J���������������.    ������...J j.J��������� __J.      * j,  oy   uie   uuiieu   oiaica  a_������t;p������������t tixi������m,  ui  Justice indicate that the, government  spent le-s on enforcement than it  levied against dry law violators.  During the dry era from "tan. i6,  1920, until Oct. SI, 1933, the department said, prohibition enforcement  cost $128,810,291. Fines collected  from convicted violators .were placed  at $80,337,0127 The value of property confiscated was estimated at $219,-  302,464.  In combats between officers and  racketeers the department said 92  investigators were killed, while the  number ofv persons slain by agents  aggregated 178.    7    ������*.  -RWS US C ������f������:_A*T-_ T -S_  5? us xsciseEU. veiue ~a rauc  At  re-  Felt Better Anyway  The slightly deaf old sportsman,  feeling a little run down, consulted  his doctor who, after examination,  prescribed carroty and plenty of it.���������  "How shall I take It?"���������"Any way  you like and as much as you like." A  month later the patient returned in  bursting health. "Capital," said thc  doctor, "carry on with the carrot."���������  "The' what, doctor?"���������"The carrot."  ���������"Carrot? Good Lord, I thought you  said claret. I've been drinking three  bottles a day for the laat four  weeks."'  In Terms Of Money  It is estimated by ono source In  Montreal, that the economic less to  Canada due to the depression totals  $11,000,000 in terms of money, or  about $9,000-000 In terms of purchasing power after allowance has  been made for changes in the cost of  living. The estimate is made on the  assumption that the country might*  havo continued the progress after  1928 at a rate equal to tho natural  Increase In population, about 3."V& pet-  cent, annually under ordinary conditions.  a m Ulan  MiillflSlliiliiillifcrl  mmm  '"jjiWH"i|ir"|f  SffflifS *������lt3131181538S  BvlKIH#  Wfiick ih@ Nervous System  Mmi nnrl women fon������ nic-lil after nlrrht on f-Wnli"**-  beds. Thoir eyes do not clooo in tho refrcnhiiiK  repot-i* thai eorneta l.o Uioae whoao nerves are rigl.l.  Thoy are irritable and norvous, weak and worn out,  and ovary thing looks dark and gloomy.  Milburn'u II. &, N. Pills in tho remedy that is  required to restore thorn tho 1-lcKHhifi* of Rood health.  Thoy bring \nw>k tho tiouiul rofro������hinK sloop, tone up  tho nervoH. nm! itnptirt that hou-jo of buoyancy (o tho  spirltfl that in tho rest ill. of renewed mental and  Bhyaic*il vlaox.  Ruling: On Debts  Acceptance by a creditor of  cheques signed by the debtor constitute settlement of a debt, although  they are returned by the bank because _of insufficient funds. Magistrate F. X. Lacoursiero of Three Rivers, Que., made this ruling in dismissing a charge against Raoul  Loranger. Thuman was charged with  failing to settle a debt.  Aurstrlaii Village Menaced  One of theV biggest landslides ln  ���������history was ^reported from Graz,  Austria. The despatch said that an  entire mountainside, covering an  area of nine square miles, had begun  to slip towards the village of Wlonon,  on Lake Grundl. Authorities feared  tho village wn������ doomed as soon ah Ui������  thaw or rain began.  Extensiva   New   Yards   Opened  Tilbury Docks, London  Of decided -advantage to the  vived cattle trade between Canada  and Great Britain, extensive new cattle docks and yards for the handling  of live cattle shipments were opened  at Tilbury Docks, London, by Lord  Ritchie, chairman of the Port of London Authority.  W. A. Wilson, of Canada House,,  representing the Canadian Minister  of Trade and Commerce, speaking at  the luncheon .which followed, declared a steamer was then en route with  between 550 and 600 head of cattle.  The new facilities would benefit the  Canadian cattle industry, the shipping industry and the Port Authority,  he added, and.he hoped the Canadian  shipments would continue to be such  as would prove of benefit to the meat  trade.  Lord Ritchie declared the Port of  London had been without a live cattle  market for 20 years, all the more surprising aa 70 per cent, of tho chilled  and refrigerated meat annually Imported had been handled by the Port  of London. He declared the new facilities would encourage handling of  Canadian and Irish cattle.  J. W, Dulanty, Commissioner for  tho Free State, which ships a considerable quantity of cattle, said the  Free State could offer cattle that was  probably moro free of disease than  any other cattle ln tho world.  QUIVER IN G.  NERyES  Yield to Ly������iia E. Finklnam^a  ' Ve^-et*"-Me Go^  ���������when ycu- can't stand ,tS������-5 c!*sil-  dren's noise ��������� ��������� ��������� wlaea" e-?erytbiat������  is a burden. -. . when you arc irrl-  tahte and blue v. ���������;'-pty, tSals��������� JBStBdt----  cine. -9S: vmt of 7i������5 womcia Icyuil;  "beneSt. ��������� ���������������������������-" ���������'��������� -.-'���������  It wlH give you Just tha eastiria  AmkmWkmmkmAaft'mja     ������VBmm* -   ^mmmmm4mmmr%\   "- "~  vtMw������A/     f-m-mm    mmmm-mrtmrn  worthliTinfla^ain.  s a*m. ���������aaa ���������    *raLB������  oevua  Brilaia Gtows More Wlieai  Increase In Acreage And Production  In Englaud And Wales    '  A big increase in wheat acreage  and production in TEngiand and Wales  during 1933 is shown in the; preliminary statement of agricultural returns just issued.  Wheat acreage is shown at 1,660,-  000, an increase of 29 per cent, compared with 1932. Wheat .production ���������  was estimated at $1,476,000 hundredweight, an increase of 9,385,000 hundredweight or 42 per cent. On the  other hand, barley acreage decreased  by 209,000 acres and the estimated  production of 12,624,000 is 2,718,000  hundredweights below 1932.  Should Bo Popular  Commenting on a new novel, tho  Now York Su.Vg boo!*: reviewer Hny������:  "I cannot think of-a single thing to  recommend it and I can think of a  uo/.un   iutwuiiH   to ,*0|������?uvi������M.i.'J   it.   It   *3  dull. It is poorly written It is without any soi'l; of realism, literacy or  Intelligence," In which caso It i������ certain to bo road-by a groat many por-  ������ons fiaya tho Border Cities Star.  Bankruptcies lit    E"gypt  I tf������wi>Ht In ficvcrril yo.nra.  uro    tho  Shawn 1**.*- MagnlAccnco  Thoro are occasions when London  shows tho magnlficonco that one us-  ooclatos -with those spacious days  When Queen "Victoria and Edward  VII." reigned. And one of these occasions Is tho reception which takes  placo at Londonderry X-louso on tho  ovo or u. now weMaiou of Parliam-j*ii;,  httyo Iho Overuuuu Mail. These arc occasions, too, when all "the precious  gems of Arabian Nlghtn splendor  ooem to appear, as If by magic.  "filvcry ton ot coal produced In England now costo, on an average, $2.37  ( ������ov labor aud 91.20 for ruyultioM,  An M.P. says He likes London fogs.  I would like to know what he can see  in them?  Now are Your Nerves?  ��������� Mrp. K. W������l������lron of  9*������ No. FeratiBOn St.,  Hamilton, Ont.,' flald:  "I am Rlud to say a  word In praise of Dr.  Pierce's favorite* "Prescription. "When I had  occasion t������ une It, it  helped tne wonderfully.  I wan awfully i-crvourt  .... , , and Irritable, tired out  and had headaches, but the. 'Favorite Pre- -  ���������crlntlon* soon lind me feellnc all rlijht  ���������gain. Thia tonic utrenBthencd ni������ ffrcatly."  ^ W*H������ tat Dr. PlaroaV Cllul������, Buffalo, N.V*  Mkv Iran uibi-IIobI nalvla*.  Improves flavour of meatn,- fish  and vegetables. Pays for Itsolfl  mt-ny times ovor. All dealers,  or write��������� ������  1 ilAMIMON, ONTARIO  W.   H,   fl.-   '.'o-jnr  ^Lmm  ma^m^^umL^^mli,^ ^^.mm.������.*m..^..^~U^mm  JUL :-;,..r;.''--V&R*P'
THE   KEYJ^ B.   6.-
\^vrk.m\fmV%  *fr'*W""*k"fV'*""""l
uu S���'���' ���>���  ��� rlinSB��i SS ���Si--nS5 ��� Si
f f I III A/VP111 li/atiil^U-U
London, Eng.-���-Grsat Britain facea
tile I��J^*Year hi the quiet coiufidence
of hb^ti"^ achievement^ .7.? '\\t ??7V??..
Scarcely more than two years ago
she stood perilously near the edge
of a. financial abyss. Ready money
was moving rapidly to foreign fields.
British credit was-falling. Ths "dole"
fund was running into debt to the
tune of a million pounds a week.
There were those, even, who predict-
. ed London had forever lost her preeminence in finance, that war and the
sftermath of war had dealt auch a
blow that recovery was well-nigh
S'nca��tiose tragic days Great Britain has quietly set the world an example which foreign nations are now
employment Gain Sustained
'Bricouragln.g * statement   Issued   By
r ^Unister fOf Trade And
', Commerce
Ottawa. Ont.���For the eighth consecutive month a gain was shown in*
employment on December 1, say3 a
statement issued by Hon:AH. H? Stev--
ens, Minister of Trads and Commerce.
The number of unemployed.'atythe
beginning of the montJi was 850,4868
sis compared with '845:783 911 Noyem-,
her 17 an increase bf^4i693.7Refiecti|ng
this* Improvement the index i;0? the
Dominion Bureau of Statistics; on
the base 1926 equals* 100^ rose from
91.3 on November 1 to 9L8 the h'gh-
est figure in two vears.
' 'During these last eight months of
generally advancing activity, ths 8,-
428 reporting firms have added approximately 147,300 psrsons to "t'aeir
staffs. The proportion of the    wage-
Sir Kingsley    Wood,    Postmaster-
nil      3��*.-.^..��.a..^.M..      a.^.^*      nil      amim1a..AA0        ���Vl.ja.
%M.MM     A*J.\J.��*OB.J.��X=��,     KM.MM.*.     O.M*.     ^MMJ.^mmr^m^m.^tt ���   mmm^
'brsathlessl''-"' endeavouring- to emanate.- Always slow to act, she acted
with startling thoroughness. With
ruthless axe and tax she re-established her finances. Her bahkrupt dole
fund is how operating with a balance
in hand. Favorable balances have al-
i^o/j-o- reduced by nearly three mil-j
lions the fund's old debt of ��115,000,
000. '��� '  7 ..-���."
Included in the unemployment oj-ii
now before parliament is an amottiz-?
atlon scheme to wipe out the rema'n��
der by fixed payments frpm the > fund
within a maximum of 40 years.       ?
With extraordinary success^ she-
carried through the most extensive
scheme of debt conversion known
to financial history. She abandoned
her traditional free-trade policy. She
left gold; and ths reaction echoed
round .the seven seas. At Ottawa she
concluded trade agreements with
other nations of the British Commonwealth. With foreign ��� countries, Vie
made agr-eements in endeavor to
break through the bounds of rigid
economic nationai'sm.. She has embarked on a five-year-slum clearance
plan. By sehenaes pf Vn^ketihg and
control, she is eQdca^-oring tc*. restore
2��er agriculture to s��; paying bas's.
v   Her credit is no wrestored. Month
Her credit ia now restored. Morth
by month her unemployment is falling. At the psak, insured unemployed totalled 2,851.000. They now s'.and
at approximately 2,280,000.
The Board of Trade index figure
shows that industrial produpt'on is
back to 96.7 per cent, of what it was
in 1924. In the quarterly period, July
September, 1932, it was down to 87.3.
fink*'-. Bin, ^k��i��A��a4(-|fiC��.S-
JM-ui-jr  vu uanuuoi.
earning populaUon included therein is   G^e^1^  ^  ?*??  ����*�����������t-
large, but if data were available for ��*? h��* been ���^* to **}**>* *��*-
JThis will increase the cabinet as distinct from the: full - ministry . of 21
Must Pay Duty On Material In. Which
Graped! Are Packed
Ottawa, Ontvtf-Fruit importers will
continue to pay; duty on the sawdust
in which grapes are> packed, according to a -judgment; handed down by
the tariff: hoard.      ?
In computing the value of the imported grapes for duty purposes; the
National -Revenue Department did
soVon the im*3*3 TPf weight,--.,..���
Importers protested against. this,
and it was pointed out.... to G. H.
Sedgewick, chairman of tha board,
that in one instance, a keg of imported"* grapes contained 20 pounds of
fruits and 15 pounds of sawdurt, the
remainder being; made / up by the
weight of the Reg. 7      . r
The importers protested against
paying duty on the" sawdust, but the
board has ruled otherwise and the
fruit importers' appeal is dismissed.
*SBIk Zmimkmm.   fiuol wo.   *Tgi  a*a*B fia H ii f"~*T i ""(iTn"
fill W3 iMlPtl O
IffIf w
number of workers would  considerably exceed that figure," Mr.  Stey-.
ens says.
"The- general index has risen from
76.0 at tha beginning of April to 9i&.
at the beginning* of December, a gam '���' a    T   _r ���   ���'-"��� _^ A<        - .
,eo      .   . .    ���., _ 7     " a-      s-   J"   Hungerford   Issues   Opttnistic
15.8 points or nearly 21 per ce-t. -_r     ���_,,���,- 1
Anticipates Better Times
of 15.8 points or nearly 21 per
"The improvement at the beginnirg
of December occurred largely in lodging and  retail  trade  and  highway j
Wiii Build Airport
"Tear-End. Message
TV/ToBitfool     Otij�� .��a
__     ___       _ acting president of the Canadian Na
construction. Losreihtr orovideoTw-rk I tioual Railways,   recently issued  tbe j ed ^at iT) ��. y^ar br two any city or
Corporation  Of London To Consider
Erection Of "Landing Stage-For
' *.��� '.mm.��� ���'_���
. -1 ' -.-��-��a*MO��
London, Eng:���The corporation of
j London has unanimously decided to
consider the  erection: .of an airport
or Sanding-stage, F. A. HoraEr, who
brought the proposal forward, declar-
4Vv* '��.����� ^sxtra 15,700 men, the 46.QCG
employed being the largest numter
iihowh in; that industry in the bU-
vreatfs record oif 12 years," added Mr.
��� Rtwpri*!   - -       "
Averts Train Wreck
jsnspt     Aeiio?v   Of    Seeftlea
Avoids PossfHl�� Serious
following  year-end   message
"At the close of 1933 thsre. a~e
distinct signs that the bottom of the
depression has been reached and tirat
the years ahead will be -years *of recovery with a return to sans prosperity.
"I am. distinctly hopsful  thct  improved business  conditions will pro-
Man  due�� substantial  increrjses  in traffic
j for the Canadian National Railways
and I am confident that the system
Calgary,   Albertt.-Rrompt   action! will ^how substantially increased ret
at averted
I a wreck on-   the    Canadian    Pacific
Railway near Wessex Siding, five
miles south of Carstairs. Alb-ito,
during, tli3 -week-end, it was revealed
here.-.-" J*
Bound fro^n Calgary to Edmon-
"to-a with ���* "aohdav'/-passengers, a train
was "flajjged" by the ssctioh worker,
who had discovered -a broken rail.
The rail, snapped by thc severe frost,
"There is every reason for .u<-j to
anticipate better things in the New
Starting Sugar Industry
town without a landing-stage or aircraft port will be like a city or town
without a railway station.
The nearest-landing place to London at present is. at Croydon, some
10 miles from the centre of the c'ty.
One suggestion is that a landing-
stage cculd be' erected over the
Thames between Southwaxk and
Blackfriars Bridges.
Heavy Holiday Traffic
Railway IDarninsrs Show A Substan-
, tia1". Increase
Montreal,       Que.���"The      heaviest
Christmas holiday  traffic  in  years,"
was the way railroad officials at head
offices described passenger business.
)     Statements of trafiic earnings, both
arisii  I'reo  s>a?e  H?s Let  C&atrsct   passeh?rer and freight' issued recent-
"For Thi*�� Factories * f"ly for the -week ended December 22,
^""' ���"--    "     story
*��'"*���'��� ���  -'-���ir' m.'M-'     ^*>��-
mil rnnrsumrv
at   \*M\\ \f\Fl^m.MJl%aUl'i\I3J
Ottawa, Ont.���-Unemployment insurance, relief iand other questions ia
which the constitutional rights cf thrt
provinces must be considered in the
adoption of uniform legislation for
the Dominion,, will form the main
themes for discussion at the Dominion provincial conference calleJ t">
meet in Ottawa, Jan. 11.
It is believed likely that amrhj*
the subjects to ba discussed on thrt
occasion, the uaiited drive hy the
blind organizations of Canada to secure- a stated schedule of pens'ons
for the sightless poor will be prominent. The matter was urgea before .the Prime Minister by a strbrg
delegation a few weeks ago, and the
three prairie provinces have already
signified thsir endorsement of such a
The subject o fthe Dominion's p*"r-
ticipation financially, in the celebrations planned for next summer in
memory of Jacques Cartier's arr'vl
ia Canada 400 years ago, and other
historical landmarks will also be dis-
cussed when the provincial go\"er-s-
ment ministers gather in Ottawa.
'On the subject oi uneEapioymeitt
insurance, the administration is committed to a system in which the
workers would contribute witi the
employers and governments and it ij
unlikely there -would .ha. any. opponents to the move in the Hous-j rt
Commons. There is a feeling, however, that the present ���unenaploym-n4*.
problem should be more nearly ehc"ed'
before any such schema should be
Nevertheless there is a great f'erl
of   preparatory  "work  necessary  before" such a    method    of    guarding
against a repetition of the workle s
problem, with which the governme-rt*-
have   been   faced   iri   the   past   few
years, be set in operation. For tha4;
reason it -will doubtless be a sub'ec1*.
for legislation, at . the    forthccmlns"
sess'on.~"%,7'7;;7r-.,.? ?'':T"7;?:7 ?.:?V7;/?
������ It ��� is;: -Ictiowh ? ''that'' much''' ground-.
work  has  already  been  carrisd?-cii*i'
and preparation of a draft bill woultV
_        Dublin, Ireland.���A further rten ii j tell  the  same    story    in    statistical
was discover-d a short time before ' the campaign to inaka the Irish Fres fcrm- Compared with toe same week
the train was due at Wsssex. Emer-   State econom-'cally self-sufficient hss   ia��-   year.   Canadian  NatiGa.ai  Rail-
eency brakes    brought    the    heuvy. been  taken  by   the   letting  of  con-  ways* e*m>ings_ were up to $2,817,251 	
' ���--���-������-������ -      from 52,710,347, an increase of ?10C,    *-iouse opcus uu -an. ����.
Car Radio Licenses
Only Ono License Needed On Homo
"Radio And Car
Ottawa, Ont;���Next year's rado
receiving licenses, which Issue on
April-1, in addition to autthorlz'ng
the^holder to operate a radio receiving set in his domicile will also permit him to operate a set in his personal automobile without sddit'on-*!
fee. Th's announcement was m-da
Wednesday night, Drc, 27, by Hon.
Alfred Duranleau, Minister of Marine.
This docs not mean that automobile, sets will be entirsly free from
the' license rsstrlctlons. Tho concession now granted will apply only to
automobile sots owned by a party already holding a license for a set in
his home.
the smashed  rail.
Railway Accidents
train to a stop a short distancs from; tracts totalling nearly $10,000,000 for
beet sugar factories.
Thrse new factoriss, at Mallow.
Thurlcs and Tausi are to be erected
in the effort to make the Free State
independznt of foreign ���. sources of
Contracts 'for chief items of equipment were placed wifh a German
firm and one in Czec,'K>sLavakia. Pulp-
dryin��* plants fo each factory will be
supplied by the BUettner Werke, Utr-
d'ngne,  Germany.
Nineteen   "Perso^r.-- ,fiiil?e-l .Aad
Injured In October
Ottawa, Ont.���A tot*?! of 2112 railway accidents in which 19 peror.s
were killed and 217 suffered injuries
were reported to the Board of Ra'l-
way Commissioners for Octob-r.
Of the total number 186 were ra'l-
way accidents as distinguished f om
28 ace'dents at highway crossings. Of
those killed   two wera   railway  era-
jjot present asv great '���"���robles-is ii! it", i-***
decided  to go on with it "when  the
S07. Canadian Pacific Railway earnings advanced to JJ��2,277,000 from $2,-
212,000 an increase of $35,000.
Livestock Asscc'.itlon Canventlon
Moo3e Jaw.���The Western Canada.
Livestock   Assoc?ation   will  hold   Its
ployees, while 17   were    classed   as' annual convention in Moose Jaw on
Leaves For Egypt
Ottawa,-Ont.���Hon. Arthur Sauvc,
postmaster-general leaves this we:k
foe ti��e congress at Cairo of the International Postal Union. He will he
accompanied by E. J. Underwood and
H. Beauieu, high officials of the post
ofllca department.
"others." No passengers were killed.   | January" 18 and 19. By letter it in-
The number of passorigirs injured . formed tlio city council it \vould ac-
Incieuno Iu Savlngn
Montreal, ��Qup.---Cdriadlan.-' are
saving their money'7Tho annunl financial Btatcmeut of the Royal Bank
of Canada for the fiscal -year ended
Nov, 30 shows an i ncrettse of more
than $18,000,000 in savings and do-
mand deposits. Interest deposits total
$-150,463,205 and deposits not hcur'ng
Interest amount to $128;��2Q,004.
Sympathy From Brltalii
7London, Eng.���-Tho British Government bxprjuHsed Uh doap syhipathy to
President Lobrun, of France, on
"*<ftnrr>ttirr nf IT*'*- trnln rH*-*i*!lcr at T.iiv-,
ny In which 1.00 perflons wero killed.
The communication was sont through
tho British amhaflBUdor at Jparls,
Every policeman in Brighton, England, has boon equipped with a pocket radio sot.
|ni*m��-il>i<aBiiiii,iBiiiii 11 iBB^^^iw.i^iiB^iii^iiMiiaa.wiiir-iaBMiaii^iBwaaiaa^Ba^w^wawiBBi^ifca^iaji.MJiiwjBiMi imiiBnn iiimiiii��iiiBiiimp��iii��nw
W.    N.    D,    2627
was  18,   while   149   employees   ar.d   cept the city's
50  ''others" suffered injuries. here.
invitation    to    meet
Espionage- Activities
Berlin, Germany.���Regarding the
arrest of 10 persons in. Paris, France,
on charges of conducting espionage
activities, ihe Prussian secret police
said "it has been observing this situation some time and has been in
touch with the French police.
More Employment
Gain Shown In AU Provinces ExcepV
Ottawa, Ont.���Four of thc "av->
Canadian economic areas regist?rcd
heigiitened activity at the beginnnr
of December, according to detail? c-f
the employment situation issued bv
the Dominion Bureau of Statistics.
Upswings were registered for the
Maritimes, Quebec, Ontario and Br-
tish Columbia. The pr air Io provinces
showed a decline.
��� In Ontario, 3,741 firms making returns showed.: 352,860 employees on
December i compared with 345,0-10
at the beginning of November.
In British Columbia, 811 firms reporting showed 70,036 employee** on
December 1 as against 68,777 on
November 1.
In tho prairie provinces, 1,234 reporting employers hod let out 6,627
workers, reducing their staffs ti
111,714 on December 1, tho Bureau
Continued Increases wera registered in Toronto, Hamilton, Windsor
and in Winnipeg, hut there were
small declines in Montreal, Quebec
and Vancouver.
Would Pay War Detbs
Paris, France.���Tho new blast of
former premier Edouard Horrlot in
favor of payment by* France of itn
war debts to-the "United States fe!l
"Hko a pebble in the ocean," a government spokesman said. M.. Hcrrict
sold ho recognized "my opinion in unpopular" and that tho statement passed unnoticed.
His Majesty the King carried off the ilral prize for Highland I-yol-tora at tho famoua Smlthllcld Cattle Show
when the fine boaat shown above receded tho judge-,' award. Thiu unuoual typo of hclfcr, familiar la tho
Highlands of Scotland, Ih orio of the moat plo<;iir<;*-quo cattle in'the .world. In their native haunts thoy aro th��
dollght of artists bocauao of thoir color, shaffgy contn und long hqmn.  ,
Is Promoted
Ottawa, Out.���John C. Shipmiii.
has been appointed director and superintendent of printing at tho government, printing: bureau, Ottawa. Fo
suoqoedtf P. M. Draper, who recently
i'wUi��Kl. Mr. Ship-nan haa hwtx <&����"-
ployed In the government printing
bureau ulirice lfi��*�� 09  5a������S!S555  WW  ���������lUJJ-LHSi'J,  THIS 'UKJS8T-OA   ItlSVUfiV*  THE GRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  Ci^jfeoN. B.C.,   FRIDAY,   JAN.   5  with practically no money in  Dockets, he went west and  his        \.~m^.~*.*.***. .3     I-������  U|J t* ii-Jiucatcciu in  Iv/r^ ��������� Ii.^-*   tOOtC  Tm.  11.  oecome- a  prove his worth to  At Kelowna Rotary Club lunch  Roy Staples, chairman of the  Boys' Work Committee, delivered a meditative address on "The  Forgotten Boy," saying the boy  who really needs the attention  and thought of government and  the public is the youth of well to  do parents, the boys who have  been well brought up and who  have had good education. Their  intelligent, active minds must  not be left idle. If they are they  will create something which will  cause everyone to think more  about later on.  Sixty-five to seventy-five years  ago in Ontario saw the last of the  old time pioneering" as we want to  think of pioneering in this age.  Boys of t e early settlers were  then reaching manhood and had  been brought up under conditions  of real hardship. We know somewhat of those conditions that  had to pass through, and  were vastly different from  the conditions under which boys  are brought up today.  The speaker illustrated the son  of a pioneer in the Niagara peninsular, a boy who dreamed of his  provided him comforts and after  a while the west still called and  he moved on to Saskatchewan or  Alberta and took up more land,  moving ever w stward with the  opening up of the country until  he came to British Columbia and  the forests which he had so  loved in his youth. This procedure was followed by thousands  and thousands of young pioneers  of those old Ontario families;  youths who ever desired to go out  and build up that great empire of  which they dreamed. These boys  now grown to manhood, never became men of wealth in the term  we know it, their thoughts were  of conquest of the wilds not the  conquest of money.  We belong to this succeeding  generation. We have, exploited  the wealth that our forefathers  built up so strenuously for us, we  have exploited and plundered it  to the limit. This stage in  history may well mark our genius  and be one of the most remarkable of any country.    Our stan-  vmm-m.j  %/MM\*J  fai+TSws  ������ %JM%*%JmX\Z.  4-U*  I. tic  m*f  B180  JJJd  gotten Boy-' will again have to  pioneer and have to  a new era as  did those youths of a -preceding  generation. I take the responsibility of stating that all the  things our generation has aceom-  plisheu will have to be put aside  i ut from which will be formed  the foundation of the coming  generation.  If %e neglect that boy in his  youth, intelligence and determination he will; tear pur institutions  to pieces seeing only that our  things do not provide for his  present heeds. If he does this he  will try and recreate something  more suitable for his needs.  Do not think these thoughts  are those, of only the chairman of  your Boy's Work Committee; because they are not. I have studied this youth of curs at first  hand.  Wherever I go, in my wanderings by car around tbe interior  of B.C. I study this youth.  Wherever I sea a youth on the  road, I stop and pick him up and  talk to him.  I find that this youth is not  ecclesiastical -armament have attracted. For instance the returns  indicate that there are in Canada  less Salvation Army followers  than there are Confucians and  Buddhists, while the Jews and  Qreek Ori-hodo***- ��������� izoIlo-wiiiEfs slvb  both in excess ex* the Mennonites.  Figures on tho 12 leading denominations are shown as~ follows:���������-  Roman Catholic, 4,258,388 ; United  Church, 2,017,375 j, Anglimrii 1,--  635,516; Presbyterians, 870,728 j  Baptist, 443,341; Lutheran, 3iD4,-  194; Jews, 185,614; Greek Orthodox, 102,389; Mennohites, 88,736 ;*  Confucians and Buddhists. 39.-  171; Salvation Army, 30,716;  Pentecostal, 26,301.  I iildiJ-iffliltf g������  I   IN ALL trS BRANGHES  H.  A. ROW ELL.  CRESTON  District Roprcaentatlue Mutual Life  Insurance Company of Canada.  ERICKSON  General Garage Work.  Keboring, Acetyls  ���������ac    -f-y ciuiu-  Ponti&c. ajicl Buiek Cars.  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED.  *-*---*  dard of living; inventions and im- foreign, or Old   Country  youth  A inaSy Our miiuitiuii  in  IS     IU  dollars and  country; he had the ambition of  conquest, he spent his winters in  the forest and working at work  that boys would now think impossible, and in moments of  reverie he thought of that vast  empire of which he had heard to  the West, he wanted to help  build it into something. When  he left the woods, where he on!y  earned a pittance of possibly ten  dollars a month,  he started out  FOR YOUR  SHOE REPAIRS  TRY US  We use only one grade of  material���������the best.  Your money.^back if work is  unsatisfactory.  Work   readv  when   promised.  w S3 BS  __ __ MB SB Ut  msBSB  /Mm kmSSM  Shoe and   Harness  ReDairine  provements have all come in our  time  become wealthy  cents.  One of the earliest friends of  my boyhood was an athlete who  lasted long past his prime, but  finally there came the <&?.y when  his prowess in so many of those  athletics of which he bad been  always first, began to suffer from  his age. He had always won all  his races, no one could ever beat  him, and to all of us young boys  he was our hero. One day he  was beaten, and in the space of  only one hour the greatest cha ge  imaginable came over that man,  for in this,one hour he passed  completely from youth to old age,  and from that moment he looked  back and talked not of what he  was, or would be, but of what he  had been and done.  We always think of this world  as a new world. Has this new  world of ours become an old  world overnight? We talk a lot  of the depression, and our vision  has turned back and we talk of  those good time we had a few  years ago returning. Has not  this depression of which we speak  already passed some time ago?  Are not nor.nal times nearer us  today than we realize?  What has this to do with "The  Forgotten Boy?" Just this: If  our problems are of an old world,  our training and accomplishments  suitable for former good times,  we will be unable to re urn to a  different    standard.    "The   For-  but they are all young Canadians,   11 1 JL_J  JS   uue  a?_������i .  ICHUWS.  fT\-l   . A.da.A. A. A.*..<*>. A.*.. A: A.A.A.A.bV. * ��������� A.A.bX.A,. A.*l.A,.A.A.A;  THE OLD PROVERB  FtUJS'Jl  T-oitr?  A'ai*:e advantage of our special introductory offer on  mmk.mlmmmA..*..jk..A.    .,     A.  -   A ^   -    ^   -   ^   |f    *>- ^ -   f^   ,   ^   |, |^   P   >    ,���������**--!   f   ff  /���������   |    f '    "j    ||   A   |    J    I A    I    Ii ���������   "J    1 A   '   A   *  A '   ���������*-^ '    ^   '  A    " ^     '   A    "   ^   '  A   '   A '  ^  f *-l  i  ������ Ring out the old���������Central Motors '  Ring in the new-CECIL MOORE'S GARAGE  WtwmmwuM <Zhmm off  ^   n  i*'  \UE considerable confusionlthat has arisen in ihe  past due the name Central Motors being very  similar to that of another local garage,  we  have decided to adopt the new and more distinctive firm name of  CECIL MOORE'S GARAGE.  However, the new name is the only change that has taken  tils*/./* "������">.*���������   fO^ti  mn,n   <Mt/J7   r in 44 4 lit 11 if   tn    tftfld*  tl/IM   i/tf  VflliiS/* pffttpJ^Stt  service and moderate charges as in the Past, and desire fo retain  all our old customers as well as make many new ones.  other day I had car trouble between Carmi and McCulloch at  night, on the loneliest part of  that lonely road. I needed  water and was hot far irom the  fiver so I went down to the  water and found a small fire beside which were two fine young  fellows, one a young fellow from  Nova Scotia and the other a  school teacher from an Eastern  school. Both fine young intelligent fellows. I wanted to take  them with me to Kelowna, but  they said "what is there for us  there; we are alright here and it  makes,no difference whether we  get to Kelo-wngj toirigjbt pr a week  from tonight; no one wants us  us there."  Everywhere I go I come across  these fine young fellows, from the  same kind of homes that you and  I have, and there is nothing for  them to do. Their runiversity  education, the good home training gives them nothing. They  are well educated but impractical,  they can do nothing. Is this condition going to remain with them?  I do not think so. They are not  going to stand for this state of  things for ever. No government  has tackled the problem of the  young educated boy. The community must positively look at  this situation and Rotarians  should look at it.  x 3.S-1. "yc-Sis. Oi cuucmiuu fciiiu nit?  have made these boys incapable  of entering into our everyday  lives Put these boys to work  and they are incapable. They  just can't do it;- they are out of  touch with work; out of touch  with things of great every  day importance.' These boys  :hould be brought back to your  affairs of social and political life.  Thes boys must be put to work,  to the work we are doing today.  I should be very sorry to say  that we have done more than we  should in the way of relief work,  but whatever we have done we  have neglected our own boys,  these boys in our own families.  We must give this matter conr  slderation; if we don't we will.  soon be headed for trouble. If this  is our problem as Rotarians,  what are we going to do about it?  Just take it home with yoti for "a  month or ao and sec' what suggestions you can make.  _ _"���������"**"*"& "J *"kl ���������  A ������  C?  No Soot.   No Clinkers.   Most clear heat per dollar.  Corbin Washed FURNACE, for Heaters, etc |';pan������������������.$8.00  Corbin Washed SPECfA L, excellent for Furnace J etc .    7,00  We also carry a fujl stock of the reliable JEWEL Lump  3.85  uREsTuN  _     _   _    M.: Ba i  a***! _ .  PC BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  B.a>.a) a'a'ii'D't't't'tf'a'VTi.-r'v  ���������wvw  'B������������B������'aiB-������-������BB������  PHONE 13  r**v~wW,**s+^*wW'**tT"*  !.i       A   _ ^,-BV-  J*. -A -,,*���������-������������������*��������� _^-  r-ft,4.4>.A."I.ABi, l.AiA.  MAMBa^MkB^MaAkaBAAaflkB^BfttfjaAA  ��������� a>.aa..a������.  ireLump  Michel Furnace  The most economical Goal for Heating  procurable in the west!  Contains more heat and fewer ashes and costs no more.  .BE. S. MCCREATH  CGAL,    WOOD,       FLOUR,   STSB55'  fyryw  ���������T'i>'������"*' w'WWVWW'WWW'WWWWW'VVW  'rt'fy'fB'T'fy^'f w  Your Pocket  has many dis  used as  a  bank  advantages*  Money carried in it, is easy to  spend on Crifles or may be lost  or stolen.  Weekly deposits in our Savings Bank  will accumulate rapidly.  Small or In tree accounts are welcome*  THE CANADIAN BANK  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  ������u  ���������I  Creston Branch    '':    : 7     ��������� ������������������'.  R. J. Forbcn, Manager  Phone t6  CRESTON  mAm T*yir *y~ mm r ~mg- ,-m*- y-i^- ��������� y-^-B -^-n- ay -t~tArnram- rmm i^h mm ���������^4/mvw������w������w m km* mmm^m mmmm m]mmmim^mmw^m.m*mmmimpw<Mm>m  maamm km iryi yrp inyi mArwma^  ���������Tlio iiuthnritieB at Ottawa have  .iuBt pfivon out tho flguv-na on tho  roligioiiH anglo of the 1981 conflus,  n glance at which rather startles  one to nolo tho following some of  the snppoHotlly lossor lights in tho  a  I     ?The Consolidated Mining &  |Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd,  TRAtL.   BRITISH COLUMBIA  MiVuuf actuiera. ot  ELEPHANT Brand  _       ���������, ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������   i  ���������  Chemical Fertilizers  Produoorn nr*d Roflnorn of  TADANAC Brand  Electrolytic  Sulphate of Ammonia  Triple  Superphosphate  LeadxZinc  Cadmium-Bismuth  &iW4M/.W4MimW.*WtWW*&nmVm&*W  ]tttm*Aammmmmm  IMMMMBaUa-aViallBaM  waahBlMBiBkariBBMkBi  tMmmmmuMmtmm  4j* ������������������������'  T'M-SS   Ul������S������SSTOS   ISJKV-UJbW  B" as al* aaaa a s a ra-tfB% bibb, ,��������������������� b>.b"b"S>~b ������"������g  B  a  8B  ���������  "B  6  i  DEALER in  ���������mmmtmmffHm  The trade mark LACO MAZDA  stamped on a lamp is your guarantee of the utmost in lamp value.  There is a direct relation between good lamps and good lighting. Good lamps give consistently  the most light for the nQwez consumed.  Generally lamps sold on a price  basis give fens light and frequently  current -wasters, consuming .mere  wattage than the rated wattage of  the lamps. That Is why we sell  and recommend lamps of consistent QUALITY���������Laco Mazda  Lamps.  j   V. MAWSON   j  | CRESTON |  B ���������      . -     .;    .    ' .,-,     ���������  ������..--; '" S  QOBBaaBBBBaBj>������������BaraBBaBBaBBOBaaaa:*aBBa,������]  who   recently ourchased   the  Hookloof  -ranch,     have  * dissolved     partnership.  George Currie has moved back to Fernie  to again reside, and Wm. Currie is stay  ing with the ranch.  J. B. Holder, E. E. Cartwright, Percy  Boffey and W. G. Littlejohn were at  Boswell and Wynndel on Wednesday  evening and afternoon respectively ot  last week, where they addressed conferences on stabilization matters.  The December report of Division 1 of  Erickson school as issued by the principal  Miss M. Fraser, shows the high standings taken as follows: Grade 8���������Hazel  Beam, Jack Fraser. Gwen. Putnam.  Grade 7���������-Yvonne Putnam, Margaret  Bundy, Leona Heric. Grade 6���������Aileen  MacDonald. James Carr. Bertha Fraser  Grade 5���������Mildred Fraser, John Richard  son and Zane Seam equal Perfect attend ance������������������ Hazel Beam,Margaret Bundy,  James Carr, Bertha Fraser, rack Fraser,  Mildred Fraser.  Marion   Healey,  Joan  ������T 2���������      "T TT. 2~      T ������������������. . '  ������ JL...  rxcrii;,  i.-=u:is tiersc,  AjJswresjcw a^s;������uD������-.  ter. Aileen MacDonald;John Richardson,  Kenneth Tompkins, Stella Tompkins,  Olive Speaker.  In Division 2, Miss Sanford's report  shows the high standings awarded as  follows; Grade 3���������Tony Holder, Fred  Speaker, Jessie Beam., Grade 2a���������Elsie  Gatski, JLois Bundy, Norma Sppdding.  Grade 2���������Joan Langston, Mabel Chern-  o , Harold Beam. Grade 1���������Leslie  Timmons, Eddy Gatski.Evelyn Andrews.  Grade 4���������Anita Heric, Martha Neuman,  Norma Bundy.  Perfect attendance ��������� Harold Beam,  Jessie Beam. Lois Bundy, Fred Carr.  Eddy Gatski, Elizabeth. Gatski. Fred  Speaker. Beryl Tompkins.  QUALITY FIRST  /���������  WYNNDEL  Siinue  ca:  rR������!8S   -J������.t.  P.O. Box 31  GRESTON  PHONE 19  WHOLESALE  mmmmassBssssBsi  RETAIL      jl  ROYAL DENBY   43-Piece  ENGLISH   DINNERWARE  HEN YOU MAKE A PURCHASE AT THIS STORE in the future  you will be given a. Sales Ticket upon which all purchases will be  punched. Each card represents a total of $20 in purchases. When  this card is full you will receive absolutely free one Unit (a unit consists of from one to three pieces, according to size) of "ROYAL DENBY" China-  ware. Remember, your purchases may be spread over a period of months When  your purchases reach the amount of $20 you will receive your unit of Royal Dehby  Chinaware ABSOLUTELY FREE. *  TAKE ADVANTAGE OF" THIS SENSATIONAL OFFER  Mr. Peebles of Nelson was a business  %'isitor at the end cf the week.  Henry Brown, mechanic at the Connell garage, spent the holidays with  friends in Cranbrook.  Herbert Dodd left at -the first of the  week for Vancouver, to resume his  studies at the University of B.C.  Florence Craigie, who has been a  patient at Creston hospital, i-* home  again, and recovering nicely.  Miss Alice Demchuk, of Huscroft -was  a holiday week visitor with Mr. and  Mrs. A. Element.    .  Mr. and Mrs. John Hall returned at  the first of the week from' a two weeks*  visit with their daughter. Mrs. Wood-  hail, at Trail.  , Geo. Connell, who spent the holidays  with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. G.  Uonneii, returned to Nelson on Tuesday,  to resume his studies at the Nelson business colloge.  W. G. Littlejohn left on Monday for  the Okanagan, where he is representing  the "district at. sittings of the central,  committee that is originating the 1934  fruit marketing policy. V  Much sympathy ia felt for R. M. Telford who, on Friday, received word of  the death at Vancouver the evening  previous, of his sisteri_Miss Mary Telford. In addition to Koy; three sisters  survive.  It is announced that Currie  brothers,  FULL GOSPEL TABERNACLE  ��������� PENTECOSTAL  REV- F: G. M. STORY, Pastor.  SUNDAY. JAN.   7  ARROW CREEK SCHOOL���������2.00 p.m.  Sunday School.    2.30   p.m.,   Church.  CRESTON���������10 a.m., Sunday School  and Bible Class. 11 a.m., Devotional  Service 7.30 p.m., Evangelistic Service; subject, 'The Almost Christmas,'  MID-WEEK SERVICES���������Tuesday and  Friday, at 8 p.m  EVERYBODY WELCOME.  U.Y.P.lOfficers  The United  Ybungr People's Society  U~J J.X.��������� ~__...-i j.:  ttt_js j   UBU   .U������   ailJlUOJ      MMM^X?\.MMM&       VIA        W������ VXMMMVO\M���������J,jr  night last at which officers for.1934 were  chosen as follows:  President���������Bob Currie.  Vice-President���������Jean Avery.  Secretary���������Edith Avery.  Treasurer���������Edith Cook.  Cesstaittes Convenors: Social���������-Margaret Armitage. Educational���������P. R.  Truscott. Missionary���������Verner Ciofc.  Historical and Current Events���������Rev. A.  Walker.    Literary���������J. A Avery.  Chaplain ���������Rev. A. Walker.  The address of the retiring president  indicated that tbe past year had been an  active one with the organization which  had a .membership of 50. Highly educational   addresses   had  been given by  T>^.������        fi.'    ITinnon     nt    T*rr������������������t-J3������.^   Pow     (~\  Endicott of saskatoon, Rev. E. R.  McLean, who is in charge of young  people's work in B.C., as well as-Col.  Mallandaine. Outdoor features were a  hike up Goat Mountain and the ten day  camo at Crescent Beach.  west side alone it seems the public worka  department might send the snowpiough  up the Arrow Creek road and make  travel as comfortable for them as in  other districts.  Progress has. been made building a  road on the east side and it is hoped it  will continue until completed as the  present.highway is in very poor shape.  AT THE HOSPITAL  The matron and staff wish to thank  aii who were sd kind during Christmas  and New Years, with donations of fruit,  flowers, etc. ���������   -  MS^mfOmfe  A surbrise Darty was tendered Ed.  Cardinal New Year's Day���������his birthday  Mr. and John Strobel have completed  their new residence and are oeeupying.it.  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Murray and family  of Creston were Christmas callers with  Mr. and Mrs. Bouey.  W. Ramm had the bad luck to suffer  injury to his eye and hand on Christmas  eve, but is much Improved.  The local boys are now training at the  new gymnasium established in the  Wenger packing shed, under the care of  O. Herey.  a patient,  ���������      \rm  left  for  *\viar-la-al  home  Wednes-  been  day.  Mrs. C. Sinclair and baby of Flagstone  are both doing well.  T- Connor, Goatfell. relief .camp, was  able fo leave for nom? on Tuesday.      7?  Miss.Florence Craigie was able -to return to her home at Erickson on Sunday.  16-12, -"tad -the Cardinals doubled the  score on the all star men's quintette. 12-  6. ; With one hand tied the Uardinais  beat the High School girls 4-0 in a comic  feature. Thp pvPtit realized About S.23  for the'hospital.  From all appearance Creston indians  had their usual happy New Year. The  Saturday"- purchases of biscuits, canned  tomatoes and oranges were on a par with  a year ago.  Creston village, houses and buiness  places are now lighted by "juice" . from  the West Kootenay Power & Light Company at Goat River canyon. The load  ws3 taken over at   3  p.m.  New Year's  T"8-...  MSO-y .  Burns & Company, Limited have  notified their customers t at commencing with January 1st, accounts will be  made up to the last Saturday in each  month rather that the last day of the  month aa in the past.  A meeting will be held in Trinity  Church hall on Thursday, January 11,  at 8 p.m., to discuss contracts for hospital service. It. is hoped the public will  take this opportunity of getting, infor  mation on this important question.: A;  .canvass for the sa!e?of contracts will  be  was a patient for a  The school concert on  under the direction of  hammer was a great all  A large crowd attended.  With more than 30 taxpayers on the  December 21st  Principal Kolt-  around success.  Erickson was a  returning home  Wynndel   is a  Frank Crawford  couple Of days.  Stella Tompkins of  patient for a few -days,  on Wednesday.  Mrs.. T.   Paskoski   of  patient.  .....  Mrs. F. W.. Ash,is a patient undergoing treatment.   ���������?������������������-. ��������� "-  Stan. Watson is a patient this week.  Carmen Foerster  and  Leonard  Ring-  heim of Wynndel were one-day patients.  Jack Daly of Kitchener relief camp is  still a' patient.  conducted shortly-throughout the valley  R. Sinclair Smith was renewing acquaintances in Nelson gt the weekend.  Historical scenes of great interest  feature the pictures on the calendars  given out this year by the Cecil Moore  garage, the Bank of Commerce^and Creston Motors. Smaller ones driven by  local merchants are also of unusual  beauty .?-..*  The Legion appreciates the 'thought-  fulness of Reeve McFarland. who won  the dressed hog in the Christmas raffle.  The pork was given back to the Legion  who were able to assist & number of  their members with pork roasts during  the holiday week.  After taking a couple of weeks, to re-  erect the smokstacks bowled over in the  big wind at the middle of December, the  C. O. Rodgers sawmill commenced operating again on Monday. . Some trouble  is being : encountered in getting in a  steady " supply of logs from . Boulder  Creek.  J.   D.   MacDonald   of   Trail general  I superintendent for West Kootenay Power  I & Light Company, Limited, spent a few  days here this, week in. connection  with  the taking overof^the village .electric  franchise;-"-"The- company has now 150  users a   Canyon, Erickson and Wynndel,  ��������� i and wiring is still going on.  1  9*0**% "la ������ ia/ Wft        ��������� m wT^ ���������    m ������������������  Trade in Your Battery Set ona  General Electric Radio and Enjoy  Perfect Reception  AERIAL INSTALLED FREE with each Cash purchase  With new power in town why not let us wire your house now,  or put it in shape in case it has been wired at some previous  time.   Work guaranteed and prices reasonable.  Local arid Personal  EOO    Cr'l  Emtf^HFE3Pm\mf^  JUST AROUND THE CORNER  Try Our Service��������� You *ll Like It I  B  The price of Rubber has advanced.  Tires are bound to follow suit.  Now in the time to buy.  CDCCTftll   linTADC  CANYON STREET at BARTON AVE.  CRESTON  ^fcj^we^&.w-'ij^^  Mrs. O. Parry was a Cranbrook visitor,  a few days the past week.  Mr. and Mrs.'J. F. Coates oi Nelson  spent the New Year weekend here.guests  of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Martin.  Murdoch McLeod, Registered Optometrist, Trail, will be nt Cranna's jewelry  store, Creston, Saturday, January 6.  Tom Mawson, jr., of Kimberley left for  home on Sunday, after a week's visit  with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. T.  Mawson.  According to the official report Creston  V lley's honey output in 1988 was just a  little over ten tons. There are 270 hives  and 35 apiar es.  The voters list to bo used at the 1934  village election is now posted at the town  hall. A court of r vision will be held on  Monday at 10 am.  Village assessment notices were put In  the mail this week. The increased assessment will bring in about $40 of additional tax money this year.  New Year's Day was bqj-h the muddiest and mildest even the oldest old-  timer can romembor. Overcoats wero  unnecessary that day���������jxhd every day  Mince.  . JMrfl. Goo. Mawson and son, Lyle, who  have boon visitors with hor sister and  mother at Nanton and Olds, Albcrtn, for  thn pn������>t three months, arrived homo on  Sunday.  Another slido of considerable depth at  Blake disrupted the train service for a  couple of days at tho weekend, but by  Monday trains were again running on  schedule.  Tho mother of tho first child born In  1984 is reminded of thefree gift of a silver  mug engraved to show namo and do.to of  arrival, which will ho given by Liplnrdt,  tho jcwlcr.  At tho benollt biuikatball tournament  on Monday night the nil ntnr girls team  wero benton   by the High School girl4  g ,. . -..-^j^gg _|. - j| -k.. 74   m ��������� vjj -Sr-'"' M ��������� wa. %A   fl    iniiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiii umi       1  ^Ll "BBMBj-t .- "BBH faf mmmL wLmwWmw j""| fKj3^^m/faMm\ am^aaMmmmmmwrn S^BB tmma^mwt ^mmk Vmm    aflBLa ^aTaaji*PBa8 "w^  ������       JMi*������������������^ V*- Stv^'Vo PAY CASH ]m\r THh iAA^UiA^^^^^ |  |- _  :     ������������������   I  *g*������ g;  I   Friday asid Safarday Speesals   f  I    BAKING POWDER, 12-oz. tin   $ .23     I  |     Malkin-s Best. '  CANNED SOUPS, Royal City, 3 tins  .26  Tomato and Vegetsble.  e    SODA BISCUITS, Family size, pkg...:..  17     tf  ������     Christie*? Snowflake. I  |     CHOCOLATE, Cooking, Lowney's, each 21  g     J4-lb. package.  *    ROLLED OATS, Robin Hood, carton 31  ,  English Ivory China.  CREAMETTES, Quick Cooking, 2 pkgs     .15  SALMON, Sockeye, 1 Ih. tall, tin        .33  Malkin's Best.  COCOA, Value Brand, 1-lb. tubes, each  21  SPINACH, Aylmer, Fancy Quality, 2s, 2 tins    .35  aWft,**-''*''-'''-'*^  KO T  a/V  Special  v^  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  TtlK  nifflXAaLilai BTOHK  1*1 snags  nan  ..y ..',), wjftvijw.  mas  MBBWMl  hhiwhwi  fVVVV  TOE   REVIEW.   CRESTON  B.   OL..'  MfBH  WnssipSg Newspaper Hfcon  ������    Ai:^!54^?^^. *"***   Z^5? "        ������ mmmmm\  l7*TZm  By Ruth Rogers  'SUNDAY SCHOOL IESS0.N  .    ��������� JANUARY 7  BIBTBL AND INFANCY OF alESUS  There will bo no banquets, balls or  official receptions in the royal palace  this winter because of the hard times  in Holland, Queen Wilhelmina has  decided.  Paliament will be summoned on  Jan. 25, it waa learned officially at  Ottawa. It will be tae fifth session of  the 17th Parliament since Confederation.  Building: permits issued in Sydney.  N.S.W., in the first eight months of  1933 wsre more than double those  for the corresponding- psriod of the  preceding year.  Although usually regarded as a  tea-time tidbit, 50 drams of almond  macaroons -wero included in tbe  stores of tbe Byrd Antarctic Expedition because of th^ir high calorific  content.  The American museum of natural-  history announced recently Col. and j  Mrs. Charles A. Lindbergh had p-e- j  sented to the museum the monoplane ;  in which they completed. a 29.000- j  mile aerial survey. j  Dominion government-approval off  eight unemployment x-elief works in  Manitoba, requiring a total expenditure of slightly more than $23,000,  vvss ssne-unosd at Winnipeg" by Lieui.-  Col. G. C. MacLeod, fedsral director  of unemployment relief.  In response to the recent invitat'on  of the British Home Secretary, S'r  John Gilmour? 17.409 firearms, including 12,622 revolvers and pistils.  1,706 rifles and 73 antique firearms  have been given to the government  by individuals.  The Sari of Willingdon. viceroy of  Iisdia and former governor-general  of Canada has been granted f ur  months' leave of absence from India  and  starting in Mav  he will  travel FASHIOX IS EASY ON THE YOUNG  <"Sol*"en     Tjiv*-.     <"PVij%..     otinH     ca1* ' tjl"j������.  name,Jesus; for it is He that shall  save His people from their sins.**���������  Matthew 1:21. ;?  Lesson: ���������:, Matthew 1:1���������2*23.7  V Sevotldiial Iveading: Isaiah S:2-7,  AHrutmn. cftvtts*\  ^" frowacwa ������p������HMa������B  .Xftrttt** mt IHK  Explanations and Ccmrmeuts  The^^it^i^rbe wise Men, 2:1-12.  ���������It waa in ?thc days of Herod  the  Great,  whoseV refgn  in Jiidea lasted  from 37  to ���������*������ B.C.,  that Jesus was  bora in BstAlohem, The Wise Men or  Magi,  whoVoame from  the  East  to  see... Him,  belonged  to  the  priestly  or learned  class tamous among  the  Meaes. Persians, and Babylonians as  astronomers,  astrologers,  physicians,  soothsayers,     and     interpreters     of  dreams. The    tradition    that    there  were three Wise Men (named Casper,  j Meichior and Baitpuzar j,  may have  had its origin in tne fact taat their  ! gifts were of three kindSj. verse XjU  | iney had seen in the East a remark-  j able star, tbe star of Him who was  j born King of the Jews, they declared,  s ami they had come to worship Him.  "The science of tne Magi had little  resemblance    to    modern astronomy,  but it led to the cradle of ths Lord.  Keplsr,   who    followed   after   many  centuries,  waa  led  by a nobler  science of the stars .to a higher adora-  11       \m\  ia*   is a  fca-S-4  KtftVI ShCATa-.  ^STii-Ksav-B V   ' '      ''  <������n������ka������nCaM*Ai.a������Tany'. .  ���������Wt12im?������U StCTl&N TflieeiKW THE KlGMT EVS&MUIsi.-  I  5*  Marvels   of   the    Human   Eye     |  By Fo Mo CROWE, Optometrist-Optician. Calgary  I  NO. 3.���������SOME OF THE PARTS AND THE**"E'USES.  The Vitreous Humor is the trans-  distance of about fourteen inches lias ���������  parent   fluid   filling   about   the   four-  "* Whatsoever Wise Men they were  befare,   mow  they   begin  to  bo   wise  j/ivaajui  nien indeed when they set themselves  to inquire after Christ," is Mattnew  Henry's comment.  "Star of the East! Show us the way  In wisdom'undefiled  To seek that manger out and lay  Our Byjfts before the child���������  To bring" our hearts and offer them  TJnto our King in Bethlehem."  .���������Eugene "Sieid.  Will Not Produce* E"&e*r������*y  back to England with Lady Will'ng-  to*a to spend the holiday at liome.  Sales of Tquor and beer in British  Columbia during the fiscal year ending March 31, 1933, decreased ap-  proximately 27 per cent, according to  figures released. Sales totalled $8.-  607,316, lower by $3,146,625 thm  those of the previous year. Profit to  the provincial government last year  was $2,224,873.  Where Radio Fails  HERE'S ACHAEM1NGS1MPLB     |  TO CREATE DRESS���������NEED  NOT BE  COSTLY j  Many a new dress plays tricks I  witb its shoulders, and you'll agree,'  that today's model is adorably smart.  Here's an opportunity to have a  Chinese led crepe silk dress for your  holiday engagements.  A cute bow finishes the neck, and  the partial belt, narrows the waistline. It slips through a huge gold  metal buckle at the back.  Peacock blue, copper and emerald  green are other bright shades in  crepe silk for this model, and incidentally they are all very modish.  Style No. 359 is designed in sizes  11,. 13, 15-and 17 years.  Velvet is also lovely.  Size 16 requires 3% yards of 38-  inch material.  Price of pattern 20 cents in stamps  or coin (coin is preferred}. Wrap coin  carefully.  How To Order Patterns  Common Thing For Program To  Break Off In Middle  A newspaper which ended a story  in the middle of a sentence or the  middle of a word would hear ail about  it from readers; yet that is a common  thing on the radio. Two recent .incidents have aroused considerable  comment. During the broadcast of  the funeral services for Sir Artuhr  Currie, station CRCT, Toronto, owned  by the Canadian Radio Comm'ssion  broke off in the middle to broadcast  a  commercial  programme.  Similarly j Pattern No.. Size.  the speech of Premier Bennett was  cut off to be replaced by Paul White-  mtRn's Jazz band.  One listener  says  lie-    dialed    CKLW,    Windsor,     and  heard the remainder of the speech,  but it was interspersed with a selling*  Uilk for an American cigarette. And  yet there are some folk who suggest  that the radio may displace the newspapers.���������Niagara Falls Review.  Power Not Likely From Atom Splitting Says-Lord Rutherford  Fondiy-held beliefs that a revolutionary source of energy for all man-  krnd's needs will bs found in the split  atom have been tossed ungently into  the scientific refuse heap hy Lord  Rutherford.  "The, energy^ produced by the  breaking down of the atom, is a very  poor kind of thing," sa'd the Cambridge University physicist, who nas  repeatedly successfully shattered  atoms. "Anyone who expects a  sourc of power from the transformation of these atoms is talking moonshine/"  The atom, hs.sa'd, has been split  into 50 constituents by bombarding  ijt with gases containing an electric? 1  density of five million volts. During this bombardment, there sometimes appeared a definite gra'n of  energy. ''But," he added, "such enormous numbers of particles have .to be  fired that the energy expended is  much greater than that given out. A  fifths posterior cavity of the globe  which Is thus enabled to retain its  shape. It resembles the white of an  egg and is surrounded by a thin  membrane lying close to the Retina.  The Lens hangs vertically in a de-  itself in the front part off the Vitreous.  , The length of the standard eyeball  from front to back is.approximately  one inch and the side to side dimensions a trifle more. Since thers are  no converging rays of light in nature how are the rays. from, aay object brought to a focus in ine short  space of one inch which must be tne  case if we are to distingu'sn it ?  This is accomplished by th* t-vvo very  convex bodies describsd namety the  Cornea and the Lens. But xur close  work the Lens automatically oecomes  still more convex or "accommodates"  for the distance we desire to ses.'. At  the age of twelve the accotflmoii-i'ion  Is so active that a child can read just  as easily three inches from the e^e3  as at arms length, but w>h increasing years the accommodation diminishes and in the average person of  forty, focusing for the usual rending  become such an effort and"st'-ra-s that,  tae print blurs or rims together ..nd  if continued   brings    on   headaches,,  nervousness,  irritability    and    other?-,  unpleasant symptoms due to u&lns-; up  so much nervous energy for tnis ������*u impose, hence the only solution for this ���������  condition   is   properly  Sttsd  glasses,  and as the accommodation coni'iiue.--  t.o tt&cT&Bs**- till about the a.'-'s- of sixty, so the   strength   of   the   reading  glasses has to be changed pjito'licnl-'-  ly although the vision for distant objects may remain as good as it ever ���������  was.'  Besides the muscios inside the eye-  *���������������-������    .-1���������-.-.    -*-.-.-   *.*._    .....a....    ..a.*.*..^.*.. ..a . t^.  Uttll    B-USCBS   aic    i3:A.    |yu.B������.a    a%,i.a.\*jm;\M    -.'.���������?  the outside and various nerves supply  power for their functioning. Ju:;t how  this functioning, wne'Jaer narm-cniouii  or otherwise, tekes piace will be the  subject of another a tjcle.  vv uau    a.    jjjm vcjtvua    ������#a^������>. a   - a������     .m.~  Eye and what an amount or work it  has vto perform wnen.-norxnai. Isut  when abnormal, through baiug a*.co  long, too gnorx, jinpcnecciy curvcci  Cornea, unbalanced muscles or from  other causes���������-we must expect" poor  and uncomfortable vision and v_\r,v  often more serious disturbances affecting our health.  (To Be Continued.)  Recipes For This Week  (By Betty Barclay)  I  Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,   million or a hundred million particles  175 McDermot Ave., Winnipeg  Name  Town  New Post Office For Arctic  might have to be fired to hit one  atom.  "The experiments arc not made  with any practical end in view, but  to add to our knowledge.  "Wc hope that within the next  few years we shall get some idea of  what these atoms aro, how they are  made, and thc way they are worked."  A Miniature Zoo  Animals Sent From Toronto To Park  In Edinburgh .   , t , , ^     ���������  Miniature zoo arrived in Glasgow   shorf* ta announeod by the postof-  To   Be   Survcd By   Air   Mall   Twice  Every Year  Opening of a now pest  office,  at  Coppermine,   N.W.T.,   on   the  Arctic  from Montreal. The specimens were:  -Four young Amorican black bears,-  four Canadian beavers, two porcupines, and six turtles. Thoy were  consigned from the Toronto Zoo to  the Scottish Zoological Park. Cor-  Ktorphlnc, Edinburgh. Tho beavers  were sent as thc gift of Captain  Stewart, of tho Department oi? Colonization for the Province of Ontar'o  in Glasgow.  Ulad Ample Proof  bb'TP*,,-������   lfiflf   i!t������<.fil;oy "   r.T'fl   t!lO   C'lj-''!".'  man of tho lTe������lth Congress '"h a  striking example of the offlcocy of  the doctrines ho bo eloquently advo-  rat'-H. Halt* nnd hearty nt flO years of  age, he could tire out many a man  younger than himself."  A vnlcc from    thc    audience    "Ho  dltS.*������  fcaan.-iw^wiiB fbbi-i ������������������ ai BBaaatt.^iWiWaBM.WaWBBWlaiMiii^  W.    N.    U.    *A27  fice department.  This office will be served by air  mail from Cameron Bay, N.W.T.,  twice each year; in January and July.  Postage ratoH for this service Is:  First class, second * class and third  class matter liy ordinary nrst-claRS  rates; second class .matter: from offices or publications nnd news dsal-  era, four cents a pound; parcel post,  $l,fift a pound.  ShortnftfO Of Schools  For tho t.Oflfi state teachers who  quallfiod recently at Lisbon, Portugal, Lbut's- arc no schoolH. They havo  caps, gowns, canes, copy books and  ovory thing rieco'isiiry for their professions, but thoy havn nobody to  touch. AlLlioiiRh education is compulsory In Portugal thousands of  children are yolng without Instruction because of lack of schonl buildings.  Treatme-Ett For Pneumonia  Air Injected Through Chest Wall In  Aeiitaj Cases  Br. Alfred Stengel, professor of  medicine and vice-president of tho  University of Pennsylvania in charge  of medical affairs, confirmed.a -report  that artificial pneumothorax recently  was used in tho treatment of acute  lobar pneumonia at tho university  hospital, for the first tlmo ln the  United States.  The treatment Is similar to that  used for many yours in ciihcs of pulmonary tuberculosis, and consists of  Injecting* air through the choat wall  of a patient to compress a dlsensed  lung.  LEMON   JUNKET    WITH   BAKED  APPLES  1 tablet for junket.     V  1 tablespoon cold water.  1 pint milk.  3 tablespoons sugar. _  6 apples. 7  Maraschino  cherries.  1 teaspoon lemon flavoring.  .1 cup sugar.  Vrs cup water.  y3 teaspoon red food color.  Cinnamon, if desired/  Maks a syrup of 1 cup sugar, % cup  water, cinnamon, and red food color  by boiling 5 minutes. Put thc apples,  which have been peeled and cored, in  a pan and pour the syrup over them.  Bake until tender, basting frequently. Place apples in individual dishes,  filing center of each apple with syrup.  When cooled and syrup has jellied,  chill in refrigerator. Dissolve tablet"  for junket in i tablespoon cold  watej*. Add 3 tablespoons sugar and  lemon flavoring to milk, and warm  to lukewarm���������not hot. Add dissolved  tablet for junket, stir a few seconds,  and pour ovor apples. Let stand until  firm, then chill in refrigerator. Place  cherry on top of apple when ready  to servo.  Defined University's Role  "Creator Of Sane EnHghtcnetl Thinking" Said Late Sir Arthur Currlo  Ths role of the modern university  "in ��������� the  desperate  battie  of modern,  life" is not that of a "mere reservoir  of knowleddge; a storehouse of equip-,  ment, a base of supplies, but rather  it must be the creator^ of forces for  the moulding of human destinies by  promotion of sane, enlightened th'nk-  ing," says the late General Sir Arthur  Currie,   Principal  and  Vies-Chancellor of McGill University, in his last  report to the Board of Governors.  Completed by Sir Arthur a few  days before he was overtaken by  illness, which resulted in his death  on Nov. 30, the report was published  after approval had been obtained  from the Governor-General of Canada in the capacity as visitor to the*  university.  "Educatioh merely as a deer ration  is despfcable," jSir Arthur confm-ep.  "Education for utilitarian purpose  has some justification. But cducr,tio->.  that kindles the imagination, awalav-  ens the power of vision, tsaches man  to create, to evolve new ideas, to  blaze fresh tralle���������this is the vsry  loftiest aim of a university and the*  most splendid support it can perform  for tha State."  Might- Have Changed TIilngH  X .lftiJi/1    CZ.trWrYf.    4 ptlr*    tvi     .-.-Im    i������Tim ***���������    ryt#v  molra that the British"'Expeditionary  Force d'd not land at Antwerp bc-  oauso udvlsed by the British War  Ofilco that tho Gormans couldn't  move rapidly through the Belgian  mud. Would tho eourso of tho war  havo been changed; and to what ox-  tent, had the war oflice known what  It won bilking aboilt?' ������"*kr* tho Lctb'������  bridge Herald.  CRANBERRY MOLD  1 package lemon-flavored gelatin  1 Va cups boiling water,  Juico Va lemon.  V-i cup celery, finely cut;  \ia ciip canned shredded pineapple.  1 cup    thick    cranberry    sauce,  sweetened.  .   Dissolve  gelatin in boiling water.  Chill.   Whon  slightly  thickened,  add  lemon - juico, celery,    pineapple,    and  cranberry aauco.   Turn    ihto   mold.  Chill   until   firm.   Unmoldy   Garnish  Advice To Sltnters  Skate only when you aro sure tho  Ice is four Inches thick; one Inch  thick, keep off: two Inches, you may,  alone; three Inches, In small groups  only, four Inchon, o.k. That's the  rliymn and reason with wlilnh you  can avoid having a golng-to-glory  skate   over   deay>   water.  League Stands Firm  Common   Difllculfclof-    And    Danger"*  Draw Remaining Nations OU.Ke>-  Tho  Loaguc   still stands.  No  /Ing  has been hauled down at aonov.-, but.  the  German fttul Japanese.       Oth'-r  members  of  tho  League  have 'bee:**  drawn elostjr by common difflcultloa  and  common dangers.    The    United  States and fJovlct Russia nro working harmoniously with them, and the  direct discussions between these t;wo  great countries7ar������*s of the besi omen  for the' -world.    So   far  from  recent  events' proving* thai, ihe Geneva .fays-.  tern la' a failure,  they have  demon-  straf. unnnsweraWy  that In the Gori-  ova systom alone Is salvation to be  found. If not disarmament, then rearmament, and if rearmament, then  war. And disarmament Is posstbla on  one condition alone, that the nations  rwly in dlcmrm in aecordnnef with  thoir pledges  stand  innoparably  together.���������London Spectator. ������������������***���������������*���������������������������������������������������������-���������* *M"m*  ���������JCHLiS*   JKJUVJ-EJ VY*  ���������a mmA awaa bj mma^fklfT ���������'���������.  ���������>\3m\XXblmS]L\JX*w  s.  ^afr-ia������j*agga  I Occasional Wiljy  I t  LIPSTICK OtRl/mc.  jumping-roff place,, and surmised how  serious a loss might be to him.  Cathie was just urging, another  game ��������� when,^Bate^ * rescued the-'hour. *  for Peter by announcing that dinner  was served. His impassive; countenance, which he would have maintained for no one except Camilla, de-  SYNOPSSS  Camilla Hoyt, young and beautiful  ���������art student, and Peter Anson, a  .struggling sculptor, fall in love and  inarry secretly, deciding to live apart  .until the* time Peter can establish  .himself. Camilla, tbe adopted daughter of wealthy parents,: is not to inherit money wlun she comes of age.  .She is preparing herself for life with j nied the soaring recbi-d of the Tmer-  .a-course  m commercial, art,  hoping' p    ��������� resentment at this sudden  .to get a job to enable her to support ���������������������������c"^.^.^f*?^r.aii S*^;  Wself.    She  has been making  th������   adc^txon-to his duties ahd his disap-  rounds of the agencies.   Peter, work-  proval Vpf youth in general.  Atng in his studio on an idea for ;a (     He had been a fixture of the Hoyt  ^Sh^W^.tSiv0^-^ -S  household w^eh  Camilla? had joined  jb.  scnoiarsnip  10  suiuy  aOiuaa,   rs= -r  ceives a call from a beautiful model, ten years ago, and new servants  -Sylvia Todd, who offers to work lor "might come and old ones go, susr  almost nothing if he will employ her. pectible to Camilla's winsome man-  He cannot afford a modelVbut prom- ngrs and tolerant for wages sake, but  i3������s to think it over. Peter discusses p.^^L^ -.v,^,.....���������,, iMmi tr���������  the matter ot a model with Camilla ^ates regained inamovably loyal. He  .'asd decides to employ Miss Todd, alone, of the present menage, knew  Together Camilla and" Peter decjde that Camilla was not a daughter of  ���������oa the figure. They are at the height the Hoyts; which secret he never  .of their happiness. At home  Sylvia disclosed as some    servants    would  wk  P$P*  <*-***  iV** '���������  V.������*  %>.  V*  A������>.  o*  ttmCf  "have delighted in doing, but it vin-  Todd   receives   a  mysterious   'pnone  icali. Peter begins woik on his pUce;   .......    . ...    .    .  .        . *  for the exhibit and Camilla, at Her dicated his fatherly interest in every  7-famtty's summer borne, is a bit dis- thing which concerned her.*  xonsolate without him. Avis Werth, t w&s she not onfe of Ms own__a  -.one---of Camilla's -friends, who is *n-',a*-A_-0.tt_ *_ ' fa-, ���������^������������������*M1. ���������;t,^���������������  Jove with Peter herself, suggests that:, Granger m ������ far county, where  she and Camilla and Terry, Wayne , problems and hostilities? buffeted on  -drive into towrf to get Peter for a.Jail sides? True, Camilla bad moored  jpartyi Working with Miss Todd,Vat what appeared to be a fortunate  .Petsr <Siaeovers she is also ���������mployed7 ^nchofagc, bit that was dis^csmted  ^.^^wMate������^^to^J^J���������^>;wfaen  Jt menat  constant  submission  .mate, who- once tried to take Camilla   .     _.  - -   ���������������������������    .       ��������� _    .  from him and with wnom Peser aaa;��������� ��������� ���������-*������������������������������������������*"���������..��������� ���������.*������.= ������������������"������������- *..~.r.- -.���������  _i-������s;rr-a8���������a   -*T������~ii"'*is.  ������r������**    Atrfa,   taa���������.av<n ! had realized this from the first. \n-ntr  mmm\\Mm%3lmMmAm^m\A**\/km       - ���������*m^a^A\A A m kMmA*       *^������������-%p������ a���������������.���������*.������*��������� -��������������������������� ��������� ���������     .  r ^  .to ta&e *Peter-off to the party. *-He^ before  Camilla  whs old   enough   to'  goes, but being without money, slip-  analyze the advantages? pro and con,  .pad away to a nearby pawn.-shop^for . of h     situation.  a few minutes to pawn his watch. | m  The watch pawned, Peter joins the j     The   bond   of   friendship   between  others and they all   attend   a   gay j this bland automaton who was Bates  .party at a fashionable club. .Peter is ���������-,- ^ disguise and the pitiful little or-  :SJ������ ,?������������V������XeSr   't; ^  J*������^ l-^.l-^b set, m par-  eats and yet no paternal sympathy,  had developed when the bewildered  child an her strange new environment , bad sought some explanation  of her new mother's disciplinary  But, Peter was  neitner  a  whiner' measures and had discriminated be-  (Now Go On With The Story)  CHAPTER XXTV.  ' w!i*exi    li������    iOUxid.    ululSclf    in.  ~mma%m-������. X���������.���������������  *--.    ���������        -f-*=^  sion, ignored the romance of the  night and, sated their "appetites with  games of eaance, lawless - consumption of liquor, ixapprted delicacies  and risque conversation.  Avis and Terry set the pace and  challenged the others to follow. Competition was keen, and their asinine  wit? sparkled like a lighted ember  tossed from one to * another. There  were only two who never readied,  out to grasp the fiery brand and  fling it back again. Camilla -was  bored and disgusted; Peter was  shocked, though he was a man for  a* that. Ke smiled -with enori at their  bold quips and replied to their direct  sallies with scintillating propriety.  Of course, bis place was beside  Avis. Mrs. Hoyt had arranged for  that and Avis contributed her best  to the arrangement.  "Did you near that Bruce Walton  HSU    guus    ..jojij    uivj     cj.i������.u    j.u������vuot.uu  girl who is a guest at theMallory's?"  inqu'red Cathie. "He thinks she is  beautiful. Now, I ask you���������what can  Bruce see about her?". This new interference had played havoc with  Cathie's summer flirtation, as everyone knew.  "Oh,   he   saw  her  getting  into  a  ''Well, I'm not so good that it  would "be wortfe all that effort.TLllse  all amateur ? stuff/' He thought with  some amusement. "Neither does  Camilla know I" am an impersonator.  We haver been much, too busy for "her  to discover that.7 But she has to  know. it now, and ~use. me, I've committed myself to the prosecution."  Camilla was no-less surprised than  Avis   to   discover. an   entertainer   in  -her party, but she was grateful for  the diversion.  "I've let myself in for it, dear, to  escape that mermaid who wants*to  lure me out on the moonlit feeacn,"  he confided. "I told her I came out  to put on a vaudeville act. for the  crowd. Want -qae to try? I know a  few stunts."  "That would be wonderful," Camilla agreed. "I was Just wondering  what-to"do with them."  So, with a few improvised articles  to supplement his imitative features  and gestures, Peter became shuffling,  artless Amos and patient, erudite  Andyi dignified^ Georg'e Ariiss, facetious Will Rogers, guileless Gracie  Alien, voluble Walter ?WihchalL His  efforts were strenuously; applauded  and audibly complimented. His audiV  ence was? the kind?, that does everything vigorously, so long as it has  nothing to do with work.  - (To Be Continued.)  vwnv  pT|jf*|"i|^-^ -S lg  JDon't wxpkti-f,  ment wltSt',/1  childre'n''a^  colds...Treat   **���������  theia as your  ovm mother did  externally. No dosing! Jost rub throat  and ch*st with;; ; ^  W VapoRub  PROVED^ BYs2?G EN EH ATI ON S  little Helps For This Week |  ugiti:. iween - tne two connicting1 elements  place nor a-quitter when he started o*f.7life, interpreted the one for her  a thing. A good sport saw a thing jin the language of the other, so th."������.t  through without resorting to excuses,7 it had been Bates'  human  ?ff retiou j Bruce," Cathie continued  "and Bruce  according to his inflexible creed. He , and prescience as much as anything, | is no adolescent. How old would you  ���������even 7 managed  a  debonair  nonchal- j which    had    been    responsible    for  anoe  when Avis  maneuvered  to  be , Camilla's    Ratisfactory    development  "his .���������parteer..----''"'"^^ .chrysaJbs  into  the  butter-  were decidepyyj'agauist^ ^������ ^*^.''^^i^::-f^i^^.^ than  -a squeezed-brea-i^^  On  the  third   deal^ he .doubled^^ 7his , chjlpgy, and p^yc^atry;;  opponent's  bid. and  scored   for   the 7    ������atss also was one of those few  ���������first time; and on* the lastrdealThe had?-whd knew;    about     Camilla's     im-  a htmdred aces, vbm novtnanp.aiid ^J^ent   rejection   into   that   world  zosds It by a clbse^^nmrgin: His total  from which she had been captured ,*  loos to his* opponents >was only- two TUke a wild bird confined in a gilded  dollars   and seventy -cents,   but   it   caige until  it had forgotten all the  might well have been ten times that, innate cunning of life sustenance and  amount against him. Pure luck, that' preservation, then released again to  was all. lOonquer a hostile world of which it  For  that matter,  he  would  have ik^ew nothing,   and  to  soar  in  the  preferred an even break,W h9.paid j <*���������g ^, ^^^r^^r,  his .loss wth a. gay indlfferenee, ;TheJ   ^V?"1  reb^"������?7 had #en. ?e"  evening? was young,  yet.  Plenty ;of.} g?������������* b?^f ^^^ ^ f^t  time for emergencies, later.7   Camlla Ition*  fostered  by  Camilla's staunch  met his eyes once anxioUsly, and he 'e^rt to ^eet the situation. After all.  "knew that she had been as much eon- jit might prove to be the best thing  -cerned over the outcome of the game \ f*>r Camilla,  to  return  to  her own  as he was.  Of course,  she  did  not! element. He knew that she only tol-  'know that his watch, was in pawn, \ erat^ these guests who professed to  "but she well knew that his balance be her Wenda, and it    was for her  <w������a always   precariously   near   the  sako  that  ho  performed  his   duties  unctuously.  Not Looking For Sympathy  "EngDsh Doctor Says Fat Men Glory  In Their Curved  Somebody   .once     said,    "Nobody  Loves a Fat Man," and the phrase  has stuck, but a greater man named  1Tr.'.l������..^ *-.^-^-������- ��������� -~.-���������'���������...������ L....-.6....3 .4-8...  vviUKuu      oii*iJvca^c<w. c,      *3003l-5CI     tKe  fat man and disliked the-Cassius type  with a "lean and hungry Took.?'** Doctors tell us it is a crime against physical fitness and long life to carry  more than about ten per cent, excess  flesh. Therefore, it is pleasing to find  an English doctor, one Oaristopher.  Howard, -who is himself fat putting  in a jocuuu pica ior uuc j.s.1, man m  m\*mmjf    mmmm. mm^^rnxj..  Appreciation was duly expressed.   | such a staid professional journal as  "She must be    years    older    than j the Lancet.  "We glory in our fat," he writes,  DENICOTEA Cigarette Holder  i*b������orbs the nicotino, pyradln*^  nmmonla and resinous and tarrj"  . ������ubDtanccs    found    In - tobaoco  ��������� omolcea .   , ...  ��������� Complet** holder -with . refill** mm, ..  :$1.00   pontpnld,   ���������������������"  from   yotaf  DruAfRUt or Tobucconlnt. Dealers  -wanted everywhere.  NOW OBTAINABLE FROM  lloltl. fltmpinn Cm. *fJmlt������tl  Vlio T. IBtiton Co. fJmltotl  UKKeUi "������ru������r Stnree  Moodoy'* Clft-ar Stoir*  -O. ������. Whabli-f  -.JCutlioirioril JUrtif HU^aa  HIosb Mslldejoliw  "  CiflAHiKES WAH*9"!S������  CHANTLER & CHANTLER LIMITED  { GaniulUiiii Dlsl rihutora,  11) Wellington St. W.  -       TORONTO, ONT.  aptttmttfmmmu MIWI������WWWllltl*|B������II^IWMW|^IIWMWM^  "'",wwr^Nr"iTr"''i������vi5!7  Preceding thei, dinner, he moved  suavely about the veranda with trays  of tomato juice cocktails and canapes  that were like minute formal gardens  In their odorful designs. The chef  had devoted hours to their dalntv  perfection and these Irresponsible  boys and girls consumed the delectable morsels at one mouthful or  nibbled them with elaborate lack of  appreciation;  Bates' eye had favored Peter, s'neo  that first night "when the latter hid  humorously ridiculed his rigid addition to formality. Ono thing he did  not - know, was Peter's new relation  to Camilla, for which his protege felt  some compunction. But sho know  that the only way to keep a secret  was to confide in no ono. Thero was  no sharing that,, particular secret with  anyone except Peter. However, If thc  time should arrive whon she needed  a champion, she -might count on  *d'ifcoi"i'i Camilla know.  Hilarity increased with the further  prog'renn of the "meal In the . dliihig  room which also was half exposed  to a swooping view of tho lake, lighted now with translucent mbonnight  that trallod a silver path across the  black water, like a bridal veil trailing down a carpeted aisle. .But  those revelers who followed n mad  paces In their search for yoitth'fl pan-  say sae^is, Ay-la"  ''Plenty. And -what makes it worse,  a Woman is only as-^^young asishe  looks, Twh'le a man is young sis longf?  as he looks. Bruce has two eyes and  uses; three^^.;^7 7   ?7-:-7? V??  Hilarity mounted to a crescendo  which subsided only to mount again  with Terry's inquiry, "Weli, I haven't  seen *the new* iiansy, Ahs asking yoh  boys, has ahe got bedroom eyes?".  "Lan sakes, no, bossl" Dan Mason  mimicked, "she's done got din'n'  room eyes, jist plain or'nary dinin'  room eyes."  Under the din of laughter which  ensued, Ayis murmured ?to; Peter,  "Shall- we walk up the Tbeach after  dinner? I want to talk to you about  your work,. Peter. I want so much to  help you. I-na boiled to tears with all  this rot, and you're just about the  only Interesting man I know."  Avis was trolling her line foic a  sucker, Peter surmised. She thought  he was one that would swallow the  bait, hook, line and sinker. He closed  his mouth -with a snap, flgurath'cly  speaking, and swam aside warily. If  ho -stayed inside, it would probably  involve a loss at cards, but he preferred even that, with soma appalling  I.p.U's. to meet later, to an hour  alone with Avis Werth on the beach.  He risked an alternative.  "Sorry, I've promised Miss Hoyt to  do, some impersonations to help entertain the crowd. I think that Is thc  real reason sho came Into town "for  "our laughter, good temper, sociability, our appreciation 6t food and  drink, ahd company. W"e. would^rath-  er;die,in full pbssession?o������?our faculties in 76ur middle 7a^  about in scrawny-leg'ged misery for a  few extra years, lean and lovely lepers, suspicious and suspected.'.^  Admitting that he is not even a  small fat man, ,"Dr. Howard protests  against "-"^seudo scientific pontifical  pronouncements, and* declares, "We  will not be pitied���������for we glory in  our curves. We .are the' salt cf the  earth, so let us damn the diet-writers and stick to our savory. Attenuated, beings who gorge to the full and  yet continue to look taenial ;?jfmere  nerve tissues), have the impertinence  t6 accuse lis of" greed because we' eat  when we are* hungry."  Laughter, good temper and1 socia-  bility���������these are common virtues in a  fat man���������and of these thc world  needs a great deal more.  The world would be a miserable  place without our jolly fat man.���������  St. Thomas Times-Journal.  "Blessed is that man that maketh  the Lord !*"'*���������������' triial-.*'*������������������-"Psalm 4"������ 4  -      ' .,���������-*.���������' .'v -~' - \     **  "That weTrmay lead   a quie";  and  peaceable life^���������-! Timothy.2:2.  Just to let thy Father do  What He will;  Just to know that He is true,  And be still;  Just to trust Him, that is ell;  Then the day will surely be  Peaceful, whatsoe'er befall.  Bright"* and blessed,' calm and free.  .       ���������P. R. Havcrga!.  Every morning compose your soul  for a tranquil day, and all through it  be careful to recall your resolution,,  and bring yourself back to it.      If  something  discomposes   you  do   not'  be   upset   or   troubled,   but   having  discovered the fact humble yourself  before  God   and  try  to  bring, your  mind into  a quiet  attitude.  *Bay  to  yourself "Well, X have made a M-e  step andmust go more carefully and  watchfully." E>o this each time however frequently you fall.      When you  are at peace use it profitably, making  constant acts of meekness, and seeking to be calm even in the most tr"-  fiing things. Above all do not be discouraged  but  be   patitnt, wait   rnd  strive to attain a calm gentle spirit.  ���������Frances De Sales.  '������������-.���������. ���������������������������  '-..**������������������ J, .*.*������������������' ���������'    '- '���������������*������������������ '.*_ :���������'-���������  iwovses iror ������mcaa Raaves  mo."  ������Oh���������" her involuntary reaction of  impatienco was changed with sudden  tact to ono of surprised admiration.  <'Why! I didn't know you wero an  impersonator! Is thero anything you  can't do?" ohc marvelled. "Im'dying  to see you perform."  :W;HE-N:':"*l'OU7-r:.EEL'l  v^%A!-mm^Afm^.-fm,:iemmm,t^vm,  take t\ bracing,  am. ^hbb. JAm mmW w* 9 BB h*M   ^m      ****% *Am AA m*A  Of  ANDRE  Immigration Falls Off  Dwindles Into  A Mere  Trlelcle For  First Ten Months Or 103S  ' Immigration into Canada which  swelled Into a mighty flood a fow  years ago dwindled to a mere trickle  In the first 10 months of 19313. According to figures released by the Department of Immigration, 12,50*������ men,  women and children, representing -11  races, entered Canada between January and October. This was a decrease of 32 per cent, from 1932 totals. Immigration into Canada reached a peak of 402,432 in 1013.  In tho 10-month period, 7,540  Americans entered Canada, 2,024 British subjects and 571 northern Europeans.  Show TFor .Education   In   Fa.rminsr  ���������'���������' ���������*?".'?.   MetltddW' Had   "fJnespecterl ';-'  :: ���������':-��������� ' 7 -,���������;. ;?v7';;-;*EJBtect-7-?,?,7-;".?,77?_'?-.  An amusing picture of the  efiTect  of movies in East Africa is paini"^d  hi  a,   t^paich. xtdsd.   X>a,r-Hs-Saiaain.  ,  An   agricultural   show  instituted   to  educate the natives in the improvement   of  farming   methods   had   an  unexpected effect.      With the docri  closed   and   the  windows   curtained,  the first appearance of a picture on  the   screen  was -greeted with* cries  from, the spectators. The doors were"  opened and the whole audience rush-'  ed out iato the daylight and safety;  Although the GoVeirhment attaches considerable importance to this innovation in East African lifa/how "a  one to explain to natives that certain  wheels go round and that light has  certain effects and make these explanations prevail against all sorts of  bugaboos of native suspicions and superstitions?���������Now York Evening  Post.  ������*|M*|m'm^������fp|iwa4<i^'a|'#jfm^  aTapan Plana Trade  Weprls-ils  Tho Govornmont, exprosslng foar  that Japaneso products nrb to bo ox-  clvidcd   from   Europoan   and   British  IZmintV  uuiilCctfJ,   Iii plY-prti'l-i-ijg- to K-fik  the Diet for power to mako tariff reprisals by oxocutivo decree. A #For-  elgn Oflice spokesman said Toklo la  alarmed ovor numerous rbports frdm  Europe Indicating plans to bar Japaneso manufactures, some of the reports hinting at concerted action to  this purpose by siuvcral powers.  Yes And No  A man walking along a strcot was  accosted by a stranger.  "Excuse me,' said the 5-trangrr,  "do you know whero the postotTico  is?"  "yes," replied the man and walkc:!  on..- -i - '������������������'.���������  After a few paces, It occurred t*>  hi'm that he had boon a llttlo rude  not to have told his inquirer where  the postofficc was, so running back to  him, he saldi "Do you want to know  where the postofficc la?"  "No." replied thc stranger, and he  walked on.  K  v-ifeMvy  r-AttA.SANi VtAKm rfiPM  Get tho Green box. Keep It in your  kitchen alwayn,   Ine::ponslvo,  ilAlin.TOM. ONTA1IO Buy Dependable Electrical Appliances  Special Offer for TEN DAYS ONLY  5  tn.95  ���������|.85  vaiuts  SPECUL  DISCOUNT...  GASH  PRICE  The above appliances if purchased at one time can be had for  Local and Personal  ranch  hor&  oe.  FOrt^JSAtiE���������Reliable  $26.   Frfed?Boffey Creston  Hockey-sticks for that cold dip just  around the corner. Special 26 per cent,  disc tint.   V. Mawson.  ���������ETI���������I. tu_-_i .^,:__8       I?       T>       t n������im  i.a.jg*j     nvuuui     principal     m. .    *. .    i^Q.l.Z,  is combining business with pleasure on a  trip to Vancouver, leaving on Saturday.  Legion members are reminded of the  January   meeting to be held Tuesday  .evening, January 9th, in the Mallandaine  ���������hall.  Bob Currie is the new president of the  United Young People's Society. The  new officers were installed at the meeting Wednesday night.  Harold Speers. who was a New Year  weekend guest with his parents, Mr. and  Mrs. S. A. Speers, returned to Lethbridge Alberta, on Tuesday.  Long, Allan & Long, Limited shipped  their last ear of apples on Thursday last  The Exchange still has one car in stork  which is due to move any day.  Mrs. John E. Johnston, teacher of  piano and theory, pupils prepared for  musical festivals and examinations as  desired.   Hillside Road, Creston.  The   village    council   holds  its  final  session on Monday night. Only routine  business will be" transacted as *"��������� new  council will be elected on  January 25th.  nagc  Mo  nuu  After an illness"tfiat confrne^i him to  Creston hospital for the past few- weeks*  death on Sunday ^ night claimed Grley  Pratt, a auite well "'known- Creston resident for tbe nast ten. years.-- Deceased,  who was in his 67 year, was a native cf  Orillia, Ontario, and as a young man  followed lumbering in the country  ar'onnd North Bay, Ontario, coming to  British Columbia about 1910, and early  in the great- war joined up with the  Pioneer battalion at Revelstoke. The  funeral was under Legion auspices, from  t  /{"���������AAjtAAJ. Jm    J&\ AHA   A  twttm  lew ^mt  ���������let's get down to our knitting.  How about having that watch  repaired that you put away so  long ago?  You will be glad to tiave your  the Presbyterian Church ofiThe^dSy  afternoon with-the pastor, Rev. .A- O.  Thomson officiating, and the pallbearers  were W. "v.- Jackson, G. Vigne, H. A.  Powell and Col. Mallandaine.  old friend with you.  T-r  $20 cash, or $22.85 on terms.  tiff  ms  3  11  l-lHtfAH STgeer  umiciwh -Jincci  B ******** ffg|  W  OS ^aW wf  vRtoTON,  sS  ^Sm^AW  "���������    !j=*ak  E5. 3*f.  file LIUb  PfiOME 33  '������������������������ 'BB>' VW    M    If*  THE FRIENDL.Y STORE  Stick to Your Resolution!  If you are one of those who resolved to do all your shopping' where high quality and consistently low prices prevail  start the New Year right by doing the weekend shopping at  the Co-Op.    To tempt you we offer��������� _  Quality Broom   t  smUSipiJm  BEANS, Small White, 3 lbs  RICE,   Sanuki, 3 lbs   MACARONI, Cut, 4 lbs       TOMATOES, large tins, 3 for  .:...  COCOANUT, Dessicated, lb   WE OBUVBR  .Of  .17  .19  .27  ,35  ,19  Creston Valley Go-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  \  "*Tlfiaaft>l*>BaftaAaAaa>aa%i������i^aB<h"^���������A-A~^*A-*">|- ^-4*ir+~j^~*-*^^^-fa4fni^mm*m*}lA^m^m^mAmA,.Am^mAKm^m^fap^  jg^*SMMClTai*-**������I*^  The ^Joveicbsr rainfall was 1 60.  when this is added to the December rain  and snow it accounts for total percipit-  ation for the two months of almost eight  inches.  Creston and District Women's Institute have their annual meeting tomorrow (Ssturdsv*. afternoon at- 3  o'clock, at Trinity' Church hall. Mrs.  C. F. Hayes is the retiring president.  School is due to re-open for the winter  term on Monday morning. With the  exception of vi.e-principal O. Sostad of  the high school, who went south, all the  teachers remained in Creston for the  vacation.  The milder weather that set in on Friday has taken away a very fine sheet of  ice at the curling' rink, with anything  but curling, weather at present prevailing. ' Bill Hale has been named icemaker  for this season=  The annual meeting of Creston Hospital Women's Auxiliary will be held in  Trinity Church hall on Monday. January 8. at 3 p.m. Reports and election  of officers. Mrs. R. Stevens is the retiring president.  Creston board of trade has its annual  meeting on Tuesday night.- W. L. Bell  is the retiring president. Arrangements  are being made' for a dinner in connection with the meeting, which will be at  the Commercial Hotel,  Mrs. John E. Johnston has vacancies  for pupils in elocution. Thorough training of speaking voice. My pupils winners of silver medals and first class  certificates at both East and West Koot  enay festivals.   Box 106, Creston  During the past two weeks, the Eje-  uaraugt?       nuu       juuug,       numi    w,.   mjvmx&.  Limited, have made final payments on  practically every variety of apples, and  for Macs and later varieties the price of  one cent a pound has been well realized.  Despite none too propitious weather  Erickson Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary bad  a big tnrnout for. their dance at Park  pavilion on Friday night, with Cres-  tonian orchestra providing music. After  paying expenses the profit will be about  $60.  The official weather report shows that  Creston had a touch of zero weather on  the 16th. with the mildest day on the  21st when the mercury got up to 66 in  shade. December had a total snowfall  of just over three feet, along with 2 Vi  inches of rain.  On the lots they recently acquired on  Creston Avenue, opposite the new  hospital, the Lutheran congregation are  making headway with the erection of a  residence for the pastor. Rev. C. Baase.  and will later move the church building  from its present location on Victoria  and Hillside- rtmtl to the new Creston  Avenue property.  Our charges are moderate.  LIPHARDT  Watchmaker & Jeweler  CRESTON.  TT? TT'ft  Mm\mmMM   453H) mmW9^^0^amWmwlmmmmmtrnW ^SmmM ttffm&MMmmmmwA  mTm.mtmS wWm%Wwtnm ��������� W  WE HAVE IT  1 This is a Hardware Store  exclusively, and after almost  three years serving Creston  people we believe our stock  includes most everything  you are likely to require.  Sticking to Hardware  alone our stock is,' of necessity, more complete, with  prices.to suit the times.  "\X7Kat". v.-.i1-   urarn. in    ������-\rQa*<-a_  ware when you want it���������at  the right price.  V^P������     Oil ������WJL ������*!--&* J.  Greston Hardware  -A *.   *  A.A.a>na> 4a.*  1*    m-.m.m. m.m.m   m   a . m.  mmkmmmmmkmAmmm^AmAmmmmmkmjamAmmAmAm������m������������������,  BETTER BUYS IN  BETTER MEATS  V"*-*-"*'-    OAVV/Et.   *C*J"-  Beef-  Pork.  Veal.  Muttoii-,.;. Lamb  is the best possible.  Our prices are right.  Quality dependable.  Fresh and Smoked Fish.    Swift's Bacon and Ham  mjr\  ?*?<���������������$    ifi-Lfii     lYlMltf%E--|  Phone 8  J. -I>. ROSS  We deliver  .^������������������V-VV"^*V"*/-   f't'f >���������  ,nr.*,.w,m'wm,w,ww'vwm,mmm*w'���������*'mwwmmw"mm  ���������W'VW  a,.jB..A.4B.A.O. A.^.. A.A.A.A.a  A.A.A.*,.A.A.A.A.A,A.A.A.a..&mfl.A,AA,ArA,  A.  a  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  Local Lamb and Motion  Grain fed Pork and Veal  ^i^B^W^BB^WMB^aaM^p^^^B^w^M^a^BBa^aaM^^^BaMW^M^Ma^^W^wa^^aaBaM^^a^W^PMWW^^^M^w^^aB^^aMBi^fc"  Spore Ribs Tripe Liver Hearts  om.il 3?isf Tongues Pickled Pork  WhiSerlsh Salmon Halibut oi  Finnan Hmddie      Kippers  BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  PHONE 2  ���������liiayiw'  IM������*J>8������(pWtW������MBBH  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  .  4 :  4.  i '  4 '  4. ���������  4 ���������  4 .  a>mmwmamaat^mfm4mapmaaaf^ym4mmaaafy^m  m*ya>q0r4mmmrm^rw  r^^.y.^-ty  ~mmt n������< iu a,^*BT������������������! <  B^fcaBaW^aapt  Grand QQ*    |nn  Theatre Od hi ������Jd Eli  u  toGk-iaking Sale  RCA  6B00ERIES  COMPANY   LTD,  HARDWARE  iMMi^.ur������4a������iw2;i^^  He was rich���������then lost his wealth!  She was poor, then gained a  fortune!  What was the spell of that  MAGIC   NIGHT   that  brought   them  together  again!  tLPaCarS, aOijicnanan  Never-to-be-fnrgotten star of  "Monte Cmto," in  u  The sensation of Broadway becomes thc idol of the screen!  NEWS.  COMEDY  COMING: Jan. 10-20,  "CAVALCADE."  of  T  4  4 '  4  ���������  i  4  .  i  4  4  1  4  I  4  4  4  V..  4  i  }  I  1  S������Q������ kPrnlPB Kid and Calf Blucher cut  Shoes���������the well known Murray made Shoes.  Full stock sizes, combining quality and value  at a fraction of their original cost.  Formerly $?.50  4  4  1  ������  B  ���������i  <  i  4  *  i  i  Do not foil to take advantage of these exceptional value's  S^m^ ^^^^       Bjnijaj���������     Siii*mi     ��������� B   raj        M   ^Lw       ^tyum.  a alA. a m%m.y      JL EL���������laf      jH���������4    ' M^lk     aflfe^X  Dry Goods.       Clothing.       Hardware.       Furniture  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  .4  4  4  "TI|fTM*M)-| a������ >f^Mii-W)ny r-MMr-Bi-MyHTam^mm-m'Tm���������n^y riylyr y^^)W|^^^w<yV^w^p)ffy)),^|yW^riMyW ^|fyiiMr|  af  .li:.;..n..n.i.nL .:.,..  ::��������������������������� ���������',:-' -i.:   "-'""'    -'' ..,���������.���������'������������������'.���������:?���������'..��������� -  1-    '���������   '^    -"   -.���������������������������-.'',..,���������,'     -  ,...i.JI.,-.,....,..,...,..,.....'  .I....... L .^...^...^..^..^.U.*^.^...,  " "������������������-������������������-- -     '���������-'   " :-":-J' * -"������������������" ���������"-���������'


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