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Creston Review Dec 29, 1933

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 1-rr'--*"n_-  ; Provincial l*lh-rtrvrv  '""*"'" A  ������pt  t}:t,J-  ^ ^g-    y -g.  ^ ^HL  VI  Ii   WW  =s=  fridMt.  ������������������������������������ ���������������������������'������������������'���������������������������'^  Vol. XXIV  CREISTON, B.���������%;  DECEMBER 2% i������33  No. 40  More Serious  Shakespearian Items Included in  Canyon School's Christmas  Concert���������Gifts for All���������Bond  PresidesOvsr Gathering.  The community hall at Canyon was  filled te capacity Thursday night last for j  the usual Christmas concert a* d tree, j  tbe programme fo? which -was supplied  \vlp    An     ma'Um.a'i.    ' iAs.t%Ammm.    ��������� mmtma.      %.m.A-    Immami  Ujr   vaatS   eiSvvi    Cunuieu,    wQu    aacau    uccu  very effectively trained by Principal L.  W. Stephens and his assistant. Miss  Mary Goodwin. '  A change that was welcomed by  many -was the injee iug, into the entertainment of literary features of a more  serious nature���������something that gave the   A-m ..i; J._  j������������_'_8_v_.-,������.r8S������__ _1_  ptjnunutar swyc iaj *aasi/u������y auuiftjr   tan   zau  elocutionist. These were four of these  items. Shakespeare's "King Henry V."  and Portia's Appeal to Shylock", from  the Merchant ot Venice, presented by  Charlie Kolthammer and Helen Humble  1 respective, y. The., other two were  "Wolsey's Lament.9'.- interpreted by  Babs Spencer, and the "Lady of  Shallot.'*-  Miss Goodwin officiated at the  but musical numbers were not numerous. The outstanding items in this class  were the two school songs, "Volga  .Boatman." and i!Smgs ������ Joy." The  play, "Mother fGooise," presented by a  class in cbarge^of ^Mfes Goodwin, made a  decided hit.   The -programme follows:  Opening chorus���������"O Canada."  Drill^'Merry Christmas "  .--.   Recitation���������Jim Spencer.  %  SchoolSong���������''������hSdreh's Day."  Sccitatlon-���������Helen Hook.  Recsl^on---I>ieit7S>othanfJley.  Be2-ilj^r-C-fea"rlie"i������olthammer.  Song���������Mary Nygaard.  ]"*f������w���������-- Mother Gocwe."  .-'������������������      Reading���������He'en Humble.  School Song-4?*Volga Boatman."  v -..Redi������tionr~R^*^:j Strong.,.., \.-...77V>;--".  Daeit~"Il26"asP^^  r:" : .Dia!ogUR\V^7^'V^.---.;���������-.-���������:���������-^ ':'V^*"-7:?,?  ��������� ��������� >    Brownie?-"Dnn.v-;;Vt"'V-Vi-^';^���������' .������������������'"   '���������'-,���������-���������.  B^dtet*on-~Miriaia Spenrer.  j������wcv*>aa.*vu-���������won j.-*ygu*������,i u.  Reading���������Babs Spencer.       7  Two part song.  Lady of Shallot^ ���������'-'���������''���������  Recrtta ion���������Kenneth Kolthammer.  "Recitation���������Carl Nygaard.  School Song���������"Songs of-Joy."  Recitation���������Jean Spencer.  Recitation���������Jim Bateman. jr.  God Save the King.  The chair was ably filled by A. A.  Bond, and Jim Bateman as Santa Clans  was very popula** unloading the tree of  its useful gifts of which there was one for  every child in the district along with  which went a bag of candy and nuts, as  well as an   orange.   Over 100 children  --,...���������..*       ���������...���������^.���������^.m^I...���������...3 ������.....1...   f*������������     4.\mm.     ......  weie    acaaatJiBBUG, eu,    muua   *v*    ������.���������������������.   |������.i-  chaBing of tbe presents c ming from a  series of card parties and dances put on  by the Christmas entertainment committee.  Mrs. Cooper of Trail and daughter,  Miss Ruth, of Seattle, are here to spend  the Christmas holidays with Mr, and  Mrs. James Pascuzzo.  7  Early morning Mass was held at the  home of S. Pascuzzo Tuesday morning  before a good congregation. Father  Choinel officiated.        -*  Despite the heavy going the Greyhound stages have been able to make  their runs, and; under the circumstances,  on a ftairiy gcoa timetable.  The water as indicated by guage at  Slough bridge shows a rise of 0.85 feet  for the week, the heavy fall of snow being responsible for this quick jump.  An extremely high wind Btorm arosa  here between two and three o'clock Saturday morning uprooting many trees although property damage was very light.  7 Among thos attending the military  whist at Wynndel on Friday night were  George Everaii, Frank Hamilton, Sydney Rogers, Art Lombardo and Charles  "Wilson..-..--.  The road crew, which is of considerable size at present, quit work on Friday  day evening for the Christmas-New  Year holiday and will7 commence oper^  ations again Tuesday next.  The sudden change in the weather  played havoc with the heavy; fail 01  snow, with the result that low lying land  piano, I is more or less bare, and is causing apprehension "to the ranchers who have  strawberries.  &  ���������I  J A  Conceit Pleases  . -���������<  -\  Arrow Creek Residents Much  Enjoy Children's Entertainment���������Santa Arrives on Time  ���������Affair   Closes with   Dance.  mr.   auu    emits. _,  back from the prairies by train and left  "by stage the same evening for Boswell to  spend the uhristmas vacation at the  home of Mrs. MilHgan's parents, Mr.  and Mrs. Maekie.  The childrens' annual Christmas concert and treat was held in the community hali on Thursday evening. A  good programme was furnished by the  Icni'dren, after which Santa CI&us made  his appearance, every child, being remembered Games were later indulged  in.       ���������-.,-..  - ��������� . -..-..   .      '  Arrow Creek "r-efadents���������young and  old���������enjoyed the d^lrict's Srst ever full  fledged school Christmas concert and  tree? which waa staged at the school-  ���������B.^.._ia,   _._   ������T<U.������= -������=== -si*���������!** !_..*     ,..���������..������-._      J.B,_  UOUK UU   j\ UUIBMBJI KJBUli 80B������     UUUCI      i-JJC  chairmanship of Mri lies.  Variety featured7the 23-number pro-  gramme, ���������&biea??"&g|������ nicely balanced as  to musical numberai recitations and dialogues, ali 01 which were nicely executed,  and reflected great credit on Principal  Kolthammer,  who trained  the pupils  j. J3c prOKr65iia'c-r    V .  Chorus���������0 Canada.  Recitation-. -Melvie-: Arrowsmith.  Dialeguee *sWh*Bs*r Tom Laughed"���������  Elsie Ramm, Irene and Melva Arrow-  smith , Ella McKee, Alva Osborne, Byron  Wiltse.  -Recitation���������Tony Holder.  Chorus, Jingle Bells���������School.  Recitation���������Joan Langston  Fan Drill���������Junior Girls  Song.. "Let's Get Friendly."���������Johnny  Murphy.  Dialogue, "Getting Experience."���������  Senior Girls.  Recitation���������Alice Healey.  Recitation, "You Cant Play in Our  Yard."���������Hazel and Lois Botterill.  Recitation���������Lizzie Acker man.  God Save the King.  There was a nicely decorated and  heavily loaded Christmas tree with a  gift on it for each school scholar with  W. V. Jackson very much at home in the  role of Sanca Clau">. At the close of the  evening every child in the district was  remembered    with   a  supply   of  nuts  marnajv ond o      nrancrP.  Lister Children  Present Program  A  "M  aS������iaV*B.-WaE"*'**p*'  Auaience ������i.iajGy3 z5.vsry ~������������������   Number of Long Programme^  ���������Burlesque Band is Popular-  Santa to Visit December 28th-  \>MV������iita''  mGm\mtklw*k*%\  Recitation���������Irene Arrowsmith.  Dialogue    ''Getting   Ahead - of  Aunt  8(.J.!IJ.������ ���������"������������������'C8������t_ ���������.  . r'-������'*i-B"asri  maviiua  ������������������ki 11a.       a������c������v*"5t  ver*j^e;Bobh**-e'*-v?7iK .���������'-���������  Chorus���������School.  ������8_1._  tiiuiia,  Miss Jessie White, school principal,  left on Friday for ".Vancouver where she  is spending her vacation.  Lewis Simpson returned last week  from Pincher Creek, Alberta,..where he  has been 00 a visit.  Chas. Simpson, manager for the Sash  & Door Company, Limited at Hazel  Creek, spent the weekend with his family  in Cranbrook.  Thirty-six numbers, and all of their."  worth while, were submitted at the'  school Christmas concert at the Lister  schoolhouse Wednesday night last, which-  J%nk.  *   V- * ������ m  mf%'       K/   organ soio��������� vera iwaiKey.  Recitation���������DenisonBohmer.  Chorus���������jSiris.   77  Dialogue. "Bobby and  Betty  Arrowsmith. "Dawn Bohmer.  ���������Duett���������Billy and Dawn Bohmer.  Drill���������Arrow Criek Little Fellows.  Song-^Vergene Bohmer.  Recitation ���������Zola? Walkey.  Chorus���������School: V  ttecitation���������Phyllis Osborne  Dialogue, "EhterT-the Tramp  Bob  Tom  wr.  ������a-_r������t-_:i  ana    in  daughter, Maxine, arrived on Saturday  from Blewett, to spend the holidays with  tne latter's '���������arests- Mr. and Mrs. Chan.  Nelson.  .-... Kitchener airport is now 60 per cent,  graded, but this work has now ceased  w������3 largely attended, ������nd  joyed by all .present, the audience including visitors from Canyon and Huscroft.  While all th������ items were well -received,.  the crowd showed a decided preference  for the Eastern Band, a group of specially costumed musicians trained by Miss  Webster, operating on a variety of iascru-  ������MA*������+a    4-V.afr 'mi.ro    a*������������f--    A������������a^.4'l������s> avaaam^Bail In i  all instances.   Equally popular, although-  of a literary nature, was the .-'Manners .  Class," submitted by a group of Miss-  Curtis'pupils headed by Kitty Beard.  Miss Agnes Sinclair presidek at the piano  throughout the evening, and A R. Bern-  ark occupied the chair, opening proceedings  with a few appropriate  remarks^  The programme:  until sprinw,  due  the  severe  weather.  The men will be employed on the roads  from now on.  Sinf-tor*  V Mr. Heise, C.P.R^ tic inspector. Cran-  $h& company "^^'^ffj^sBii^iu^^thG  Canadian Bridge^"��������� ub^ xtiese T^U ? be  driven in Kootenay river .as; additioriai-  anchor3 for the booms, which span it, in  the very near future.  M rs. Paskoski,. who resides near! Washout Creek, had the bad luck to slip and  fall on the icy roads while walking-; :to  Sirdar on Tuesday morning, sustaining a  badly broken right leg just above the  ankle. Fortunately a truck was passing  shortly after the fall and she was  brought to the Rogers store at Sirdar  where R. Heap rendered first aid and  Dr. Henderson was promptly summoned  and attended the injured lady.  During the past week considerable  blasting nas been going on in removing  the slides which occurred on the railway  between Kootenay "Landing,' Tye and  Blake. A temporary passage has been  effected and one of the rotary ploughs  returned to Sirdar Saturday night, the  first freight westward moving immediately after, while a continuous movement* of freight trains took plsc"*1 th*e  same evening?  ^'a^^;S'v;^;DlMttgue^ ,  nd.Denison   Bohaaer^  The men at the Kitchener airport had  a most enjoyable Christmas. The dining room had the real Christmas air  having been decorated by the men in  a   ,.. Jfcn  Sia-rahis.  J������lm" Cowley,��������� H1    ?hey>ad fl %rkey dfnnw and  S^ndTWitaon. AJohiJ- Bohmer.  William S.^^^SiSeS^a'SI  '*f^z^mMM&A;y,i 7 ^iisf?^-j*������^^!|j^  ''m.:'.-':Jj*r-ZAe,*'.-m- v,?������!!^>>"a-������tVa*J*S\.���������-*^C-'^.l+^mi%.- +>t*-ej������im-^&.f?a~m-~'''; '..r> ,"���������*-���������-    *-��������� jL -^.--'-:* a~.-J-'  - - pa*L*n^geapixK'fJfn3F^  ^Hffordj������W������v������ri.'  ViviawOsboria, PhyjusSWiltse, Lawrenco  Wehger. Elmer Walkeyv? ' ��������� 7  * X?od-Sav*the;Klhg''; ���������\~-v  After the programme Santa Claus, in  the person of Mr- Sandham made his  appearance and Unloaded a well laden  Christmas tree from, which every youngster received, i gift, - following which  there was a short dance to organ and  violin music supplied by Messrs.  Clarkston and Kolthammer.  ,    ���������*; - k  Wsrn,  "HT**".-   ���������  cksoB s Yule  Dominic Pascuzzo was a business  visitor at Creston on Saturday.  Jas. S. Wilson was a business visitor  to Creston twice during the week.  Raymond Treen of Grand Forks is in  town, operating at the C.P.R. station.  James S. Wilson left for Kimberley  and Cranbrook the middle of the week.  Mr. and Mrs. Colombo were Creston  visitors during the week, making the trip  by   stage.  F. KunRt, and several parties from  Boswell were in town during the week,  shopping.  Dr. Henderson of Creston has been  hero twice during the week on professional visits.  . Miss Daley Rogera, who attends hiRh  hcIiooI at Creston, is home for tho Christmas-New Year vacation.  Principal nnd Mrs. F. Marteiio left for  Trail on Friday whero they will spend  the vacation with friends*. ^  C. Bush arid E. Merrltt spent the  fdttlvG ROtiBoh at their respective homes  in KitchcnoK- and Creston,  Harry VanAckeran was a visitor at  the home of Mr. nnd Mrs. Jame** Wilson,  onroute to his homo from   Vernon.  Harold Swan, caterpillar driver, loft  for Seattle to spend the holiday with  friends.   Harry Crowe went to Nolson.  Mr Scahofer of tho pole flrim Scahofer-  Hltchcock, was n Friday night visitor at  Sirdar, Waving the following day for his  home in Spokane.  Mii-H Gwen und Churl in WiIhou of  Sirdar were ChristniuM vlnitorn with Mr.  and Mr������- VntnAckornh, lonvlng on Titewi-  dayto attend tho ChriRtmitH danco at  Wynndel.  f < m*\*%4k*kk*m~'  i**4Ta.-*i-%������������i#������������������  A  V-pUAUl  i\ifm.im*im+mjzm.t..v.A  VUV^^ajj mmrnrn.*.-. mmmmnmrn:  si*:-1-.  ^**^':3t^&&\  :'*--���������-���������������.  Teachers* Maiden Effort an Outstanding Success ��������� Numbers  Well Chosen, Well Rendered  ���������Gifts, Candies. Oranges.  C. Wilson left last we k with a truck-  load of apples for Kimberley, and war*,  accompanied by G. Steiner.  John Bathie left by.auto to Bpend  Christmas * with his son, Harry, at  Rossland Harry was this month chosen  president of the Canadian Legion in that  town.  School closed on Thursday last for the  ChriHtmaH holiday-* Mies Harrop is at  her home at Harrop, and Mrs McGregor  is at the coast.  Paul Ofner, jr., is a patient at Creston  hospital, where he underwent an operation for appendicitis last week, and. is  recovering nicely. It was erronrously  reported ho had been taken, to the hospital at Cranbrook.  G. W, Taylor had quite a nucceaaful  turkey shoot on Wednesday last, a  number from CrcBton being present  Some of the lucky winners wero C  Gregory, A. Pigott, R, Glasier, and. iL.������  and R. Benedotti.  Despite adverse weather conditions the  school children played their Christmas  concert to a full house and wero nil well  received. The programme was very  dlfferenL, thtu year, having' ju������t fyur  Itomit. Tho main foftturo was a sort of  pantomine, "ChriHtmaH with i,hn Old  woman who Lived in tho Shoe," by tho  whole nchool, supported by n sketch,  "Gloomy Gloops." by hoys In tho junior  room. The other mimbern*" were "O  Canada." Piano solo, Hazel Davis.  God Save tho King. Immediately after  tho concert Santa Claus arrived much  to the delight of tho children and dlo-  Uibutt-d 11 present along with 11 bag oi  candy and nuts to ovory child In tho  community up to school jiro. About 110  children woro remembered. Tho evening clowd with 11 dance.  The high standard set by Erickson  teachers for the school Christmas concert was well maintained this year by  MiBfl Margaret Fraser and Miss  Marcella Sanford of the teaching staff,  who made their debut bb entertainment  providers on Thursday night last, submitting a Hat of 25 numbers that for  variety and real entertainment merit  would be hard to beat  The schoolhouse was packed to cap*  acity with trustee J. B, Holder presiding  as chairman, and the different numbers  presented with a minimum of lost time.  While   all   the  artists  did   themselves  groud a special mention is coming to  [azel and Lois Botterill, Joan Langston  and Tony Holder, whose recitations  went over big, as did the vocal solo by  Eivaline Clark, and the Japanese fan  drill by tho junior girls. The darky  drama, 'Enough is Enough," by tho  Bonlorboys was immensely popular, as  wim tin* jiivunile song effort by Johnny  Murphy, who wafl nicely aided by Joan.  Langston. Franklyn Clark very ably  presided at the piano throughout the  ovening and hin work added much to the  pleasure of the evening Following is  the programme:  Chorus���������"'Hark, tho Herald Angola  Sing."���������School.  Recitation���������Norma Spedding.  Flat- Drill���������Junto.; boyti.  Recitation���������Rone T>ead better.  Mouther Ran solo���������Olive Speaker.  Dialogue, "Enough ia Enough."���������  Senior Boys.  Rocitatron-'-Lenlie TlmmonR.  Song���������Nitn Heric.  Monologue, "At tho Movlea."���������Mildred Frnsor  Piano nolo���������Eivaline Clark.  Rocl'atlon���������Emll Neumann.  Diulotfuu, '"Our Jk������li,y."--StmEor Giilw.  Recitation���������E. Gatnkf.  Sole, "A Banket of Old Fashion Robcs"  ���������Eivaline Clark.  Dance, "���������Pnterkn."���������GlrlB.  from   Turner  imimw    fUnpiat-..  Miss; Gladys Webster, who is on the  teaching staff of the" Michel-Natal consolidated school is here for the kolidays  with her parents, Mr. and Mrs; J. H.Webster.  ���������'���������'���������',���������-������������������_.  Miss Iris Taylor,who is taking fourth  year high school work *at Cranbrook, is  holidaying with her 'parents,. Mr. and  Mrs. H. H. Taylor.  Miss Ruth Compton of Nelson spent  Christmas with her parents, Mr. and  Mrs. Jas. Compton.  CiMiss Helen Moore, who is principal of  the school at Lnmberton, is spending  Christmas with her mother, Mrs. H. H.  Taylor.  R.   Alderson    arrived  ir������������n*v*������       AlUA*������*ift ant-ltf-l   Cn   ataln.AV-aaf|  mas week with MrB. Alderson and family  at the ranch.  With an enrolment of 28 pupils for December, Principal Frneny reports average  attendance of 96.07, with the following  making the high standings: Grade 8���������;  Hazel Miller, Gordon Smith. Grado 7���������  Lizzie McNeil. Meta McNeil. Grade 6  ���������Joan Smith, Violet Parkin. Grade 6���������  Marion Smith, John Smith. Grade 8���������  Bill Constable, Jack Smith." Grade 2���������  Frank Simister. Grade la-^-Joe Smith,  Mabel** Mather. Grade lb���������Martha  Marshall, Philip Smith.  Perfect attendance���������Geoffrey Constable, Elsie Mather. Hazel Miller, Gordon  Smith, Meta McNeil, Violet Parkin,Joan  Smith, Alfred Parkin; Evelyn Mather,  Edma Willis, Marion Smith, Ada, Smith,  John Smith, Sadie McNeil. Dick Smith,  Joe Smith, John Marehall, Martha Marshall, Philip Smith.  Opening Sciig���������*'0 Canada."  Group oong���������'"Christmas Bells."*  Recitation���������Irene McKee.    - ...  Aero tic Recitation���������Grade 1.  Song���������Grades 2. S. and 4.  Recitation���������Three juniors.  uriir���������"Manners Class". Senior Boy St  Duett���������Aileen Pendry, Daniel Domke.  .RediaticR���������Lily.. Stieb.  Star Drill-7-Semor girls.  Recitation���������-Hugo Sommerfeld.  Play���������"Goodbye,    Books".    Juniors.  Piano duett���������Misses Jean Fisher and  Margaret Sinclair.  Recitation���������Daniel Domke.  Motion Song���������Juniors.  . Play���������V Christmas Strike", Seniors.  Recitation-���������Sernice "������feeht.  Stocking "Drill-���������Jiimors.  V?B^citst!$l'*^t^ Ja;;J.    PV-^.-^- Jfc:.       .   ,   _    __ . ...  j-wci������a*������a!-mh^^e������j������"-"^^  R^^tetibn--~������jorna I>onaidson.  Senscia,:  -':���������-���������'��������� *������**������������- --   -.~'C*^miimmmJL-'9*  J:'^^%^^^^^^e������\^iX^m\m\:J. .;. ������������������.,.'-:  '���������-'Ea^tiB'rn Band^^uii3ore.'/;''.'...v,i-..'^V  Acrostic Recitation  nd Sonjsr���������Juniors.  Recitation���������Mary Daus. .    :7.  Recitation���������Helen Gustafs "in.        V  Acrostic���������Seniors  Motion Song���������Senior girls.  Recitation-���������Douglas Sinclair.  Group Song.  God Save the King.  As there is to be a community Christmas entertainment with tree during the  week. Santa Claus deferred his visit until  the second of the children's gatherings,  but after the concert all hands were  treated to sandwiches, cake and cocoa.  trave 1 out of Canyon  late.  has been light of  Mr. and F. Knott and two grandchildren, Nada and Alice Earnhardt, left  on Thursday by auto for Snpqualme,  Wash., where they will spend Christmas*  New-Years with their son, Jeff. Dick  Penson was in the party, being at the  wheel of the Ford.  The Christmas service at the United  Church was outstanding, the attendance  being large and the musical exercises of  unusual merit. The anthem, "Glory  be to the Lord" was nicely rendered by a  Sroup of nine 'teen age girls under the  irection of Mrs. Kolthammer, while the  violin solo by Annie Berggren,. was well  rendered and appropriate to the day.  Ganyan GSty  Mr. and Mrs. C. Blair and Miss  Eleanor Blair spent the Chi-istnuu* holidays with Mr. and Mra. A. D. Pochin,  at Nclaon.  Harry VanAckeran, who is with the  Crcaland Fruit  Company,  Limited, at  spent    Christmas    with   his  Mr.   and    Mrs.   J.   E.  Van-  Vornon,  parents,  Aokernn,  Mr. find Mrp,. Robert Bump, and the  former's brothor,   Clarence, left ut tho  niu o*  .8. .     1.   Jf__  IllIU   WDtll   BB>I  TT   m*.%.m.mJtJ������....  *.IK���������__  AMm%A,a\^m  Miss Graco Bothamley it* home from a  six weeks' visit with friends at Coour  d'Aleno, Idano. ,  Jas." Similiter, who la on one of tho  former Alf. Nolson ranches, ban about  completed tho erection of a i-lt-cublc  poultry house. Ho is going oxtemiively  into poultry.  Thc ruins und the meltln,- of the  heavy snowfall during last week put the  hlghwuyH In very dangerous Mhape and  Under the auspices of Erickson  Ladies' Hospital Auxilary, in  Park Pavilion  CRESTON  Friday,  Dancing <mt 9' p.zzz.  The laflt and  of the  Best Danee  Year.  Good Music. Excellent Supper  DON'T MISS IT!  Gents 75d  Ladies 25c  Supper included. ftm-ft-M"*^  "SEVX^  A jt% na  ������  Agfa-!  jM7,HB������IgJr<lJTraal  b uiiio,   ���������B1������!  Those  feelings   of   raininess; those   dizzy   spells;  N|Dy|p,ttS  ���������������������������������*(i   ������������������������*������������* huiio    yviuvil  .come over people, from time to time, are warnings  that should not go unheeded. Thiey indicate an  extremely weakened condition of the nerves and other  vital organs, and should be given immediate attention.  Those suffering in this way will find in Milburn'*  H. and N. Pills ^a remedy with which to recuperate  their health, build up their run down system, and  bring back their bodily vigor.  Ask your druggist for Mflburn's H. & N. Pills.  ^P^aSH  Christianity And The Crisis  Much  has "been  said   and  written  about  the   economic   crisis   aga'nst  Ba-.t...   &"jT_j   &5&39SS  i?������051C������  Prim������  Minister Bennett  Speaks  On  Stable Medium Ox Exchange  "Ouring the years of world depression Canada maintained her reputation .of Vdeltvering" 4the' goods according to 7t^e7aojnple.M Prime Minister  R. B. Bennett told the members of  the Dominion Commercial Travellers'  Association at their annual banquet  at Montreal,  Mr. BenttettVspoke briefly, taking  as -his subject, the development of  money as legal tender from the days  of barter and tokens. The address  was non-political.  No one appreciated moro keenly  than commercial travellers the ne-  cassity  of  having  a   stable  medium  i of exchange for trade purposes,  Mr. Bennett said, after outlining  the history of money from the beginning  of  civilization.       The world  , conferenca 'had been prevented frrm  "Which the peoples of the world have been battling for four years without  availing much. Many speeches have been made; world statesmen have had  their say. Many books, many editorials, many articles have been publ*shed  ln -which the economists have set forth the'r views���������but speeches, books,  editorials and articles have but served to illustrate the complexity and  variety cf the problems which clamor for solution.    Many remedies have  been suggested for the economic ills from which mankind is suffering, but I dealing with this problem which he  the doctors have been far from uuan'mous in their proposed treatments j said remained a barrier to complete  and, consequently, the patients can scarcely be blamed for their hesitation! recovery'in world trade conditions,  to apply the cures prescribed. Despite tae clash of expert opinion, however, j 2&r. Bennett described the functions  the patients themselves havc given abundant evidence- of vitality which is, j ancj need of a central bank in a  perhaps, the surest sign of their ultimate recovery. They have displayed J country such as Canada which gravi-  a keen determination to think things out for themselves, to seek a way j tated between fifth and sixtbf place  out of present difficulties and a way back to a prosperity which they a:e Un the world of trading nations, but  determined to make -permanent.  One of the best  contributions  to  the  "non-expect'  j    X.*v.        *.\.*te       V.J.J.C** SjV.  crisis and the various problems contributing to. and arising f;om, post-war  economic difficulties, is the series of articles recently published in a single  volume under the title, ''Christianity and th? Cris's", The contributors aie  churchmen, clerical or lay, but their methed of approach to the various  phases of their subject is not made from the puxely theological angle.  When they discuss the confusions of tae present situation, they write -with  knowledge of their subject, and this is true whether they write of intellectual and moral confusion (which might, cf course, be expected) or of social,  economic and international confusion (which, on tae other hand, might not  have been expected). One is forced early to the conclusion that these  churchmen are no mere visionaries actuated by high moral purpose but  divorced from practical affairs. One would for example have to travel far  to equal the masterly simplicity of the discussion of financial and monetary  problems contributed by I>r. Hewlett Johnson. Dean of Canterbury. One is  not surprised to learn that besides being a Doctor cf Divinity, the Dean  has degrees in Science and Engineering.  The preface furnishes the general theme upon which the volume is  based, and the thought -which should be an inspiration to all who, having  given serious thought to the problems of the hour, are beginning to doubt  whether final solution is possible. Drawing a parallel between the years  following the battle of "Waterloo and the present time, the preface states:  "A period of post-war exhaustion had. begun in 1815. as in 1918, -with its  social antagonism and moral confusion, and civil disturbances more violent  than anything we have known this time in England or America. Yet the religious accumulation of raorsi power had been so ampla that the foundation  of civil and religious liberty had been already laid, the establishment of  democratic government had begun, slavery had been abolished.  "It is the belief of those who are contributing to 'Christianity and the  Crisis* that the same moral power is with us today, "because the same religious spirit is at work���������is, indeed, as most close observers believe, emerging  now with greater strength from the confusions and disloyalties of the postwar decade.   ...  "The issue, indeed, is simple. The motives and methods of human life  are not sufficiently moralized: it was to moralize the machinery of production, to limit the power of selfishness, that Wilberforce and Shaftesbury  were working a century ago; but in many ways industry and business, and  family life, and civic and political activity, need further sacralization.  Money has been overlooked in its moral aspect and treated as machinery  . . . and, because the nations and their representatives have not yet learned the moral elements of international behavior, we stand at this moment  on the brink of irretrievable disaster".  The -way out then is for application of the moral teachings cf Christianity in international, national, civic, business and family life according to the  churchmen who, having examined the problems of the hour, discern the  need and point the method.  UKfVfaJ        kUJC       ������jX4C*Ct<^       %jx.  isiative program being pre-  r������a.r������?������i for thc forthcoitii'ng' ���������"���������ess'on of  jarliament.  " TTSjllw    OS    T\aw   r>oji*-    *���������������*    th"    fel,c"lVr>c!t?  ...    V...J/        .*..  .     b...,.        .^^r.....       ^r.        .,..        ^*,.m...M^.������3A3  of the country was now being carried on by the use of paper of no intrinsic value beyond the confidence  of the recipient in the buyer's promise to pay, the. prime minister sa-'d.  As the credit of an individual depended upon his reputation for redeeming his promses, so did the credit   of   a   country   depend   upon   the  tracts.  Soviets Take Quarter Crop  But Peasants Allowed to Sell Surplus  In Private Market  The Soviet government had. been  informed that collection of the 1933  grain crop from the peasantry had  been completed.  About 20,0001000 to 25,000,000 metric tons' were obtained, foreign observers understood, by forced purchase at fixed prices 'set by the administration. (The metric ton is  2,205 pounds).  The grain, amounting to about 25  Great Masterpieces  To     Be  Great  Exhibition  masterpieces    from  A.r������  Buck-  Urges Precautionary Measures  ISxperimcntal   Farsn   Superintendent  Speaks On Hopper Menace  South Saskatchewan and parts of  Alberta face the possibility of a "25 j ingham  Palace  and  Windsor  Castle  will be shown to the public for the  first time at the Royal Academy Exhibition of British art, and covers  tha period from primitives to the  year 1866. < ,  Thc  King's generous contributions  to thc exhibition include tho follow-  Somotlilng New "For Danes *    **:  Whea the Gordon Highlanders with       From   Buckingham   Palace:   Diana  their swinging kilts and bagpipes and , aJ|d , ctacon (-niomas^Galnsborou'Jh);  drums, arrived in Copenhagen, Denmark, for tho opening of thc Brltis'.i  per cent crop" unless precautions arc  taken against the grasshopper menace, Roy E. Smith, superintendent of  thc Gull Lake Experimental Farm,  told members of the board of trade  at Calgary.  per cent of the total production, will  be devoted to feeding the urban population and the army, export and reserves.  In his report, addressed to Joseph  Stalin, leader of the Communist  party, Chairman Chernov of the agricultural section of the council of  people's commissars, pointed out that  1933 deliveries were completed from  a month to two months ahead of last  year when collections were limited by  a poor crop. The full quotas had  been reached.  Another innovation was to allow  the peasants to sell their surplus production to private markets, as contrasted with the former procedure of  taking a fixed proportion of whatever'  was produced.  The price of bread, which still is  the principal item of the Russian  diet, has decreased considerably recently as a result of t'ho sale of tho  excess grain.  Chernov called special attention to  inauguration of a system of political  sections which this year assumed administrative control of every administrative unit.  Hon. MacKenzle King Is Honored By  Canadian "Legion  'The ex-service men of Canada contributed to the enjoyment of the 59th  birthday of RL Hon. W. L. Mackenzie King,? leader of the Liberal* party,  when in the presence of high executives of the Canadian Legion, Major  John S. Roper, M.C., K.C., Dominion president, presented Mr. King  with the gold badge and certificate  of honorary life membership in that  association. In so doing the Legion  consummated the formalities of admission to this restricted group of  honorary life members which were  Initiated on July 23, 1930.  On that date Mr. King,. as pr'me  minister of Canada, became the Srst  of that number, and at the same  time, Rt. Hon. R. B. Bennett then  leader of the opposition was also  honored in this fashion by the Legion,  Mr. Bennett received his credentials  on Armistice Day, 1932, following the  March past of the veterans on Parliament Hill.  Presenting Mr. King with tbe  badge and certificate. Major Roper  recalled that the ceremony synchronized with the "Liberal leader's  59th birthday, and, in a way, partook of the character of a birthday  gift. He tendered his congratulations to Mr. King, voicing the wish  that he might have many years before him whereon to render service  to his country.  Laurier House, in which the ceremony took place, was redolent of  memories, chief among which was  that of service to Canada; it recalled vividly a great statesman  whom all Canadians had ^honored  and whose memory was revered  fVir-oaicrho-iit   the   lensrth   and  breadth  '*���������  "~  "**��������� O ~~~       ~~ , mm  of the land.  Mr. King assured Major Roper  that outside of���������and perhaps side by  side with-r-the honors which the  Canadian people had conferred on  him first by appointing him leader  of a - great party and then *by  electing him prime minister of Canada, he could conceive of none more  worthy to he cherished than that  of being admitted to _ that frater-  tnity of ex-service 'men who. in the  hour of their country's need, had  offered their lives for Canada. He  assured the Dominion officers and  through them the war veterans of  this country as a whole, that he  would continue to keep their welfare and their interests close at  heart.  *aVI van f���������������__.__!_ ������?^���������_  i-amu   sav  RPtTiifaiinnS  -������,������W*W        ������ ���������mmmm    mmmmmm^.mmmm������m-^mmmm  Saskatchewan Minister Is Given tho  Power to/Determine Income  ""���������ax;?*Payable v'7-.';  Providing &at-\vhe**e it is impossible?; tb obtain the in^mrnt^crtv ;ie;"r  quired to ascertain the income within thc province of Saskatchewan, the  minister may,* through the lieuteriart-  governor-in-council, fix or determine  the tax to be pa-d, nevt/.regulati rn  governing the collection of income >  taxes within and; without the province of SaskatchewanV"h.as? bsea urj-  vided for- by order-in-council, ....  This , provision. 7 i1* is ? is^tc-u is  necessary in /'via w of the f?.ct that  sonae corporations or joiijt sioc.'. companies operating i������: Saskatchewan in  addition to other -provinces, 'n -<oiae  instances have not a system cf accounting which definitely fixes, by  provinces the actual income from  their transactions.  In the case of interest, dividends,  rents and royalties, however, shall be  separately determined, less their proportionate share of deductions.  The remainder of the inccn-13 of  the taxpayer liable to taxation shall  be taken to be such percentage of  the remainder of the income as the  sales within the province bear to th-*-  total sales. V  These new re*r*--l*8*,tions ������ov de**er������  mining the income tax assessment of  extra provincial corporations will not  be applied in cases where the method  or system of accounting used by the  corporation' enables the income tax  commiss'oner to determine the actual  income derived from the business  actually transacted within the pr jv-  ince.  td_*li: .' afl^**.: O���������i^*  S. UUBBC  VJ-1U1UU l\UlC-<  Saskatchewan Wheat Pool  Mr.  L=   C  Broullette  To Head Pool  For Another Year  L. C. Broullette :will head the Saskatchewan Wheat Pool another year,  it was decided at a meeting of the  newly elected hoard of directors, at  Regina.  All the old officers, executive and  representatives to the Central Board  were re-elected as follows:  Vice-President: J. H. Wesson,  Maidstone; executive: Brooks Cat-  ton, Hanley; A. F. Sproule, La  Fleche; and Leonard Widdiup, Kipling; representatives to the Central  Board; L. C. Broullette, J. H. Wesscn  and Brooks Catton.  Fifteen of thc 16 returning directors wero re-elected, the only new  member of the board being A. D.  Young, Cymric, representing district  No. 9.  Even Governments Cannot "Long  Disregard S-ttled Adverse  Opinion  The world is coming more and  more to he governed "by public opinion, states Newton.. H>. Baker, of  Cleveland. Even in governments  where that does not seem to "be true,  in the last analysis no rule or system of rule is strong enough long to  disregard a settled adverse public  opinion. '  Public opinion seems to be the result of two forces. One is the accur-  ary of knowledge and the other is  'character and when you know how  much knowledge a man has and how  much character he has you can predict the result of those two things  and forecast his course of action.,  And so it seems to be about nations.  The only hope of mankind where  adult knowledge is a factor of public  opinion,  is  a  continuous  process  cf.  education .  Night Air  exhibition, thoy attracted neatly as  much attention as thc Prince of  Wales who opened tho show. Tho  Danes had never  aeon mon  In  k'lts  Blind   Man's   Buff,   Penny   Wedding  (Sir David Wilkie).  From Windsor Castle: Tho Duko  and Duchess of Cumberland, tho  Duchess of Cumborland, Mrs. Robinson,    sketch     (Thomas    Gainsbor-  except on the film?), and thc novelty   o������Sh); Garrick and his wife (William  aroused  great  Interest  Hogarth); Queen Victoria Riding Out  (Sir Francis Grant); Bnthurst, Scott  (Sir Thomas Lawrence); Two Corporals and a Private, t'ho Prlnco of  Wales on I-Iorscback (Goorgo  Stubbs); Lord Spencer Hamilton,  (Francis  Whoatlsy);   Life   Class   at  I the Royal Anadomy, Quoon Charlotte  and two sons (Johann Zoffany); Portrait,  of  a Princess,  Princess  Mary,  (John Hoppner).  From     Hampton    Court    Pnlnco:  1 Princess Mary as Diana  (.Sir Peter  Lely).  Is Found to contain One-Tnira ivfore  Radio-Active Material Than  In Daytime  A new discovery about the night  air that grandmother used to tli'nk  so un'healthful, showing that people  who breathe it take into their systems ons-thlrd more radio-active  matter than in the daytime, was explained by Carnegie Institution scientists. -,  In large enough amounts, radioactive material In the body can be  very harmful, as Illustrated by people  who drank "radium water" and wetted brushes full of radium paint with  their llpa to paint watch dials.  W.   N.   U.   ������oa������  Advice to n Canadian about to vln-  , I it Liu- Slutiw: Don't take any AiiicrU-  enn  money.  Crime Against^ Youth  >.'��������� " ."|.,  Hon. U. ,T. Manion Denounces War In  "Emphatic Term**  War was denounced in emphatic  terms by Hon. R. J. Manion, Mlnistor  of Railways and Canals, and Canada's  representative at the recent disarmament conforonce at Geneva in an address boforo tho Women's Canadian  Club at Ottawa.  "One hundred yeara from today,  or possibly Hooper, wo will bo looked  upon us barbarians for permitting war  to exist," tho minister declared, "War  ia a crime against youth���������tho elders  mako tho bluriders and youth pays  the prices."  On this contlnont tho nations wore  poaco loving. "War Is as untiilnknblo  between Canada and t'ho United  States as between Canada and the  United Kingdom, or Indeed between  the United Sitae-; nnd the tTnltod  Kingdom," Dr. Manion obscrvod.  Hoppers In Alberta  ,<��������� ���������������I.- ������H.B- ������������������.���������  Hnsects Damaged About 11 per cent.  Of Crop Last Tear  Grasshoppers did about 11 per cent  damago to tho crops in Alberta last  summer, but measures taken to fight  them saved 44 per cent, according to  Information basod on reports and estimates by tho department of agriculture. An area of 3,025,000 acres  owned by 10,900 farmers was affected.  It is expected that thoro will be  another visitation, by hoppers next  year, with possibly 5,000,000 acres of  infested area. While tho territory affected will be larger, tho infestation  will not bo so heavy, it is believed,  and a campaign of about tho samo  proportion ins this year is anticipated.  The inseol������ will \tiob&fcly advance  northward aa far as Alliance and  IBInora.  Lako Balkl, in Siberia ,is said to be  thc deepcat frenh water lake la thc  wholo world.  Numberless Numbers  Some   Remarkable  Figures  In   Connection With Counting Molecules  If we try to count the number of  molecules contained in one cubic millimetre of hydrogen gas, first rrrong-  ing them ln groups of a blll'on c*-c!i,  It would tako a thousand yonra to  count those groups. In a drop cf  watar thoro aro about 2,000,QQO,0,00,-  000,000,000,000 molecules. If ono ?of  these moleculos woro magnified till it  appeared twenty feet in cllanvstsr,  tho atoms of which it ia compesed  would look like lloatlng spooks of  dust, and each atom is like u solar  system.  ���������Sometimes when  tho  radio   Is  -italic is a relief.  cn  a*P=a*   B   K������b 5���������   B ~'*LV  A   Mat   Ot    "WantAd   ThVaintlona'"    nnl  "trull ynformalton Bout Pratt. On lt������qu������t.i  lltntUMSAVCo. "*���������*���������   UMttTSi  1%  .emmrn  il_  If  wm  mil  mmmmmmmxmsmmmmMmmim '���������  REVJBW^ CRESTON.  Jm������*  an  .&  i  it ivem mm  7 VH������& ::;ufeLD?:KY;  ��������� .���������'"���������'.- aa"* m- wwlSwFi'- . j������������iafV"���������   1TsT^"������*  ranis riiLitr  Co-0p3raiive (inference: If  W. S. DAVIS  "Paris, France.���������-A naturalized Cana-  dian,Benjaminy, Bercowitz and his  *tWlfe 7 Clara* also a naturalized subject- of: the Dominion,'stand accused  by police of serving a great int-rra-  tlonal band of spies with Soviet Russian connections,  Along with the Canadians, who  formerly resided at Winnipeg and  Vanguard^ Sask., the police arretted a^young American couple ard  s'x othe"f- men and women of various  ������������aiMW������l|^inu .In     r.     ~���������ml~.r.    ^<   -������.:������    W.1J.  &ACS.%.������l/������������Cfi.aJt.J-yO   JJJ   ������.   CCllW   U4   OWUl.   ������<A'J\.CS.  On Bercowitz, wao, described himself as "a merchant and native of lasi,  - Roumania, police found three envelopes containing 33,000 francs (about  $2,000). This, police declared, was  intended as payments to accomplices.  His wife, according to police, had  12,000 frants sewn into her skirt.  The 'authorities said the Caradian  seemed to be the principal chief in  Paris of the spy synd'cate." Bercowitz,. the police said, was apparently  Tthe ."payoff" man. Subordinates did  not know each    other,    but    rervei  #-~t������������������svt*^v*~fr������j    .am     ^mZmm4rmm^\    *%+w.4-4f\ /-������4-   *v������ *f* -mm       *% jr������.*-������*-������������*^l __  A~A+.A imHAt^iAA   HAt    j*-***.**^**^    VUJiW*V'-t>    AAAIAmAAi    ^VvViU"  ing to oflicial statements. The latter  ' said further that all indications were  that the band worked for the benefit  of Soviet Russia. They were held in-  communicado.  Two alleged accomplices; Mme.  Stahl and Martin, were said by official*-' to have made f rc^usnt and m,rs-  terious visits to Finland, where the  two fugitive Russians were previously suspected of spying:  The recent roUhd-up of suspects  came as a climax to a two-year  search for spies, particularly along  the frontiers.? Three men were convicted recently of receiving or giving  information about the forts in the  Metz and Lauter regions.  . .! Police revealed that the , case was  brought to a head by discovery of  a Soviet espionage affair in Finland,  in connection with which Arvid  Jacohson and his wife, forsfierly of  Michigan, was, arrested with 18  others last October.  French police" commissionary"'.sent  to Helsingfors returned with information which permitted the arrests  in "Parisj police said.  Want Road Work Speeded  Highway Situation Is Vital Concern  Vln Northern Manitoha  The Pas, Man.���������In a further effort  to see work speeded on the h'gbway  connecting The Pas, ?Man., with the  outside world, George A-. Children,  president of the Board of Trade, w'll  vigit Winn'peg, January 10, and will  represent this tbWn at the meeting of  : (the Associated Board of Trade, Mani-  ?to"ba.  This decision was made at a recent  meeting of the members, when it was  the unanimous opinion that the h'gh-  way situation is one of vital concern  -In the north at present.  While in Winnipeg, Mr. Children  will also interview executives of department stores and factories with  o view to shipping of mossberrio3  for retail sales as well as for manufacturing  into   jams   and   jcll'e-,   as  vsoon as the ssason. opens next year.  Shipping Horses North  Sixteen Teawi To Work On .EUc Inland Mine Property  The Pas, Man.���������Arrangements are  being made to ship 10 teams of  homes from the prairies to Ilford,  Mile 280, Hudson Bay Railway for  ���������work on the property of tho God's  Lake Gold Minos, LinUtod, Elk Inland, God's Lake. ���������  At Mile 280 tho horses will be unloaded and will work over the new  winter road Into tho gold field-*.  The distance. Is about 130 mllp'i.  Tho teams will be used for hauling  cordwood   to   the   camp.  Further attention was called to  mining in tho north recently whon  the Board of Trade of The Pas decided to take stops; to place mining  values of tho north before the public.  Hudson Bay Ports and Other Matters  to. Bo Discussed ski Saskatoon  Saskatoon.���������Recommendations i*e-  garding development of the.. Hudson  Bay route will be prominently featured on the^ agenda of a co-operative  conference to .be.?held' in Saskatoon  beginning Wednesday, January 10,  Frank Eliason, secretary of the  United Farmers of Canada, announces. The confer; ncc, which is expected to last two.davs v/ill be atT  tended by representative*-, of the various co-operative crgan'zaticn-3 in tbe  oroyince. the. Association of Rurel  Municipalities, the Municipal Hail association, a mutual fire insurance association and the United Farmers of  Canada. -::   ���������������������������;'"-'������������������  Other business w'll include the  wheat nTeement, thc feed, fodder  and relief s"tu.*)t.''-*-t r--d siur-rrstiors  for provincial ond federal Ic'slaMon  'n prep"1 ration for the coming s*s-  sio������**3 of parl^ment.  George H. Smith, forme-" provirc'ai  4'ip*3'iiflw*k   a*v*������w*A*-c4---   *Bi5^\^������^*'*i������<B.  -���������������'a**-    ran**v & "in_,  am*. ������>���������**.������*���������.      \*S^J*-^*.%,$   'J.VuCllU^'      J>H*C*U     I  -t3*>7al t S ^Xl-*'  tstives of the co-ooerative-? wh*n definite reoor������mendat"ons with regard  to the Hudson Bav rctite were arrived at. It is expected that he will te  present at the conference.  Ontario House to Meet  Of Oakyille, Ontar'o, who has heeh  chosen by the Halton County Conservative association as their candi-  dats to contest their riding in the  next Ontario Provincial election.  /yDeria root Licvai-jis  Premier    George    Henry   Announces  .'     7. Opening Date Jan. SI -^  Toronte.-���������The fifth and last session  of the 18th legislature of Ontario will  Open ; Ja������. 31, -Fxemier VGeorge 3.  Henry announced, followlnjg decision  of the cabinet.  The date is set for one week earlier  than-the -usual opening of the hoiise,  but :is: called at this time in view of  GoOd Friday falling on March 30.  This data will give th? house eight  weeks in which to conclude its business. ".  - Whether the session will be tem-  .*pJ?stUQUs?ldrrmiid is ?''more or less in  the-lap of the gods," Premier Henry  said. ���������- . ?,,-\. V   7 " J  Plan Freight and Mall Line As Well  As Passengers  v-: Los AngrlCs.���������Paul W. Litchfield,  president of the Goodyear Tire and  Rubber company states that a trans-  Pacific dirigible line to carry pes-  sengers, freight and mail between  California and Hawaii will be established as soon as necessary l"g"s!a.-  tion is passed by the United State's  congress. ---    '  Litchfield said the line later would  be extended to the Philippine:* and  the Asiatic mainland and that his  company sis training 25 p'lcts for  Pacific servic 3. Dirigibles with cabin  space for 100 passengers and rcom  i fjvj. 30 onft TJouTids of freight and mail  and smaller dirigibles will be utilized,  he said.  Physical difficulties, of. such an.,un-  dertakinsr' have* betn?��������� virtually overcome, Litchfield sa'd, and only legislation is necessary to make the line  a going venture.  System Had Earnings of $997,948 Fo*  Last Fiscal Year  Calgary.���������For the fiscal year ended July 15, Alberta wheat pool's ele-  j vator system had net operating earnings of $997,948.68, pool off'ciais announced rscently. During the year  48,390,660 "bushels of grain were  handled compared with 41.591,781-  bushels in the previous year, through  439 country elevators. The pool also  maintains threa terminal elevator-.  .-.  Pfopsrty and 1'quid assets of tve  wheat pool were reported to he $15,-  020,817 against liabilities of $5,225,-  722. Assets of the pool in excess of  the Alberta government's $5,694,000  guarantee are r* ported as $4,146,094.  The currsnt liquid position of the  pool elevators was improved fr-m  $3,261,111 to $3,823,851, an increase  of "562,739.        . V      .  Aiitograplis Baseball  Babe Ruth Is Sending Token to Boy  In Edmonton  Edmonton.���������''Ges, isn't that swe'l.  Just wait till I tell the other kids,"  excitedly shouted li-year-old Allan  Husband, of this city, when he was  informed that the great "Babe" Ruth  was mailing . him an autographed  baseball.  Last July, when intsrviewed by  the inquiring reporter of a local  paper, Allan declared that "Babe"  Ruth was the greatest of all men.  Jack Porter, of Fdmonton, sent the  paper to a friend, John B. Ankcorm.  who is tha "Babe's barber in New  York. Ankcorm turned it over io  Ruth, and now a brand new autographed baseball is on its way to  Edmonton. *���������  Ontario Cpl Service Salaries  GovornrneRfr   Oancet-s   Second   Salary  Cut  Made  in  Apr'I  Last  I * Toronto.V-Premier George S. Henry  I announced' that the second salary reduction' for Ontario civil servants',  put into7 force in April, 1933. had  been cancelled, but that the original  cut made in January. 1932. would  stand. Th^ present financial situation justified partial restoration of  the "saiar'es formerly paid, -he said.  Oh Jan. 1. 1932, salaries were reduced from two to 25"������per cent. Last  April a -reduction was made of five  to 25 percent.  Finish Long Air Trii  Cut In Sank Interest  Lindberghs Arrive Hoire After 25,000  MU-v, Journey  New York.���������CoL and Mr?. Char'es  A. Lindbergh, finishing <i dram-? tic  25.0C0-mile jcurneyover much of tbe  globe, came home to hang the baby's  stocking up for Christmas. They  alighted in the East River ne?>r College Point, near Queens, at 2:38 p.m.  on. December. .19.    ,  The big red monoplane circled low  over the East river, while dozsns of  eraft set up a terrible din, and landed near the ramp of an aircraft  company.  The Lindberghs covered the last  lap of their historic journey, the 640-  mile hop from Charleston, S.C, in  just three minutes less than six  hours.  Reduction cii Larf*- i'arrant Accounts  .���������---.'���������r,-������ ~   ��������� -���������������������j    -.-������������������.-  Montreal.��������� Interest on current accounts will be dscrevaed hy all Canadian -banks by ou^-hal.*" of one per  cent, according to an cfl-Icial announcement here r������''t-ntly. The reduction doe3 riot aft'ec"- .savings accounts and applies onlv to tiiose current accounts -which auc- to thf.ir substantial "size and lack or* activity hear  interest.  The rates have been from I?' tj  two per csnt. On January 1 they  will be changed to friio one to lt*2  per cent.  MMkiWMV PUN  ita* -a  Paris, France.-~Cbancellor Adolf  Hitler's disarmament proposals aie  receivihg. a cool welcome. Th;y are,  it is observed, the antithesis of th.3  French position. France stands lo*  disarmament with security. The Gei-  man proposals mean re-armamen*.  without security.  Le Temps, which usually reflects  the French official view, says thv  French government will proceed to  closely examine the German suggestions. But the figure of 300,000 f~r  the reichswehr���������while the Premier  Ramsay MacDonald plan only cor-  templated 200,000 militia���������could net  in any case be justified.  France, Le temps adds, "has never  refused to negotiate with Germany  with a view to finding a common  ground of- understanding. But it must  not be forgotten, however, there is  unanimous agreement to the effect  there should be general reduction off  armament on the basis- of article  eight of the League of Nations covenant apd that it is not a question  only o'f the Franco-German problem,  but of a. general problem in which alt  interested powers have to take their  responsibilities."  In the same issue of Le Temps.  General Baratier discusses the question whether Garmany is not already  preparing for war at a determined  date.  In certain respects, Baratier asserts, everything is happening cs  though Germany is organizing for  war at a. fixed date.  Military instruction of hjr future  armies seems to have bsen almost  completely realized. Prototypes o?  forbidden weapons have been constructed either in Germany or in er-  tabl'shments maintained just beyond  the frontier.  Grant to Universities  In  W.    N.    U.    2026  Four   Western   Provinces   Share  $200,000  Carnegie  Gift  Vancouver.���������A grant of $200,000  by the Carnegie Corporation of New  York has been made to the Universities of British Columbia, Alberta.  Saskatchewan and Manitoba, to be  d'vlded equally and used for such  purposes as the individual universities desire, it has bacn announced  horo.       ������.  Dr. L. S. Kllnck, president of the  University of British Columb'a, made  tlio announcement at a meeting of  the board of governors.  A meeting of thc four presidents  of thc un'vcrsitlcs affected will be  hold ln Vancouver within the next  month to discuss the grant, it was  Htated.  University fli'mit  Edmonton.���������Bcveral piano nro under consideration for utilizing tho  $50,000 grant to the University of  Alberta by the Carnoglo Corporat'oii  of New York, *,a!d Dr. R, C. Wallace,  prr-B'dont of thc imlvorslty,.  Break Up Spy System  Paris,��������� A widespread spy syndicate, the newspaper Petit Parisien  sa'd, was broken up by the arrest  of 18 men and women in the last 48  hours. Thc exact charges were kept  secret, but the newspaper said the  arrests were made in Paris and  French provinces and involved a number of  French persons.  A Chance For Italy  Mi~ht   Be   Able   to   Reform   League  Through Medium of Argentina     .  Geneva.���������Italy may g������-,t her sought-  for chance to reform tJe League of  Nations through the medium of a  South American nation, Argentina.  Italy might have an opportunity to  dovetail her reform suggestions into an Argentina requsst that the Rio  de Janeiro anti-war treaty, sponsored by Carlos Saaverda Lamas, Argentine minister of foreign affairs,  be studied by a League of Nations*  comm-ssion.  Discover  Wreckage  of  Plan-*.  St. Catharines.���������Wreckage of the  plane which carried Bertram Ashley  and Jack Nicholls, Toronto flyers, to  their death was located on thc lake  front a mile west of Port Delhousie.  The wreckage was a punctured aluminum pontoon belonging to the  plane in which the two men left Tor-  onto for Fort Erie Dec. 10.  A SHORT HALT ON THE WAV TO MOSCOW  William C. Bullitt, U.S. Ambassador to Ruhk'u, with his daughter, Anno,  us thoy wore Interviewed by English reporter:* during their stay at Plymouth while en route to Moscow, where lie inspected novcrnl ?nitc*i for tho  Amorican Embanfly and pronontod bin credentials to Proflidont Knlinin.  Has Had Lengthy Service  Chief of Royal Canadian Navy "Retires January First  Ottawa".���������Commodore Walter Hrs**  will retire from the post of director  of the naval service and chief of tha  naval staff of the Royal Canadian  navy, on January 1. Announcement  of his retirement was made from tha  department of national defence. He  retires after a lengthy service in the  British and Canadian navies.  Commander Percy W. Nelles may  become the first Canadian to command Canada's navy. Commander  Nelles was born in Branfford. Ont,,  and has had a long record with the  Canadian navy, at the pr>**������������nt time  being ranking officer behind Commodore Hose.  No Workers Found  Means D. lay on Work at Fort Smith  Landing Field  Edmonton.���������Because no workers  could be found to carry out thc project this, fall, thc proposed new-.landing field^at Fort Smith, N.W.T.. will  not be made until next spring. A. L.  Cumming, department of interior, Ottawa stated.  At present aeroplanes arc forced lo  land on the ice three mllos below  Fort Smith in thc winter time .ind  dog teams take thc pass2ngera :nto  the settlement at groat Inconvenience.  Unemployed Keep Busy  Edmonton.���������Cameron Bay, Northwest Territories, Canada's newest  mining town, had an unemployed list,  but no unemployment problem. There  are about 20 men, Great Bear Lake  prospectors all, on the list but they  manage to make a living by cutt'ng  firewood and selling it to citizens of  tho settlement, it is reported her*?.  Awaiting Decision  Vancouver, B.C.��������� Brltlah Columbia  Supreme Court will not order Issuing lettcra probate or administration  nf inn ������*-.'������tc-.tc without payment cf cue-  cession duties until the validity rt  thc B.C. Succession Duties Act 1i*sh  been determined by conrt of appeal,  Mr. Justice D. A. McDonald nm-  nounccd In court. ���������v^s* tw* ?mcs������ fitasifra;* *v*s ������������ >*^~������wml*w-������  IHti   CK.KSTOJN   JL-USVUSW  Send your  voice to say  "Happy  New Year"  -OT~ ���������  tXKfW  fivr\r\  rould you like to drc  on the folks back home on New  Year's    Day and convey  your  greetings in person?  You may be too far away to  do  that, but  you  can  do  the  next  best tiling���������call them by  long-distance telephone. They  will be delighted to hear you  speak, and you will be delighted to hear them.  Send     your     voice     to    say  "Happy New Year."  Kootenay Telephone Go.  LIMITED  fH������ CRESTON 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  CRESTON.   B.C.,  FRIDAY,   DSC  GERMANY UNDER HITLER  humiliating to a proud people and yet  one they were compelled to accept by  the naval blockade of the allies. Later,  the social Democrats were to be accused by the Hi-sis of having betrayed  the German people. The second difficulty lay in the lack of parliamentary  experience of the new rulers. The  constitution of Vienna provided for a  group system of sovermnesit "which  made it impossible for any one party  to gain a majority and gave every encouragement to minority groups.  Thirdly, the long period of economic  depression put the Socialists under a  handicap from, which, they never recovered. The N*azi and Communist  parties polled their largest votes to  those years to which economic conditions "--"ere "ssrorsi.  The Nazi party capitalized bad conditions  with  their organized    propaganda.   Recruiting their members from  the disgruntled lower    middle    class,  they especially stressed the "betrayal*''  of the pure German race.   The "Jew"  and the  ''Socialist" were    made    the  | scapegoats for aii the ills of the German race.   The myth, of    "Aug&nisu"  was highly developed and the "national" nature of the new party stressed.  In an attempt to capture the interest  of the poorer people, thc nasno   "Socialist" was adopted, the name of the  party being the "Nationalist Socialist  party."  Hitler, himself, is an Austrian.   One  1 of the discontented returned soldiers.  j he discovered in himself a great   gift  of oratory and, joining the "German  Labour Party" of seven members, he  organized the National Socialists with  that nucleus.   An honest privete himself, he is very loyal to his awn followers, many of whom have a very dubious background.  with the breakdown of the   S*v*-������i  Democrats Bruening, of the" "catholic  Centre   party,    came     into     control.  Bruening, an able man, Improved social conditions, but was dropped from  i -oM  9ii uoqM  SJUquapuiBC  Al  ag^od  ! posed to break up the junker estates  j in East Prussia.   Von Papen, leader of  | the    junker    Nationalists,    was    not  j called to power.   Von Scheicher*s pol-  | icy was to "find work" and "to try no  i dangerous new experiments."      m*w���������  j ing with a certain measure of success,    j ������*"-. too. proposed to break up the large  j estates,   Voa   Bajnen   h&a   -meanwiiiie  ^ i intrigued  with  the  Nazis,   and ^when  Hindenburg refused Von Scheicher the  right to dissolve the Reichstag,  Nazis. Voluntary labor corps amount  to a consumption of young ���������wage-  earners on a military basis. Women  are driven from, their positions by the  new ruling of "Kuche, Kindem and  'Kirch", henceforth to be the only  interests of women. The Nazis have  received the "sinews of wax" from big  business and have consequently failed  tft  InmlemMifc their wwrwlsaa Jw  mM of  the small man. Consequently dis-  satisfaction in party ranks has been  curbed foy a decree declaring such  protest as treason. The tactless foreign  policy of t3ie Nazis lias aroused worldwide opposition and deliberately driven  formerly contrary interests into union  against Germany.  ^ At Fernie the unemployed have  fitted   up  the   old  co-operative  OUR O.O. BROADCAST  At Bonners Ferry men on relief  are working six hours a day.  Sunday badminton tournaments  are permitted at Kimberley.  43 per cent, of the autos soid in  Penticton this year were Fords.  KlmMerley boasts a community  choir of 40 voices. There are 13  sopranos, and 11 altos.  The movie theatre at Rossland  is now running three nights a  week,  and  a Saturday matinee.  In the Okagagan Rome Beauty  api/ira      at ar      icpuiiiCU      c.\,       auuic  points as showing signs of calyx  rot.  The Free Press claims more  deer have been shot in the Fernie  district this year than ever before.  0.1^  store as a club room. .Previous  quarters in the White Lunch cafe  were too cramped.  Salmon Arm Liberal organization has the right idea. It has  gone on record as approving a j  policy that any voter is entitled  to equal consideration on public  works regardless of politics.  Penticton Co-Operative Fruit  Growers' processed 188 tons of  Royal Anne cherries this season,  all of which have been sold with  the exception of two carloads.  The Vernon News would have  something done about the price  vjiiiisuuao  ncca.  Taxis  oi    t~xpuri  claims the Okanagan seller gets  eight cents for a tree that the  buyer pays, as high as $5.  aa.a.a   a.a   a.a-a   a   a.a   a-aa   a.a   mam    a. A ��������� m. JW. A.A..  mkmA^^AmAmAmAmAmAm^AmmBO^Am^km^s  WE WISH YOU ALIA  Salt pork is being distributed  ?"'2������'i������5.r?^T   **Ptr������ ���������"**������* 1 ������*���������������<���������������������������   ������v4-       D/xMvta-kiiA  6*L*C*CCIJ������-     JLC41.L1A4I'Cb3   CfcV       aUUillJ^tO  and   throughout the dis-  HAPPY  V  Drop in and see the New 1934 FORD V-8  on display now.  CENTRAL  MOTORS  Phone 16  CRESTON  f'yy't'yyvg'H1  ���������y^'f'fB/'fVft't't  ���������I, n������ .giim i w" y'V'Vff'y-B*^ ff w'W'w  .4.A.A Ai .8^ ��������� amAm  mAm  ,A   fii   ft   -*-   m-a   a   a.m.m.m-m.m   m.m   m   m.^..m.A^  ... .. ...    J** *m    mm *\^k *v -, .  ������a *:k; a.v������ ektc:vj ,v  Contributed  Ferry  trict.  For reconditioning the building  the city council has given  Kaslo  rink  (An address delivered in Kimberley  by Professor P. Soward, of the University of British Columbia, to the  Teachers of the East Kootenay).  To understand the situation in  Germany today, it is necessary to take  into consideration the causes of the  German Revolution of 1018. There  was no strong p-t-o-revoJuttonary feel-  IVtfV     ���������$���������*%    ^Wm   tAmfij      mkAA.     V������WMU  Social  l^aK^  Democrats, -who had at first  not opposed the war, gradually  strengthened in opposition to it, and  with the break-down of Germany in  1918, established the Republic. Par  from radical in feeling they were faced  by the more revolutionary proposals of  the Independent Socialists and the  Spartarist parties. To prevent the left  wing from gaining control they were  compelled to make use of the military  organization of the old regime, and  the   Spartarist   movement   was   sup-  coalition of Nationalists and NJE^clune ��������� ho.ckey club free use of the  into power. There were only three! this winter.  Nazis in the new cabinet, and the Nationalists hoped to dominate the government. Hitler was too ciever, however, and forced a new election. Systematically he stifled all opposition,  first by suppressing hostile newspapers,  then by gaining a monooolv of the  radio, and finally by enrolling all the  Nazi Storm Troops as auxiliary police.  As a final blow, the Reichstag building  fire occurred. This was blamed on the  Communists, although no foreign  observers believe that the latter were  so foolish. There is more than, a suspicion that the fire was a deliberate  attempt to arouse public feeling and  give an excuse for the Nazi terror  which now, occurred.  By such methods the Nazis obtained  a plurality in the Reichstag and then  proceeded to annihilate opposition.  The Socialists arid Catholics held their  vote, but gains were made at the expense of the other parties. The first  blow was against the local governments which were abolished in favor  of Nazi commissioners. The Communists were outlawed.   An enabling law  pressed by force. The statement was! was passed giving Hitler the right to  made at the time, "The Kaiser goes,! Issue decrees. Trade unions were  the Generals stay." *, broken   up. _ Catholic   opposition   was  The social Democrats were faced by  three  great    difficulties.      First,    the  The horse must be coming back  at Penticton. 'Another blacksmith has just been opened in  that town. .  B.C. Spruce Mills at Lumber-  ton have orders for lumber that  will keep the planing mill running  into .Tanuary. /.  Kaslo Ladies-* Hospital Aid  raised $354  last year.    It spent  RAIT r\r. ��������� ci-twrrOJcso    onrl  *a*   .... .      x^ mm     mj mmmm f    ������wK.       ^..j ^.  for the hospital.  ONCE AGAIN  We Greet our Customers and Friends  h  all   that  is  sincere  in   Now   Year  Greetings���������Health and Happiness to you  ������xj at-Ira  ������������������11  and  patronage.  UtUUUU  ���������fi-������t������  A-ISM  \rr\tt n  Cm -r\-r\v.������m Aa ���������* 4- fi/i  WJMiMfJM W*rf.������8*l.%'-BJB.  TH. 8.MCCREATH  COaA,lL..    WOOD,       FLOUR.   "FE"*EI>  1  wrvr-  .y.^.y.y.f nj.fiiv,y*|n������-'������'*'>'>',''*'>'*"a >''>'#'t'vy  ������������������/"���������a"  orai-iBi-ai-now*-  I  Treaty of Versailles was a treaty imposed on a conquered people, a treaty  f ������9 3 4  May it bring  MQaWiimft, Happiness  Bntf Prosperity  to you all���������our  loyal   friends  and patrons. i  aWa a**"     jmoLWB BkW    tffmf wKmF'mjrBIaa ag  Shoe  and   Harness  Rc&airine  stifled by a Concordat with the Church,  providing for its withdrawal from  politics. A federation of Protestant  churches was formed and when the  new bishop was.elected he was dismissed and replaced by a Nazi.  A new theory of government came  to the fore. In place of rule by the  people, rule by a leader was to be the  keynote of government. Absolute  obedience to thc leader must be enforced. "Pfople, party and state must  be identical" was the edict, and Jews  and Socialists were removed by a campaign of assassination, * boycott and  government decree. Five hundred authenticated deaths and five thousand  political exiles were the work of the  Nazi terror. Suspects are gathered  into huge concentration camps and  business and professions aro closed to  all but Nazis.  The Nazi program has met with  partial success. The "work and bread"  policy has resulted in a million less  unemployed, a result partly due to  improved world conditions and partly  to the policy of replacing Socialists by  At tendance j at Fernie public  school last month averaged 98.8 of  the enrolment One division ad  a record of 99.6.  Kingsgate-Eastport is again enjoying Sunday religious worship,  in charge of the Methodist postor  at Bonners Fe*?ry.  Cranbrook'*-* 1933 New Year's  eve ball will commence at midnight, December 81, and continue until 4.30 a.m.  The Star feels badly because  Gold n failed to organize a company of the First Battalion,  Kootenay Regiment,  XmJ  <���������*���������<*>, a*! ���������%**���������*!  AA<m*  ixivaiaoii v  a-"~.~  .^...A. A:A,^.A.A.*.A:a.^.a.    m.A -A-*.. A.A-A..  ���������J  1  For your past favors���������and with'*1?a  hope  for  your continued  friendship���������we pause to  send  forth sincere greetings and a wish  greetings  ���������>-*-%���������������       4TA  .'JLUft       Cm,  HAPPY NEW YEAR  118.0! sJnl  P O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  "B-f-V  .m,w*ww,w"  *0m^m^rmr~vr~w~w~w~,**^r~w~~w~yr~w~w*  ��������� ar-v<r-������" ������* 'ww  mu  A WORTH-WHILE RE&OLUTiON  mtmW ff&jtfiffl ifimiw  RiiSOL VE for 1934 to give ihe Review opportunity  to submit samples and prices on everything you may  need in the Printing line.  Tho Review can meet competitors' prices, so what si the  object of buying from the outsider who contributes  nothing to the upkeep of the community or your  busineH*'.  U���������i_       t._>   ticip     aymtr  Heme bakery at Golden is going  to burn wood, and is calling for  tenders for 25 cords of fir,  Some Okanagan points are  shipping Christmas trees this  year. From five to eight cents  per tree is the price paid.  Cranbrook postbfnce claims to  handle as high as 7000 letters  each day and a stamp cancelling  machine has just been installed.  Cranbrook Sash & Door Company are building a new storage  room and drying shed at Cranbrook, that will hold 18 cars of  lumber.  Invermere expects to ship about  40 carloads of Christmas trees to  United States points. They are  shipped in bundles on flat cars,  carR, nbout 4000 tr^es to the carload.  Your Pocket  " used as  a  bank  has many  as  a  disk  Money carried in it is easy to  spend on Crifles or may be lost  or stolen.  Weekly deposits in our Savings Bank  ������aa will accumulate rapidly.  Small or larcc accounts are welcome*  THE CANADIAN BANK  H^li   Bataa^jT S      ^^|        "fe   ja ^3     |m    iS      m*&     i������r    M H"^  \mmmm^Sm7 ^Lr*^W^-t^A A!V-^iW ^-^-^^^-^  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creston Branch  U, J(. Forbes, Manager  m,\*       bH  PHONE 1  .*tf������.d<|,-W4*W4.0-'������,tM  BB,, ������������������������������������������������������ JIM  The Consolidated Mining: &  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd,  TRAIL..   BRITISH aaimUNIBIA  IN ALL ITS BRANOHE&  H.  A-  ROWELu  GRESTON  IMtitiiol, lt������i|ir<)iii)ii(,iUino Mul.oal lilfu  liimitiLikDii iJinuiiany uf iJiiniMui.  wi*mm������^m������<mmm-H*^.^*fi.<m.Mft*mA  mmmm  Manufacturora of  HJLJcr mjf-"niN i   iii und  Chemical Fertilizers  Protjucort- an<l 'Ronnern of  TAD AN AG Brand  Electrolytic  Ammonium Phosphate  Stiilphate of ABTrttiriionsa  Triple  Superphosphate  l./Ciid-Zinc  Cadmium-^Bismuth  .A'AaWali^ri^lliWti^^  mmmmMmmtmmmmm  J T������i������*   CKJES'IOJ-*,   ItJKVlJSW  Local and Personal  Gilbert McGlochlyn of Seattle is a  visitor this week with Mr. and Mrs. H.  Wightman.  _ Mr. and Mrs. John Cooper of Trail are  Creston visitors this week w.th the  latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Com-  rort.  E.     Wightman   of Bonners Ferry is  The First Baby  orn in Greston  Valley in 1934  is entitled to a Child's  Mug. Send date and hour  of birth to  Watchmaker & Jeweler  CRESTON.    -���������  ana tne motner of  tbe  ^;ii  be   *������j-*t'_���������___    mfTA\S.AmJ.A\mAg^ hm*%*Aj������  notified    to    come    and  choose gift.  *?.  WUVJUUiJUiJi  -e  JUST THE BEST  YOU   CAN  WISH  FOB YOURSELF  \\J.    x ,/u-x.  home for the holidays with his parents,  Mr. and Mra. H. Wightman.  Len Mawson of Kimberley arrived  on Saturday to spend Christmas  with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. T.  'Mawson.  Miss Evelyn Olivier of Calgary, Alta,  is  here   for    the Christmas-New Year  vacation with her parents. Dr. and Mrs.  J. Olivier.                                    ���������  Mr. and Mrs. R'.'"Foxall of Nelson were  Christmas visitors at the home of the  latter's parents. Mr. and Mrs W. H.  Crawford. -  -  Annual meeting of Creston and Dis  trict Women's Institute wil! be held in  Trinity Church hall on Saturday, January 6th, 3 p.m.  The January meetine of Creston  Valley Post Canadian Legion will bo held  on Tuesday evening, January 9th���������a  week later than usual.  The United Church Ladies' Aid  annual meeting will be at< the home of  Mrs. Maxwell on Thursday next.   Mrs.  W. *fiVa������*nr ia f-tao i"ot-i������.iwc������ rvroaislant-  m m   A    mm   ��������������� aj^aB.  m     mm*    w������a������^*   ^ ^^-m^m ^mmg.^     *#a> ^*^&m^A**mm ^*  Presbyterian Ladies' Aid annual meeting is Friday afternoon, January 5th, at  3 o'clock, at Mrs. G. H. Kelly*?. Mrs.  Henderson is the retiring president.  The Fjill Gospel ^Assembly will have  the Sunday school Christmas entertainment in tho Tabernacle tonight, 29th. at  8 o'clock. All friends f the Aspembly  are invited.  Mr. J. G. Farris was a visitor at  Missoula, Montana, during the Christmas week, with her daughter, Miss  Edna, who is attending a school of nursing in that city.  Movie fans will have opportunity to  see their favorite Kate Smith either Saturday or Monday night, a showing being  given New Year's night. She appears  in "Hello, Everybody."  Hospital benefit basketball will be  staged at Park pavilion on Monday  night at 8 o'clock. The High S hool  girls will play the pick of the other lady  players, and' the Cardinals will  play the pick of the men talent.  Between these clashes there will be a  comic game.  Creston Presbyterian Church is having a waichnighf service on Sunday, De-  cemberSlst, commencing at 11 p.m., at  which Pastor Thomson will speak on  "The Inexaustable resources of- God's  Grace." At 11.30 the topic is "God's  Tomorrows." and at 7.30 p.m.. "A Backward and Forward Look.*5  tf"3-S S A S   !"ff"%f'   ������""��������� ""������ S "f"  aaal  WYNNBE  B        PHASE 52L  i  B ' ^amm      arm,   team,    aaav '   mm   ������������������q  i     PflDOS^ w     ^  H                          M   %*E9    SSSS^          *|^Br             ~S         Baajym ��������� MMMm.   mm                               ^^MMm.  ���������maaamw'         1,������q--p>-'     ���������*���������**���������      mam     ������*     mm       mm      TaWI ^"a"****^"*-**" ���������                  ^m^**  #                                                                                          "���������"-.,"  m_ tm Bag ff jf *. S*_ ^t ^^^  Ut"*~*>      -  IM..    !  1  1  P.O. Box 31  punm" iq  WHOL.ESAL.E  WMmmmmwumammmmaAm  RETAIL  I  ROYAL DENBY 43-Piece  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 tolal 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 spred over a period of months.    When  your purchases reach the amount of $20    you will   receive   your unit of Royal  nhnU ni,;nnm������������n  a T>enT;tTT*i?T y i?-o*e*--g������  -*-r *>-* ** V*" T      ^*mS mil mWEXM, *���������������* CB.I "O     ^*^laV   ���������  nn   ������f r'y   aS.*-������ii*B? J.        Sa   Jk.mr*Zim2j*  1  OMBHH  TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THIS SENSATIONAL OFFER  V. MAWSON  StaaaaaaBaaaanaa-.aaaaaaaaaaaaBBaaBaKtl  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  SUNDAY, DEC SI  '<L  CRESTON���������8 a.m., ,Holy Communion.  11 a.m., Matins and Holy Communion.   7.30 p m., Evensong.  ^      **5&  'HANK YOU for your very much  appreciated patronage during the  past year, and trust the pleasant  associations will continue during  the coming year���������and many of  them.  ROSS' MEAT MARKET  ���������    Phonm &  ���������J", 3E������e ROSS  wVts cl&liiJer  Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Lewis of Crestoh j  Valiey barber shop, are with Calgary!  Alberta friends for the holidays. j j  Miss Athena Schade is spending the  Christmas holidays with her sister. Mrs.  Clark Moore, atCoeur d'Alene, Idano.  Miss Helen Lacey of Lethbridge,  Alberta, is spending the holiday week  with her parents, Mr. and Mrs T. Lacey.  The United Young People's Society  had their Christmas party on Wednesday  evening last at the Parish Hall at which  whist was the -feature,^ with __the high  +��������� I* <���������*"���������> It-inS-ft ���������V*n*rkmAm% *rk������*7-"->������ja  cr**?-rttfT -ft-st   *&.������������*���������*������ *&*-?*������*������������sv-w*.  *r������j.<v    *m*&mm,   WWW* ���������>      ^a>������ ������������a^u    fr^*m*&    Arim*    WAIOK*   LTAai  1U1I  Heric and consolation honors to Miss  Edith Cook and Will Graham. After  lunch there was a couple of hours' dancing to radio music as well as A B. Ness  at the pian**.  Christmas Day was auspiciously observed by John Alexander Fraser, fore  man lineman for West Kootenay Power  and Light Company. Limited, and Miss  cithei Mae Ciark of Winnipeg. Man.,  who arrived in Creston on Saturday, and  were united in marriage at the groom's  home that morning. Miss Mary Goodwin and Ed. Clark supported the contracting parties. ���������������������������-  The December meeting of tne Ladles*'  Auxiliary to the Canadian Legion was in  charge of Mrs. Lowther in the absence of  the president, Mrs. W. McL Cooper.  There was a good turnout. The Auxiliary will have a social next month for  which a small admission fee wiii be  charged. The committee to handle the  affair is Mra. Lowther and Mrs. W. H.  Cartwright. The supper hostesses were  Mrs. Cowling, Mrs. J. Hall and Mrs. E.  Gardiner.  noon of music, games, etc. and a lunch  was served.   Each child received a  pres  ant 4?rr*lrv% #Iia #-a������aj*     nttmvnm    ***\f\*    ������     f*������aey  candy, nuts, etc..  fx\d\Vmi-m*  -George Connell, who is attending  business college at Nelson, is ,home for  the holidays with his parents, Mr. and  Mrs. J. G. Connell.'  Lvnne Fashion Stioppe  A *    *  Upstairs���������Next Ross Meat Market.  Wishes you ia Prosperous,  Happy and Healthy  New Yearl *  *  wt  i  ii   v /���������ii  ^*vi    ii   ."vr-iv   .   _   _  in"-*, m u a ?i i/iV't  ~~ ^    Vsamm   ^m  '���������r PJVST5 TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  ���������~~B'-p'---'^'-'>l������*QB'~"r-^^  w^^^mmf^m^^>mAimmammf4m^i^m4^w^mf4*^0mnammmf^  E HOPE that when Station JOFis  broadcasting throughout 1*034 your  reception will be good.  Lfst&p*  Birth���������On December 21st, to Mr. and  Mrs. Alf. Wellspring, a son.  Miss Jean Fisner left at the end of the  week to spend Christmas at her home in  Nelson.  School closed for the Christmas holidays on Thursday and Miss Curtis is  spending yuletide at her home in Slocan  City, while Miss Webster is at her home  in Coal Creek.  Mrs. B. B. Stallwood of Nelson is  spending the holidays with her parents,  Col. and Mrs. Fred Lister.  The Lutheran Church Sunday school  had the Christmas entertainment at the  schoolhouse on Saturday evening. Rev.  C. Baase was here again on Sunday  afternoon for Lutheran service.  Up to the end of last week robins  were quite a common sight in the area.  On Friday one resident reports seeing a  flock of geese flying north.  NESS  EL������CTmc  JUST AROUND THE CORNER  ersst  mWl'lmWmmWmmWwmWMM  "* ��������� Try Our Service���������You'll Like Mil tt  GREETIN  To wish you the very best  that's going in 1934.  i^������,8--*-'������*--i*'-*A'������.^  Happy New Year, Folks  ���������and may   Health, Happiness  and   Good   ,  Fortune be by your side all through the  coming year. v  j^A^g^mm SS/^dffmiesp        ff^St^Sm^iMtimfJSsSl  **ffl*it***vRtT  CSf "a"IBI|i'p"'y W^SLff**   WBmW  aW aaiBiW kmmW ^!r*i>3t  'a'jQJJ''^ ^mmr C97 tSmm *S3 ^Saliaii'   fiSw bmbW Caa^SSa*   ^biiSmbwb^  May your Happiness be at* certain aa   ,  our Wishes���������and Service,  ^*b*M*bW MMBB^rV ^HH b^MUbbY HHHM*M*I        Mmmwttm. tlKm       MN ttffft        Mtm\t jsV<*lflBj**k.       HU|^^        ^Mu. m^jM^^m ^^^^ "9  CRESTON MOTORS  l      CANYON STREET at BARTON AVE. CRESTON   |  aa*''l.--yt������������������a'w^  ErSmWkm&n  Mr. ond Mrn John Hal! left ou Thursday last for Trail,* for a holiday visit  with their daughter, Mrs. Woodall.  Miss Frances Slye left nt the end of  the week to Bpend the holidays at her  homo in Cranbrook.  Dick Penson left an tho ond of the  week for Knoquolnme. Wash., to spend  the holidays with Mr. and MrB. Jeff.  Knott.  Mrr>. Fred Chapman arrived nt the  end of the week from Trail and on Sunday accompanied Mr. Chapman to that  town.  Bob Currie left at. tho end of tho week  to spend Now Years at Fernie.  D. W. Dow who haa boon working  hero for some monthu post, returned to  Ct-un urouU iiinl wm Si, und hua resumod  work with tho C.P.R.  Mra. Ron. Lidgato of Calgary,  la a Chriatmnn week visitor with her  mother, Mra. A. McKelvey.  Mi*m Florence Craiglo in a patient in  Creston honpltal thin week. finlYorlnc*  from an attack of pneumonia.  The Sunday ochool entor tain men t with  frogrumme wuh 11 miccomi in every way.  'nrontB and children enjoyed the after-  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  OISO. II. I������I"fiIjIJV  THIS  RBXALL 3-TORIS  A.^^.ja>.A.A.A.A.<B.A.j8>.4a.A������^.A������^������.^.J8������.A. <>.*������*.*������a1>.*.*.*.A. A.A.A.A.i^.*..^.^.A.*.A.A.'  fO  9 JSL  t^^^kw     itkMjL���������f      AtWtSStk  May the New Year bring an   incrouMed  mcfisus-G of Heiiitu, Happinoss.  arid  Prosperity is our sincere-wish.  CHAS. O. RODGERS i  phone :jo  aMA^0a-������9������rawH|tfp**MHH|->MH*^^ ���������wjMmpA*mpi0imp mm������fW%mT  L>"lorJlJJfcC������  t  CRKSTIIN    I  nmm^mm^rmmmimiimAm*^im*m.m^^mm^m*mm^m^mA*mMm*i^^mm4ami^^iAMmM *^ar^-*m**m.������*m*.*m.^m *.w^  i^*-#awi-������ffiii*'������^^  m������wmmMAtm%im*mAsmm*v&F&  m&*m**A<**i*t  mm&y&amAy&raQm  <rEm\.mwi^j:xm3BBtoir. b. Q-  WORLD HAPPENINGS  tfTi nyiTltf^iy^tlWM ���������** IU lU*TW"'B#~������~������*~iw-->BW||^^itl| ���������   ^������#-^BB^^B  i4b������*Wa-akfM  w*Acisu|������bg i-s-c-Trsirsj-'Ci uasvss  ^ i  Thie Soviet government was informed that collection of ths 1933 grain  crop from the peasantry had been  completed.  General Victor Vuillemin's "black  squardon" of 28 army biplanes has  triumphantly completed a 16,000 mile  tour of France's African possessions.  Construction of a lumber mill near  to* mouth of the Somass river at  Port Alberni, B.C., involving an expenditure of approximately $250,000  is plaryied for early next year.  Creation of a national system, of  credit and finance under the jurisdiction of the Dominion parliament  wiii be proposed at the coming session by William T. Lucas, TJ.F.A.  member  for  Camrose,   Alta.  The war chieftains of France, in a  secret ssssion attended by Gen. Max-  ime Weyg-and and former premier  Edouard Daladier, decided they were  flatly opposed to a rearmament of  Germany.  War was denounced in emphatic  terms by Hon. R. J. Manion, minister  of railways and canals, and Canada's  representative at the recent disarmament conference at Geneva, in an address bsfore the Womcns' Canadian  club in  Ottawa. I  i  South Saskatchewan and parts of \  Alberta face the possibility of a -25 !  por cent crop" unless precautions are j  taken against the grasshopper men- j  ace, Roy 33. Smith, superintsndent of  thc Gull Lake experimental farm, told  members  of  the  Calgary   board    of  trade.  A prediction that Great Britain,  with a deep water route through the  St. Lawrence, would "revolutionize,  if she does not destroy, the transportation facilities" of th-? United-  States, was made by Judge W. E.  Woolard, president of the New York  State Waterways association.  A new industry, of value to Prince  Rupert district and the central interior of British Columbia, is bel'ev-  t M68WF2BVRKIA. w^b" * ���������    . **���������*������*-������       ������  . . __ _ -1  By Ruth jlogers  5?!MM������ WmM TFSSflN  SJ mfm ������ "aaa *b>     vwiavvai    -i���������'---- ---- t  ��������� DECEMBER  31  THE LD7"E  OF PAUL  Golden Text: "I have sought the  good fight, I have finished the course,  i have kept the faith."���������II. Timothy  4;^?.?..?. ��������� V '���������' ������������������ "- '  Ligssonr Philippians 3:1-14.  -'���������- 7*bevotlonal* "Reading: Psalm 1.  ������*XphUaat~ons and Comments  Certain? Counsel**, verses "1-3.������������������  Paul?iia:'t"*."fi*a*oe-. that he isVrepsatlng,  but he says to his readers that he  does not mind doing this and he  knows it is for their good. Ke prefaces hia counsel with the words, "Rejoice ia the Lord," which have been  a striking note in his letter so far  (1:4., 18, 26; 2:2., 17, 18). Then he  bids them be on their guard against  the unbelieving Jews, whom he calls  dogs, evil workers, the concision.  "They receive the last epilw&t by way  of scornful play upon, the uoas������,evj  name of 'the circumcision.* The Abra-  hamic covenant-seal has bacome null  and void for rejecters of Christ and  no better than any other 'cutting* of  the body; so the apostle transfers its  name to tho Church, upon which the  Old Testament Inheritance develops.  These same men are dogs, raging  against and ready to devour the  Apostle of the Gentiles; evil workers,  because of their mischievous and  unscrupulous   activity."���������Dumraelow.  Justification By Faith, verse 9.���������To  "gain Christ,"' Paul goes on to say,  means to "be found in Him, not  having a righteousness of my own,  even that which is of the law, but  that which is from God by faith." "In  Christ'* means "in union with Christ"  ���������it is that "intimate, personal relationship with Christ which -was the  very center and substance of Paul's  religious, life."  "This Is the doctrine which has always been known as justification by  faith. In a few words it is simply  this: Instead of establishing satifac-  tory relationship with God by discharging the duties involved in ceremonies and by keeping the commandments, we obtain this by entering into a relation with Christ of  love, trust and obedience. j.hen God  is assured of our purposes, for ~we  must be actuated by the motives that  D���������T1,     a-r������w������ir'     G������T xr i controlled  Jesus   habitually.   We   be-  BL.UH.     CIvJi.ir.fc.      JslijiV i ���������rtTVW,   ^^hf^n,^   0���������   tqc���������,���������  sua    ������������������-   ������v������  mnrtH** CM*im\  t*Jltkara4mm*m.&  EgtTggl** ������B������.Bej!Hl  *B*aa������La. XtHtt  SsitnaiKtAAf  ���������  ������������HVl 3KCAT������  km*. litavB '  tmnA. BaACan-raAi. A������������sa������?  ������������*2wtal Sbktiom TfisoyoH rut mem- r\t&lC\Xi*  J I [{969  ������   J   I   k  u  Marvels   of   the    Human   Eye  By F. M. CROWE, Optometrist-Optician, Calgary  J.-BIW.  SO"&IE OF THS "PAEflS AND THEIR USES  s*c������������d or TV*������-- many layers as is an onion which  accounts'for its elasticity when acted  upon by the Ciliary muscle which is  attached to the outside edge of the  Capsule -which surrounds the Lens.  Sometimes the Lens becomes hard,  cloudy and opaque "and in this condition it i3 known as a Cataractbus  Lens or Cataract induced by various  causes such* as Bright's - Disease,  blows, extreme old age and occupations   requiring   excessive  heat   and  PEACOCK  PARIS SPONSORS FOR HOLIDAY GAH-QTY FOE tf.as;  BRIDGE, MATINEE  It's adorably young and flattering,  come righteous as Jesus did, not by  striving to do certain prescribed acts,  but b"* levin**- tmstin0* heIr'"."-io* as  Jesus did. There is no magic about  this, no thrusting of a state or con-  ! dition upon us. We reach it by allegi  ment layer and is composed principally of blood vessels for ths nourishment of the eye, the pigment color  acting as a protection against excessive light which might otherwise affect the sensitive Retina. People who  lack sufficient pigment are much  troubled by "glare." An Albino is a  person devoid of pigment. The Choroid layer lies between the Sclerotic  '���������������������'' <#Vn* Do-l-ty-.fi in. 11 4-V.m.^.jlk VhOafriO1* r*lrtCEtP������B.  OAt\4     a-fek'w    m-mmm-mrAAAmmf     a������������i     -*r������**.%s-w  -  ������J*C *-',* *^      "L-���������*.���������??"  ly attached.  The Crystaline Lens (hereafter referred to as the. Lens) hanging vertically behind the pupil is transparent, elastic and even .when in a state  of rest, very bitnonvex in shape and  is capable of assuming still greater  convexity. a his characteristic is  known as ''Accommodation*' which is  most important * because it is this  property which enables us to see at  different, distances.    Accommodative  %-������.-v������srji������s    ==    =.���������*-    **������    -Wr-.!^.������,J-    ..4-    *���������������������������������    ......    -.*  ������#v ������������ \+m      U3    a.     Mmsj    MMK7M&MMM,    CI.     UJC     CV^B^     VIJ.  twelve and steadily diminishes as we  grow older. At the age of about  forty the average person has lost so  much of the Accommodative power  that he needs glasses to focus at the  reading distance although vision may  wf"1 *���������������^      .ZrZ. ^  I J 7 Look at its darling sleeves so easily j ^crandm^al union rathe r than bv  ed to be opening with the recexpt by   set into ^ Moulder-line.    They can  Sfng   deeX   *th^ t? *������*  comrade*  M. M.  Connelly of Fraser  Lake,  orV be short or long   just as you piease^  gJJV?lfto>_gzora S   Dav?  an order for 1,000,000 feet of ixmlar ; And see the pretty effect of tae blade        F  i^l^T~n^~ "i������^��������� 'JJ������ '*Lm*-tm,mmi ftCVn^Tio "��������� snd   silver   metal   bow   that   finishes  logs. The logs are destined for China ��������� ^ ^.^     Another  interesting de-  where they will be used m the manu-   tQii is  the  partial  belt  at the  back  facture of matches.  Warm Water For Hens  Bteds  Will    Consume    More    Than  When It Is Cold  Water is one of the essentials for  good egg production. Layers should  therefore be encouraged to drink  water by owners seeing that drinking pans and fountains are never allowed to become empty, and that the  water is never allowed to freeze.  Winter slumps are often thc result  of the water supply being cut off  by freezing. Even though the water  does not freeze, cold water is not so  readily consumed as water that has  had the chill taken off; birds will  consume from 30 to 40 per cent,  more water in the winter when the  water is warmed. There are various  kinds of devices on the market that  may be obtained for warming the  drinking water; some are electr-A-a!  and others use oil as fuel.  that fastens with a huge round silver  metal buckle.  ������������-WT-f������>������*l������*>*  X \JiJ.    \SfXii,    ZXxlC4,"^jLii.i^    iiu������      -laL. t*~k>������. ������.jr     oi������w~  pie it is to  copy it exactly,  and  at  just the cost of the material.  Choose   now!     Be   first  to   launch  1 this  smart colour scheme.  Black velvet, Chinese-red crepe  silk and brown woolen with gleam  of metal in its weave are other lovely  schemes for its development.  Style No. 969 is designed in sizes  14, 16, 18, 20 years, 36, 38 and 40  inches bust.  Size 16 requires 3">4 yards 39-inch  material, with % yard 35-inch contrasting.  . Price of pattern 20 cents in stampg  or coin (coin is preferred). Wrap  coin carefully.  How To OrJer Faltsrns  Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  175 McDermot Ave.. Winnipeg  Purchased From Alberta  Province Supplied Foundation  Stock  For New Zealand Turkey Farm  In far away New Zealand, the  largest turkey farm in that country  has been built up from foundation  stock secured from turkey breeders  in Alberta, according to information  from tho provincial poultry department. This New Zealand" farm ia  owned and operated by a woman,  Mrs. Kathcrine Bull, who purchased  her breeding stock form Alberta  some years ago.  pattern "N**** i;  Numo  **���������* ���������*��������� ��������� ���������*��������� <  Town  >  ���������-���������  *>  ������  a)  .  ���������  ���������>���������������������������<  Ontario Welfare Act  That tne Mothers' Allowance Act  of Ontario might bo adjusted for  n, widow with one child, was sug-  t-ee-tcr by Hon. W. G. Martin hi the  eournc of nn nddrens bo Core tho Women':; Llbcrftl-Connervntlvn Annoeln.-  ' inr. .at Toronto. TIo declared that On-  "arlo'H child welfare nctH nerved n������  'an object k'flHon and model for tho  i-oHt of the world."  Li'l'M'Mtor        England,    han a live-  year plan to wipe out nhmiH,  An Up-To-Date King  Ruler   Of   Albania   Has.   Introduced  Many WetHttem Ideas  King Zog, of Albania, is tho  youngest king iri Europe, and the  most energetic. Electric lighting,  telephone services and air transport  aro among his interests. In ilvo years  ho has imposed a creditable vcnooi*  of Western civilization on n onco  savafi-e and semi-Oriental people. Ho  used to .smoke heavily���������sometimes  one hundred cigarettes a day, but  cut them down on tho aclvlcp of Dr.  Bauer, in, Vienna, where ho wont for  a cure.  Sign Of The Times -  Life Insurance Figures Good Index  aT*.#      iTlAAMAIl^i/i       mf^0\Wkmf%mm'kMT%Wkaa  ���������ATM.        JUiJVIMVlU'V        ���������*^r+*AAmAA VAV������i7  Certain aspects of l'fe insurance  provide a.fairly good index of economic  conditions.    These  aspects  are  (1) ths production of new bus'ness.  (2) the borrowing of money on policies, and (3) the repayment of loans  on policies.      .  According to a statement published by the Toronto Mail and Empire,  there has been a steady increase in  the volume of new business written  during the past four or five months.  There has been in the same period a  decrease in the number and amount  of new loans applied for on policies.  And there has been a large increase  in the repayment of sums borrowed  on insurance during the past two or  three years.  JJ^JJV.      ^r\JM.M.M.vmm. Jf        .V      m.      ^^.^.m.^*.      ^m*mmm*m  Cataracts never grow on the outsside  of the eyeball. So much* misunderstanding exists regarding Cataracts  that the matter will be discussed  fully in a future article. The Retina-  is the inner lining and the most delicate, sensitive and important part of  the eye. It is really a spreading out  of the Optic Nerve which connects  the eye with the brain where seeing  is actually accomplished. Although a3  thin as tissue paper, the Retina is  composevi Ojl wany aayors eac* xi������*v���������  ing its special function. The mysterious operation of the *tetina is, generally speaking, a sealed book. It is  very sensitive to light impressions  and may be likened to the plate of  a camera. All objects are focussed on  be   perfect   farther  off   at  any   age.} the Retina upside down and we see  Hence    the    necessity   for    wearing i them, as  we do  because  our brains  glasses for close work after middle' have   so  interpreted  them, from   in-  life Is due to a natural change com-  fancy,  mon to man. The Lens is made up of (To Be, Continued Next Week.)  Recipes For Tiiis Week  (By Betty Barclay)  good sign of the times. Nor is it  the only convincing sign of returning better times.���������Ottawa Journal.  ORANGE NUT BISCUITS  (Make 18 medium sized biscuits)  2 cups  sifted  flour  4 tsp. baking powder  1 tsp. salt  li cup sugar  "Vi cup shortening  Vs cup finely chopped nuts  1 egg  Orange juice  1 tbsp. orange marmalade '  Sift dry ingredients together. Cut  in shortening. Add nuts. Beat egg;  pour into measuring cup; add enough  orange juice to make % cup. Combine with dry ingredients and add  marmalade. Knead a few seconds on  slightly floured board. Cut and "bake  in hot oven (425 degrees F.) for 10  to 15 minutes.  Note: A little more orange juice  will be needed with some flours to  make the dough soft.  bTJCCHS  j*. 0220 \ji iftBexa^d'cr  M  a  *-r  Howard    Carter    Trying    To    Raise  Necessary Funds For Venture  Enthusiastic over his proposed expedition to find the Jbody of Alexander the Great, Howard Carter, discoverer of the tomb of Tut-Ankh-  Arnen has arrived in Alexandria,.  Egypt, to raise the necessary *";240,-  000 for the venture. Should Alexander's tomb be discovered, he said, it  would be the most important archaeological find ever made in Egypt, even  more important than the Tut-Ankh-  Amen discovery. The contents of  Alexander the Great's tomb, he b3-  lievea, would Consist chiefly of metal,  whose intrinsic value would not be  as great as the Tut-Ankh-Amea  relics. There is the possibility, he  added, that Alexander's tomb hag  been covered by the sea. The system  ,he would, use in searching-���������-. for the-  tomb he described as "sondag***-." or-  sinking of pipes.  W.    N.    U.    2026  4  Annual Butter Fentlvnls  In thc Tibetan principality of  Chonl, China, butter festival;- n rebel d annually. Monk artists mould  great, butter lmnges for tho occasion;  yak butter, highly coloured, is tho  medium lined, and all work must bo  done at low  tompemturon.  The Fallacy Of Inflation  Declaring Stated Value of Paper  Doch Not Remedy Matter*?  Those who do not already realise  it should bo made to understand that  there is no more vicious illusion in  the world than thc illusion, that a  shortage of money can be remedied  by placing an official stamp on papor  and declaring that paper shall havo  a stated value. During every paper-  money inflation of the past, "whether  ono takes the case of tho French  assignats, tho Gorman marks or our  own greenback*"-, the remilt, "haa always boon the aamc; the faster the  papor was printed, tho greater and,,  the moro poignant tho cry of a "shortage of currency." Tlio reunion for  this is, of course, that such paper  depreciates in valuo much faster than  tho printing press can produce now  supplies.--������������������-New York Herald Tribune.  Railroads   In   Czecho-Slovakia   aro  biniler thnii a year ago.  New LuinlM!* Mill  Construction of a lumber mill near  tho mouth of tho Somaso Rlvor at  Port Alberni, B.C., involving an expenditure of approximately $250,000  i������ planned for oarly next year.  Italy i*< punhlng land roclamation.  PRUNE STUFFED BAKED  APPLES  6 cooking apples  1 cup cooked prunes  3 tablespoons peanut butter  Vs cup brown sugar  3 tablespoons butter  Cloves  Water  Pit prunes and cut Into small  pieces; combine with poanut butter,  mixing thoroughly. Romovo cores  from apples, removing enough of  apple to allow for stuffing. Fill the  cavities with prune and peanut butter mixture. Place apples In a baking pan and stick 3 or 4 whole cloves  into each. Sprinkle with sugar, dot  with butter, add about 1 cup of  water, and bako In a hot oven (425  to 450 dog. F.) for about GB minutes  or until apples aro tendov. Servo  while hot, plain or with croam.  Tunnel Safe From Fire  Tube   Under  "River  At  Liverpool  Is������'  Well  Protected  Thc new eight-million pound Mersey Tunnel, under the river from  Liverpool to Birkenhead, is now safe  from fire. It has presented an anxious problem to tho engineers for  savcrnl years, for it is expected that  more than a thousand petrol-us'n*r  vehicles will be running through at  thc samo time. Strong purifying  draughts will bo used to drive the  dangerous exhaust fumes from tho  tunnel. There arc two special emergency exits with concrete fireproof  staircases and flrc-flghting stntlonn  at short intervals with chemicals  sand, hydrants and telephone control.  Lai'dror Military I1* ml ire t  An Incronso of $30,000,000 In tho  military budget of Switzerland has  boon approved at a conference at  Bomo, In which tho commandorn of  aix army division** took part. Tho  now appropriation*! will b������> used to  Htrongthen thc flwlflB army air service  and to provide now rifles.  4  Keeping Cream  Siveot  ISxporimonts havw shown that  cream, cooled to u5 degreurt F.  rtoon after skimming, remained swee";  to  thc   taste   for 36  hour.ii,   or  long  nnnnnh   fr*-.'   r!������-������Uvr>V"ir   f a ' fh������������   r.������������/������n*viA������'������������  in that condition. A temperature of  56 dogrepn F. enn he Hoouved at  moat farnw with ordinary well water  if an insulated tank is used. If this  temperature can not bo Nocurod with  water alono let? should be used.���������Dominion Dairy and Cold Stornge  Branch.  i..Ul^..������...il.li1lktiH4Uyl  llllllifll'fll'ftlnt-'alli^ -ii c/y  *EE^  v1-^-:  5 A SO *   m  [Occasiiial Wiie^:2  S.1-SS.T1ICK G5S8.  ���������-SYNOPSIS. -.-  ; Camilla Hoyt,.young..and.beautiful  ������rt student, and -Peter Vinson,���������-.," a-  Struggling sculptor .fall in love and  marry secretly, deci&hg to live apart  until the time? Peter can establish  himself. Camilla, the adopted daughter of wealthy parents, is not to inherit money whan she comes; of age.  J3h***! is preparing herself for life with  A course in commercial art, hoping  to get a job to enable her to support  "herself. :-She has been making the  rounds of the agencies. Peter, working in his studio on an idea for a  figure with which he hopes to win a  scholarship to study abroad, receives  a call from a beautiful model, .Sylvia  Todd, wJrq offers to work for almost  nothing if he will employ her. He  cannot afford a model, but promises  to think it" over. Peter discusses the  matter, of a model with Camilla and  decides to employ Miss Todd. Together Camilla and Peter decide on the  figure. They are at the height of their  happiness* At home .^.Sylvia Toad - r e-  ���������ceives a mysterious 'phone call.  Peter begins work on his piece for  ths exhibit and Camilla, at her family's summer Thome, is a bit uisconao-  "jl mm <%.mm.      m^^J 4mmmtm _,^..  m ,At      'w^m mmm^^ A   mrm3 mm      *"b"^^*b* ^^^* J?*^-- T"-*.      J^-^  iaaWv     VV*WJL~*>"U~i>   Xiiii*.    -fla. VJ3      %"������ "������"*������ mmiJ.t   -Uiiv    *J*  Camilla's friends, who is in Jove with  Peter herself, suggests that she and  -Camilla and Terry "Wayne drive into  town to get Peter for a party. Working with Miss Todd, ������*eter discovers  she is -also employed by Gus Matson,  "his former room-mate, who once  tried to take Camilla -from him 'and'  -with whom Peter? had quarrelled.  ���������Camilla and.? Avis    arrive    to    take  _ SiSi      Cli     Z.O     m^ami    ������.*&>, mj ���������     JJ.V.     ^ ������*������..������,      ������������%������������.  Ijeing without money, slipped away  i;o a nearby pawn shop for a few  minutes to pawn his watch.  (Now Go On With The Story  CHAPTER XXIII.  the idea of secrecyfroM. the beginning, but The appreciated Camilla's  situation.  Everything  was   alright,   so   long  "How much for that ?" demanded  "Peter, laying his watch upon the  scratched counter, over which -, innumerable*" articles had,passed from  desperate and reluctant hands.  The little bearded proprietor  squinted'.flip ?near-sightedly at Peter's  -towering height. He , cleaj*ed his  throat doubtfully and picked up the  watch in experienced hands.  the case and squinted at it again.  Finally, "Well, ten dollars, but I'll  never, get that-for it if you -don't  show up to claim it/';- "  ���������"Don't worry, I'll be back,*'7 "Peter  assured him with - relief. He paced  the floor of the dusty shop with impatience, while the owner, procured  the money and the claim check.  What tragic, needs and heartaches  the odd collection of objects represented.?  Peter felt -woefully depressed in  their surroundings.  The man returned from his dusty  little desk in the rear of the store.  "Hope you have a good time with  t--se girl," he remarked with? a twinkle, as he handed the ticket and the  ten dollars to Peter.  He grinned appreciation of his  shrewd conjecture. "How'd you  know?"  "Well, men mostly bock their possessions for three or four reasons.  They're hung*ry, ox* want liquor, or  havin' family troubles or need money  to spend on a girl. Ycu don't look  hungry, you're not drunk and ycu  look too happy to have family troubles, so���������" again, he spread h;s hands  and smiled sagaciously.  "������������������'Okay! Thanks, -I'll *be seeing you  later," Peter called, hur:ryiT4T out of  the Tshop. Ten dollars was a moiety  off? what he needed, but it was better  than being broke. His spirits rose  rapidly as he turned along the  street, and for the first time he rejoiced in the thought of being near  Camilla for almost two days. It  would amount to that, for there  would be little sleep on that night for  the participants of the house party,  he knew. Hstracing his steps hy the  labyrinthian way by which he had  reached the shop, he joined the thrre  again and they resumed their spesd-.  ing way across the park and out the  boulevard which followed along the  lake shore.  The  rush  of wind  prevented  con-  "Oh,  it's a good one,"  Peter  en  -couraged. ������T bought it in more flush | versation with the two in front,  so  times when I was young and giddy."  "Sure you ain't older and giddier,"  -observed.. the7 Httle-.;" man, *slyly.   and  peered at him with a twinkle.        V  ���������Tbat may be," Peter agreed. "But  T. need all you can give me. Ill be  "hack.for the .watch   next   Wednesday."  "Uhhi. That's what they all say.  Five dollars," wag the brisk Ultima-  -tura. ���������'"-   "'" .'".-  "Oh, say listen, man. I have to  "have ten at least."  "If it was a hip flask I could give  you more. Nobody cares what time it  is these days," he spread his hands  and shrugged his shoulders with  elaborate boredom'.. 7 7  "Can't you stretch a point this  time and even it upon some fellow  who doesn't need it as much as I  flo.'*  "Everybody thinks he needs money  .worse than anyone else," immovably.  "All right, I'll take the watch back.  :[ may need it worse than the money,  after all," carelessly.  The man  rubbed his  fingers over  Peter devoted himself ~*to Avis, who  responded wif-h exuberant spirits.  "So you're working: for the exhibit, I hear," she remarked confidentially. -*T supposed that was what you  were covering when. we went in, but  I said nothing* because I know. about  it. I'm dying to see it, though, Peter.  May I run in sometime, alone?" her  voice cajoled.  "There's nothing much to see, yet,"  he evaded. "I'll have to work fester  if I finish in time. That's why I  shouldn't be running away to play  like this." "  there y/as Sylvia, and now Avis; and  there was Terry before him, smiling  into Camilla's eyes and no doubt anticipating as profitabi3 an evening in  her -favor as Avis was planning for  his. He would get -Camilla to - an-  nounce the surprise this evening.  But he had no opportunity to talk  with CamiUa alone until late that  night. As soon as they arrived at  the cottage; there were cocktails and  then everyone returned to the beach  and the water. 7  At the insistence of the others, Ca-  r;-*dlladlyeci another series for Peter's  benefit. He was amazed at her skill.  Modest little thing, he thought, who  never boasted of what she could do.  And she could do 'so. many thing-s  well. She was so wonderful that he  didn't half deserve her.'  She swam, ashore after the somersault dive and scampered over the  sand toward the bcathouse. Presently, there sounded������������������ the pulsing of  a motor within, and she guided a  speed "boat through the slip into the  lake. "Come7 on," everyone," she  called, "we're going to crash into the  setting sun. No speed limit and no  traffic.  When they "were several miles out,  Camilla stopped ihe motor and they  dived and swam about for awhile like  frolicking seals around an . island  rock.  Peter managed - once to - be with  Camilla alone for a few minutes,  clinging to the rods along the side  of the "boat while 7, they talked.  "What's the idea of Terry acting like  a fiance?" he smiled.  "Sorry, Peter, but we have to p'ay  the game, now that"we've started.  No fouls, sow, We-lssye to win. It  makes me laugh the way we're'putting it over on Avis; though," she  chuckled. "She always was a cat, so  I don't mind scratching a little, tco.  If she were anyone else, I'd feil sorry  for .her." 7  -      ������������������������������������'-"���������  "But Ca���������" he began, when they  were interrupted with the decision  that everyone wanted to go ashore.  There were shower-equipped dressing  rooms over the boathouse, vvhere  flouts and laughterV and ��������� splashing  water made pahdem^ium *f?or a short  t&Eole, ?theV7everyone?7.sa^ wearily  into swings and chairis on the screened veranda to await dinner. Someone  suggested a rubber of Tbridge. Some  declined languidly, others insisted  avidly. 7 -,  '.'How much?" Cathie asked, "penny a point?"  ' "Penny!" scoffed    Warren    Selsby.  "Better make it a dollar.. I have to  Chaps! :^e^t.yOfyJ^^$'y%.~  Novel Architecture Usedvln Building  at Cewichan, B.C.? 7  Of hovel architecture yet, "itting"  in with the fine^ T*>ackgroundr?^  Queen Margaret's school chapel at  Cowichan*is a monument to IJiegen-  erosity and loyalty of present and  former mentors of the school. ?  It is a log structure, but7 instead  of the usual manner of construction,  in which round logs are mai-** to fit  at the corners, they are fitted by.a  system of driftbolts, which are invisible when the logs are in place,  and allow for expansion of settling;  The idea of using this style of architecture came from C. Stone, who also  arranged the drift-bolt system with  special regard to the needs of the  chapel. He went to tha trouble of  erecting a piece of wall at Hillcrest  for demonstration."* 7  The building is 20 feet by 60 feet,  exclusive of tha vestry, and will accommodate 120 persons. The top of  the bell tower is 25 feet above the  ground and the top of the wall 16  feet. The material casne from Hill-  crest, including specially cut timbers  which were tongUed and grooved for  de gable ends. Douglas James was  the  architect and ��������� O. ��������� C Brown the  I  THE RHYMING  :   OPTIMIST  ������������������ By Aline Michaelas   X ���������  ������* ������  T������  im ���������  wr  unie iteips ror i ms ween  Well done good and faithful servant; thou-hast been faithful over a  YOtT AND I  Who are they whom labor brings  Boons too blessed to.. deny,  Toiling-on^with heart that sings?  You and I!  Who are they who learn at last  Wise men put vain longings by,  And, so learning, leave the past i  You and I!  Who are ttiey who 3eek and gain  Tender heart and seeing eye  As the rich rewards of pain?  You and I!  Who 'are they who often find  As,the days so swiftly fly.  Just how good life is, how kind?  You and -I!       7 ' *"  over many things, enter thou anto  the joy of thy Lord.���������Matthew 23.23.  O Father, help us to resign  Our hearts, our strength, our wills to  Thee;  Then even lowliest -work of Thine,  Most noble, blest, and sweet will be.  ���������H. M. Kimball.  Nothing is too little to be ordered  by our Father, nothing too little in  touches our "souls too little to accept  from Himj nothing too. little to be  done by Him. .  A soul occupied with great Ides a  best performs small duties, the divin-  est views of life penetrate most clearly into the meanest emergencies; so  far from petty principles being best  proportioned to petty trials, a heavenly spirit taking up its abode wliii  us can alone sustain well the daily  toils and tranquilly pass the humiliations of  our conditions.  ���������J. Martineau.  Whoso neglects a thing because he  suspects it is too small for him, and  which he should do, is deceiving 5wim-  self. It is not tco little but too great  for him and he doeth it not.-^���������B. B.  WW  IfcsTTE HOLDER  DENICOTEA Cigarette Holder  absorb-* the nlpotlne, pyradlnn,  ammonia and resinous and tarry  MUbotancei found In tobacco  ���������molcc.  Complete holder with  refills ���������  ; 9L00   postpaid,   or   from   your  H>ruggi'jC or Tohacconiiifi. Deaksfl .  ���������wnnted everywhere.  NOW OBTAINABLE FIIOM  Bc������bt. Slmimon Co. "tlnuUed  Tho V. En-lon Co. Xlmltvtl  Xisrsettf- Uiu-r Btnr������*  *Mooiloy'������ Clffiir (Star*  O, O. Wl������������l������l������-f  Itutiierfnrd Ui-ii-f Btore#  Kiim������ Bieliuojoiua  ���������oiEAiui-jta iVAN-rmiB  CHANTLER ft CHANTLER, LIMITED  Ciuiadlun OlbtrlliutorHj  JO Welllmttoii Bl, W.  TQKONTO, ONT.  W.   N.    V.    2020  time, especially in this terrible  heat," with deep concern. V'Have you  a model?"  "Had to have. Couldn't afford one,  but had to take a sporting chance."  "Oh! May I^-help?" solicitlously.  "Well, it's not as bad as that," he  dismissed her offer bruskly* "I mean  that if I don't win, it will take me  awhile to recover the loss."  "I'll do all I can in your favor,"  she leaned aginst him to confide.  "Oh, say, don't you try to influence the judges!" he drew back with  dismay. He had quite forgotten his  conversation with Avis on the .night  of the dance, about her uncle being  on the scholarship committee, until  this moment.  "Why shouldn't I?" she insisted.  "I told you why," ho replied bluntly. "Besides, you couldn't do it. Probably be more likely to hurt whatever  chanco I did have. But if you don't  promise to stay out of it, I'll not en-  tor."  Sho smiled at him as if with relieved Admiration. "Potor, dear, I was  only testing you. I knew you wero on  the lovol, but I wanted to provo it."  He also was relieved, tout puzzled.  "Why should you want to provo anything about mo?" he askod tonoless-  ly.  Again, sho loaned hoavlly against  him with tho swerving motion of tho  car as it wound along tho boulevard  curves. "Because I Hko you a lot."  "That's nlco," ho- said, after a moment, and an if tho confession woro  a little joke. Ho wondered what Avla  would say and think if sho knew  that it was hla wife who rodo in front  oi" thorn with Torry. Ho rosolvod  then that oomothlng would huvo to  be done about this situation. Ho must  pcrsuado Camilla to announco thoir  marriage, evon though thoy continued to live apart. He had not favored  Can Choose For Itself  ������s������3jr.  TjifcercsiSosis Tests  _\      Will Be CoarjBKeia  Irish Free State at Liberty to Break J But  Ottawa. Is, Abandoning   System  But  you  shouldn't  work   all  the   get back   that  two  hundred  I  lost  to Terry the other night. The old  man won't pay my allowance 'till it's  due, if I starved."  "Starved," thought Camilla. "He  has no idea what the word means.  And I wonder what he thinks he  does to deserve an allowance."  ��������� "Oh, make it ten a point for this  time," Cathie insisted. "Remember,  this is no stag game. You're playing  with girls." 7  "Okay," appro\red Terry. "Make it  snappy then. Come on, Anson."  For the second time that day, panic seizecj Peter. He had leaped neatly  from tile electric, grill into the furnace, to make the metaphor modorn.  How could he ploy bridge for ten  cents a point with ten dollars in h's  pockot ? Besides, lie was no champion  at tho game, having devoted practically no time to it as'compared  with these idlers who played for  hours of ovory day and night.  To Bo Continued.  With Britain  The Irish Free State is a republic  in fact if not in name. Its chosen  leader has repudiated all co-op "sra'tion  with Britain and the Empire while  seeking only to ixtain the trade benefits that accrue to Empire countries.  The British government has nothing to hope from efforts to reconcile  the irreconcilable. The Irish Free  State should not be allowed to take  itself   outside   the- British   Empire  of Cow-Testing-  The system, of cow-testing under  the direction of the Federal, department of Ag-riewlture, will fo3 abandoned.  Under .this system records were  kept by t"he department of milk production; qiJAlity, .etc., with an idea  of improving dairy herds in various  parts o*f the Dominion.. Th.. majority  of provinces, however, ha'e not taken  over   this   work,    and   the   federal  merely to the extent that it wishes | authorities  consider  that it is  time  to take itself out,   The only way of J to turn the responsibility completely  . the situation is   over  to  the  provinces        Provinces  dealing finally with the situation is  for the British government to invite  the Free State all the way out.  If the Irish Free State wishes to  have no political association with  Britain and the Empire countries  that will be the loss of the Free  State, not the loss of Britain or of  the British Commonwealth. The decision is of its own choosing. Tho  economic consequences of such a  severance will be its own responsibility.  Old Legend Shattered  Cow   Bay   Not   Named   After   Old  Sottlur's Bovhio  Origin of tho name given Cow Bay,  Capo Breton, atill remain*- a mystery  but old legend that for years has  surrounded It has boon shattorod.  Evidence disproving tho old story the  bay was named after John Moloney's  bovino was submitted by a special  committee, consisting of Judge Walter Crowe, Dr. W. F. Egan and B.  T. McKeon, recognized historians.  They found the old settlor's cow had  not uv*m appeared when th-r* bay was  first named,  Per Cent age In Civil Service  Figures  Show  Canada Has  Jltghcst  With Exception of Belgium  When it comes to the percentage  of population employed in the civil  service, or public service, Canada, has  tho highest percentage except little  Belgium. According to Prof. Colo,  tho noted economist, tho percentage  of population employed in the United  States is 1.3; England, with public  scrvicea and arnved forcca combined,  11.5; Franco, 2.6; Germany, 2; Italy,  1.5; Poland 0.8; Sweden 1.1; Belgium  3.3; Denmark, 0.118; Holland, 1.1;  Australia, 1.7; Now Zealand, 1; Canr  ada, 2.8.���������Lethbridge Herald,  province3  which nave not been do'ng the work  thus far are being notified of the  decision. The province of Quebec is  one of these.  The cow-testing" system has nothing to do with tho tuberculin test  which the Dominion authoritto.3 conduct for the prevention of dis^QHtj  among cattle. This, it is stdted by  the department of agriculture officials is not being abandoned, "but will  be continued. ^ '   .    ,  Harb'n, Manchuria, has a building  boom.  William Leo, suporlntondent registrar in London, England, who married 11,000 couploa in 30 years, haa  rot.'rod.  Somebody J-I������������ To I'ny  "Farm products cost moro than  thoy used to." "Yes," replied tho  ffirmer. "When n. farmor Ih supposed  to know tho botanical namo of wnat  ho's valsln', and tho entomological  namo of tho Insect that oats it and  tho pharmaceutical name of thc  chemical to* spray on it���������Homcbody'o  got to pay."~--A.C,C.O. Pi-cs-i. ���������ri'^aa"'**"'?''^^  ':3i&&*3BAx2aatm**m  Tf  ���������.n:yi^.-Mt'i:.  '.���������UHUB.ll   .^g������BP������������������������  /.-  THE  CRESTON   BEVIEW  Local and Personal  Tssrwrwrs^rny���������  WAGON FOE SALE���������Good as new,  H-iyre, cheap for cash. Mike Seagrave,  Arrew Creek.  Mr, and Mrs A, Mindiin and son,  Howard, scent Christmas with Cran*  i>fwuK friends.  FOR SALE���������5-tube DeForest-Crosley  Radio set, complete with batteries,- $15.  Box 73, Creston.  Mrs. W. Belanger of Js ray was here  for Christmas with her parents, Mr. and  Mrs. G. Johnson.  Fay your taxes by Saturday and save  the additional penalty of 10 per cent.  _.1.2_1.   J���������   mAAaA   ��������� fc   Tr.~...nm..   1.1.  W-aaaa*** ao atiawa* oavauwatj.   .������������������..  *mTw**v*my^p.f^*^.^.mvw*m*'mrmwy*m**w'*mv*rwm.mmwi*w'*w*4mmmmwuw$mmmmw wwmwmmmww'-^y.^'aa1"w*w  4  THS FRIENDLY STORE  \  i  a ���������  4  We wish to Thank our many  Patrons and Friends and wish  them Health and Success  throughout 1S34!  i  FOR  SALE���������Reliable    ranch  horse,  ���������OR  *0W4  ��������� k*m 1     ������xi������ .  una. auu     i������a.ic).  f*ma~t.m.m.  T\_JT^-  aaaau  uau/  Christmas  Mr. and      ������������.  daughter,   of Nelson, spent  with   Mrs.   DeFce's parents,  Mrs. W. Ferguson.  Raymond Treen.assistant C.P.R.,agent  was a visitor at Sirdar during the week,  Air-Ball    ������*%     W(������    Akaiaaaa. amAm '     all* ���������.        ��������� >���������������I���������       ������������������:;=irj        t ^mmi-aAat  mmAA-kM  ���������+*  aabst  ai/^VUVC     "k-ilC     fVUSCV     WH"3     tun.en  by Harry Compton.  With the West Kootenay "juice" now  in general use at outlying points Christmas buying this year was very heavy to  electrical equipment  Mr. E. Garfield and daughter. Norma,  are Christmas week visitors with the  former's daughter and son in-law, Mr.  and Mrs. W. Barrett.  Mr. and Mrs Frank Garrett and  young daughter. Beverley, were Christmas guests of Mrs. Garrett's parents,  Mr. and Mra. F, LaBelle.  Jim Cherrington. a student at Alberta  :s      -rrotii     sua  Cherrington,  DRESSMAKING  s������  ������**\mm,0wam.km w%1**1���������_  ft ,<3m%CT\fM.*mm,mm*mmZ;  finished.  Dressmaking and  ses, work  Dunseath,  Mrs.  4mmAm*XnmA*SAm\m.tA  gromptly  wynnat-i. . -.���������;���������:��������� ,/.-���������;-. ;.?���������-..,,,   ., -  Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Archibald  Christmas    at Calgary,    A  their son, Donald, and sonin-iaw an*l  daughter, Mr. and Mr. J. F. Warren  spent  j&.lberta, with  TT*%-|������r*������,M.3 + ������. V^M.AMaMM  fiarents, Mr. and Mrs. Jas.  or the yuletide vacation.  village residents had quite a new December experience last week, when the  rains and thaw of the heavy snowfall  flooded most every cellar in town.  "������"T ������5ELr\rER  j Greston Valley Co-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  -m.m.m.m.m..m.m.m. m  CRESTON  \  a.    j^    ^.   ^..^.   m.m.m.m. m.m   m- m.- m. m. a .a., m. a   m   a.m.a  . ^n. aa.   A  A ������A^J^ bi i it.  . ^,.o.^i������>.Ai<8i������A.a-Biiai.aV.������aiaB..a^.^.  THE GIFT SUPREME  No Christmas is complete without Christmas music in the  home. 'rune in this year on the Christinas programmes with a  net? General Electric and yon will listen to receptions as only  Genera] Electric can reproduce them, clear, tremorless.  Model  illustraten  $79.50  Other  models  m.m    Mm%m������.     mmm  A. At*,   m. a\  M5J.0U  All available on  our Time  Payment  Plan  HI  iita   WA  mmfcmgmm  Caiiatiia  WBd-afBUB  Electric  : West Kootenay Power & Light Go. Ltd.  CRESTON,   B.C.  Miss Betty Speers, who is attending  JYaGuaai. ������u>ai a^uuege. vsttlgury,   .rviDeria,  \a  hftwa   for    th?   holiday's   ^" "-V������ Th*v-������  J~m~~i.Z~ kaZ"      "-"���������- " ���������ir���������-v*  ^AiCHVS,,   ilfAi,  rvteve ju. <o. mcr ariana neia tne lucxy  ticket on the dressedhog raffled by the  Legion and drawn v for Friday night at  the Sinclair hardware On the half-  carcasses of routtoi the lucky tickets  we*������ In the hands of G. John and W.  K. Brown.  The barber shop in connection with E  A. Lewis* poolroom has been taken over  by Glen Rickotts of Calgary. Alberta,  who will give a Strsi class and sanitary  barber shop service. The beauty parlor  will continue under the management of  Mrs. Lewis.  The three a*H-!cles raSed by Creston  Hospital Women's Auxiliary were drawn  for on Saturday night at the Grand and  the lucky tickets were he'd as follows:  Tablerunner, Mra. W. H. Cartwright;  cushion: Miss Edith Couling* turkeys  Mrs. R.Stevens.   Cash intake was $20.  .....3   *Km~    CB      A  Suu cuss, a. a.  Herbert Dodd who is a first year  student at B.C. University, Vancouver,  arrived on Thursday to spend Christmas  with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. A.  Dodd.  O. Sos������tad, vice-principal of Creston  high school, got away on Thursday," via  Bonners Ferry, to spend the Christmas-  New Year holidays at points in southern  California.  ��������� Mr. and Mrs. Howard Allan and  young son, Jim, of Trail arrived on Sunday for a -Christmas visit with Mrs.  Allan's parents, . Mr. and Mrs. Jas.  Cherrington.  Jim Stewart- of Erickson-held the  lucky pasteboard on Sthe turkey Riven  away by Manager Rodgers of the Grand  Theatre, and drawn for after the show  f\r������ SIo*.8r/lox������  FOR SALE-~-Gen������������rai Eiectric. Battery  Radio, in good shape. $10. including B  and C. Batteries, or wil} exeharige fo>,  rook stove suitable for heating water.  Percy Boffey, Creston.  A Christmas wedding of great interest  at Creston and Wynndel was solemnized  at Trinity United Church manse on  Thursday evening, December 21st, when  Rev. Andrew Walker united in marriage.  Miss Phyllis, only daughter of Mr. and  ~- |Mrs. ''���������'&. Foxaii of wynndel, .with  Edward, eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. a.  W. Payne of Creston. The bride's  costume was of grey and wine and she  was supported by Miss Kate Payne,  who was gowned in blue. The best man  was Fred Payne, brother of groom. After  the ceremony there was a dinner and reception at the home of the groom's  parents, and the newlyweds are spending  a short holiday at Nelson Drior to taking  up residence in Creston.   Both are -well  ktioWkl     Iii    the    yOuiag'Pr  t<et   ftau   bvaZ  wishes    are  extended   by  their many  friends.  a  statu-  btip.lnes--:  ^���������^���������yyyvv-yvy f fyf yyyywtvt ft ya"������-������.y^-f yvy-vyy-y-T-^  j������������Ti. rtmrimMm^im. ,mmm  il'u ir..������...g^!l'l naiaaun, 'Jin'ii.mmw,V.,l&im*m'^ll������~kmMAlJ*J^  Monday, New Year* * Day, is  tory holid sy. and all  places of  in town wiii he closed.  Trne eenerai delivery  wicket at the postoffiee will be  open from 11 to 12 noon.  G. R. John, local manager'for West  Kootenay Powers and Lig'-t Company.  Limited, spent the .Christmas weekend  with Mrs. John's-||������fents. Mr. and Mrs.  T. Dawsbn, at Kimherley.    ^: '  Tom   Crawford.1  who-is. a first year  student   at the'-University? of ..Alberta.'  8t> juvimoni.cn. srriVcaA on a-riusy ������Of cne  Christmas  holidays    with his  parents.  Mr. and Mrs. W.H. Crawford.  Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Robinson got  away at the end of the week for R gina,  Sask. where they are, spending tbe  Christmas-New Year week.with their  son, who is in business in that bity.  The last and best dance of the .year is  scheduled for Park pavilion to-night,  under the auspices of Erickson Ladies  Hospital Auxiliary, with an admission of  76 cento which includes supper. Dancing at 9 a.m.  Colin Sinclair "of Flagstone was a  Christina**' weekend visitor at Creston,  a guest of Mr. and Mrs. E. Repsomer.  A. son was born to Mr. and Mrs.  Sinclair (new Alice Embree) at Creston  hospital on December 24th.  Glen Ricketts of Calgary, Alta., wishes  to announce that he has taken over the  barber shop at the A.. E. Lewis-billiard  parlor, and w:l! , specialise in ladies.  gents' and children's hair cutting. Satisfactory and sanitary service.  May  ..  New Year's Eve  be the  Eve of  Prosperity  for all our friends^r-  meaning everybody.  if^>*     gy ��������� -__     f _ ���������  lor* oinciair  Greston Hardware  FULL SGSPEL TABEHHAGLE  PENTECOSYAL.  rtuwr v n. M-.-.--fa*T,n������V t>*������  y������mmm  SUNOAY, &EG.  SI  ARROW CREEK SCHOOL���������2.00 p.m.  Sunday School. 2.30 p.m., Church.  Special "feature: Giving of Rewards for  Attendance.  CRESTON���������10 a.irt., Sunday School  and Bible Class.. 11 a.m , Devotional  Service 7.30 p.m.. Evangelistic Service; subject. 'New Year's-Resolution.'  MID WEEK SERVICES���������Tuesday, the  congregational business meeting at 8  p.m. Friday, Bible Study and Prayer  ait 8 p.m;  EVERYBODY WELCOME.  G0*Gm&&BnmWBm&  we feel  for  a^TUfs  bliC  At this season  deeply grateful  consideration you have so  kindly extended to us,  and take this opportunity  of wishing vou a  "NTe-seEo "V*B������kp7  HaDDV  ila  JEWELER  Crestoh  Penticton  *���������*���������"��������� a A II Aw\ma m% lAjJLl afc %mJm\j*mmm\mAmWmmmJm%m^mi^J^^AmkA^i^,^A  -^   -���������    ^-   -^    *.-m   m.m.m.m-m..m.m.mlm   m.m   a   m.m  4  4  HAPPY NEW YEAR!  ���������and here's hoping it  will" be the  Happiest of them all.  URNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  1  PHONE 2  ^^p^^l���������^^^^^^^p������������������^^^^^^i^fc^^���������^^0^^^^���������^fc���������^���������p^���������p^fc^^^pj(������  NMMW^M������>yw^^<M^WM^������P^Ma^^������^nM^-������^BV^������^^������i^������  rnmrnfmrnmrampm^m  Mim^m^m,.m^m^mw\mMA,*mmm ��������� ������<tV^������������^*MMaa������MaftMUa^^a1^afcL^A������ Am������<*^������^^  f  ���������MbW  I  We wish you Prosperity and  the Best of Health  throughout 1934  SAT'Y.,   DEC. 30  NIGHT  y IjHEpO I UH IvILIf UMIl 11LEL  GROOERItS  A^i* m^.A (������"8  1T*^ lT% B   m     H 5���������    B     BL? .  HARDWARE  tift  The Greatest Name in  Radio . . . Come to the  Screen���������Song and Story  Kate" Smith  in FANNY HURST'S  Hello, Everybody  . with  RANDOLPH SCOTT  SALLY BLANE  Plenty of New Songs  from Kate's aoldvn  throat  "Great Open Spaces."  '���������20,000,600 People."  "M0911 Sonjnj."  "Pickaninny/8 Heaven."  To our Friends and Patrons  to Everyone  A-HAPPY NFW YFAR  99  ..utm*,jj,..������*&.-j j******:y;,t*mvj.:ji*mW&l,.\^������mmZ,\V!mm  NEWS  COMEDY  S /***v    ������^a%   H""^    wp"*-^ -gr-*^     4*%?  /^ %V^    mmmP-   L������a)    , h ,b| mm     mamm.    ,  O aljBa, CS������ A..,    T      Jl P      -mi       M     ^d M^A,      JmmmJ  Dry Goods.       Clothing.       Hardware. Fwtrniture  i  I  1  ���������myri- ������y ii^wi^-������i>M'Wmifw W*% * ������y aHMyii ym*]\]aa* ktyikymmmmm km wtmb w-^-W|||toiw ^M|-|ai ^ ������-tyr-a^-n-^-^it%b-������ib^-wmb< iwim  N  mmmmmmmMm&m  ^md^Mtzs imAJatmiMi  imM^iemmi^i4^^  mmWm*AmAmmmmmm  ���������'W'toHaiJr^#>**W4*<^^ K^^iiBttastftettawfflKSftsiisss^'j^^


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