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Creston Review 1934-01-19

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 If  &PA84  " '*'���������*'   *      mJ  ���������*������-.--,  ->     "TSSs'  K HM1I li\!  \\yr %/ i  a?j  -u-  Vol. XXIV  CBESTON, B. C., FKIDAY. JANUARY 19,  1934  No. 43  R  AV1AIA7  ��������������������� **"������-* ,*������";**v TV  V'W  ���������^ ���������*������ tAm ba en 1  | and Sunday . school Sunday afternoon.  I -with      splendid      flfa������nd^twva    nt    both  services.* ' -~ ' '  Hoop CJba  i������^3?gf  aiwuaviis  League   Ba^sketbaH? itesurnes���������  Pharmacy   Trims* High  Girls  nssui cms      ������cvsQ^^yus:s-."������'s:  League Champiofishi!*-^ -  *������k  * League! -basketball ��������� was revised 1-^st  Friday night, wheh Creaton Review took  the Highfliers into casap to *s*5n, 15-6.  The aame js*bs rough wii;-"-". plenty pj personals getting'by.;.. The teams:  Highfliers���������LaBelle, . Palmer, Tompkins ,2^ Wightman 4, Morrow.   Total 6.  Creston Review���������-Marteiio 2, MacDonald 1, Payne. 8, Levirs 4, Lewis,  Henderson.   Totalis.   Wv  Pharmacy Dulled a fast one by turning  back the; league "feadicg'' High Reps to  ensure Creston Review the head of the  league; Tha game was characterised by  poor aGK.1 shooting, the Pharmacy con*  verting one out of twelve, and the High,  one eatofeight free throws. Score ������-7  Theteams:   "?.--'       ?,,..7^7-7  :'-     ?  Pharmacy���������-Moore Jf OfrvieV 3,, Lear-  month 2, LaBelle 2, Downes:   Total 9.  .High Reps���������Bourdon, Crane. LaBelle,  Moore, Hare, Payne 6, Lewis, Abbott 1:  ��������� Total 7. ���������:.'.;*������ V  The Centipedes retained their second  place in the League by< repulsing the  High School in a free shooting game, in  which Fred MarteUo garnered 25 points,  ani all-time record fo^ffiis 'flTOr. The  game w a clean bu* personals plentiful,  bath teams finishing with four men only.,  Score 32-20.7 The tean-.s:  High���������-Downes 7,-Maddess 2, Payne 9-  Telford, York; Goplm 2.   Toss! 20.  Centipedes���������Marteiie 25. Rogers, Lev  :irs, Marriott 6- j*"rsn*y 1;   -T**sl'S2;-  Tuesday night's games saw one more  upset in the local league when the High  boys took a rough, fast contest from the  Groceteria to win 26-18.   The teams:   ���������->���������  High * Boys^ayae7 "B������  Maddess  is no-**-* !Kisg at  visitor here last  The K.K. Kliib -has, booked February  14th Jot a dance at'-tfce} community hail.  F. Menhiniek, who'  Waldo, was an z auto  week. -.-.:.��������� f.   ��������� *  Miss Sylvia Benedetti, who hafe been  renewing acquaintances at Boswell, returned borne las*t week.  Mrs. Towson was hostess to the  "Women's Auxiliary at the January meeting Work for summer sale was distributed.  W  lit  WW JUUt     ������fft#^"Ul  I    af-tCaf"*.  m%a%rk7%0>  oOHpnars Ferry  -V-.  Greston <3iriS Victorious 14-13���������  Local Met* Losers131-28���������Biji  f~4 iJI  .V-B3 UWU  Yrsmesses  *.*  LUC  - In her annual resort m me aati.ivii.Kea  of Wynndel Women's Institute for 1933  the secretary, Miss ������lga.Hagen, pointed  out that the year 7 had been a very?  successful one for the organization; with'  much good work accomplished. : There'  were eleven regular and one special along'  with nine director meetings held during  the year* The iail fair, on September  20th,'- was a great sucisss, with about  2200 entries. -The fah* cash receipts were  $257, cash outlay of $225.. General receipts were ������311; and expenditures $164,  leaving a balance of $147. Of this, $100  has been voted - f&t-. vsrisue-^purposes*  such as furniahing a hospital room^^etc.,  leaving a working balance of $47. ? A set  of quilting frames, donated" by Mrs. J".  G. Abbott, havebeen much appreciated  and used by the member*"?. The: Institute entertained on its birthday at a  community party and also entertained/  members of Creston Women's Institute?  at one of their regular meetings. ITherej  was also a children's hallowe'en <pa,rty.-  A layette was supplied a mother in need..  A demonstration- on Sragereraft was  ���������riven at a me ting by Mrs' (Dr.) Warren  of Creston. Other demonstrations were  sivess era hooking rag- rugs arid knitting  There were 85 members, with, an average  attendance  of 26.? For   the sut-^e^sfut  5rPSr     iiiuCti    Cr*Hai*"   iHUSt   sjS   SiVSis   tis0  former p*t^dept, Mrp. F. C. Robinson,  fo? he?"u?stfH"*i-'^ifc-Tt^-   -" '  *Liames-  Su-pser mnii Dance Follow.  j \.  Seven, cars ot players and rooters took  the trip'to Boilers Ferry to plav return  matches Again Creaton split .the  h tiours taking the girls' game, 14-13.  arid losing the men's, 31;28 The crowd  was on Its feet 'half Jfche time as the score  in either game^see-sawed.      - , *  * The local girls were at" a l0ss when it  was announced that their gaine was to  be playeiiunder^ girls'7rules.? Neverthe  less they put Up a game fight: and man-  agea50eses-it*aslenderene-point lead  The rales preluded the iise lof running  guards^ as j^fu^dUt are not allowed in the.  idreTTior forwards in the  ireaf court.   It  was not until the second half that Cres  tb**i began4ogi^tth   hais"* bf������ the-^ssme  NeM-fY&yiieif^prgaret*' Marteiio  and  Marjorie Levi*^ proved the best combination on the forward line.    *  i Th?;meh*s?^me wat^ an exciting^ contest, providing plenty of opportunity for  spectacular ^Individual performances.  The crowd lifcedUt. Creston led far the  greater^ part^if the time, but weakened  inthp iastlf������e#7ini?!:iptes.7 Team* play on  either ������de ]was no$ of; the b est there being too much long and wild "passing.  Mr. Aini%^f ��������� Bonners"? Ferry,: bandied  the whistle 7 for j the men's- game, &nd  Messrs. Raglan and Levirs arbitrated for  the women.vV-77"'-*-::-.^ ���������':    =���������-_:-;_���������-_���������:-'���������.���������:  ston, who supervises the Junior Guild ,re-  r*orte?*'- f^r t^i***- "������������������"snissti" F?/*-m o|'|t-  lyinz point * there were reports from the  Sunday schools at Erickson and Wynndel, the latte? of -which has recently been  launched and ;has a very creditable  enrolment. -For-Christ Church Ladies'  Guild at- Erjeks������--*}' the treasurer, Mrs.  Jas. Murphy "reported another successful  year.   In  the  election   of   officers   the  followino* -moTA chcsen!  People's warden���������C. B. Twigg.  Rector's warden���������Geo. Murrell.  Vestrymen���������- S. w. Pay so:' S. Haskins.  A. A. ~ J." CpUis. Johnv Hall^ J. W.  Hamilton, Ed. Gaminer,, " w H. Cart  wright, Jeff Collis.  Auditor���������Cbl. Mallandaine.  Delegates to Synod���������C-B- Twigg,  Hamil on C Murrell.  . The organist and choirmaster, A. A. J.  Collis and J W. Hamilton respectively,  were accorded hearsy-votes of thanks for  services rendered, and the Sunday; school  superintendents and the other ortstaniz-  ations     were    similarly    remembered  T.88f8*Bl%   moee oamrajt   ^aV    *l.^ - -.If^.:^  J.W.  I-ru-vrtfl-'A   W% sonar  Ja.aU.VS"M&      iWVl  1w"  ker  Reports Submitted at United  Guurcu Annual rvieeting Most  Encourdging and,Pas tor Asked  Remain Another Year.  ceedings.  ^\ma  viwc   %it. _ J������rO-  AStee Siding  mm B.������������������aB������a������y.t������������B������r      aau,.^. %#  ���������^jrciarzBSsSr'  relford,  -*J^������te  9,  m 7A"- Mlller*71  .Mi.te^':;Co^^-f^|^taj;f8.  ;j������ ~^.Wop"Jn':^*gge9tei#s*#siHri  Kng 10.  3rk, ;-R..  Pharmacy failed to tie up  the  Creston? Review, ^r-10v7^he teams:?  " ''Creston :-.7"I^'vlew~Lfev������rs?' 15, Lewis,  Payne, Martsllb 7, MacDonald 1, Mc  Kayj Henderson.   Total 28. :  Pharmacy���������Moore 1, Trevelyan 5,  Nickel,, Olivier 2. Learmonth. Downes,  LaBelle|2, Tompkins:   Total 10.  A sisterly contest between the two  high school girl teams resulted in a win  for the Reps., 26-13, after a close, first  half.   The teams:  Z. Geroux was a business visitor at  Glen'illy at the weekend, returning oh  Monday. -'"-. -*: ,V.--.;7:.,.;....  '   ��������� . ������������������   ���������>'��������� :      ,     ���������������������������:���������   '���������������������������:"���������������������������:-- -^:     :   ���������;'->        ': .'      "  Miss..."  Vivian.   Langlois  of. "CjtSesto"  spent the weekend here, a guest, of Mn  and Mrs. C.  Foisy.   She left for Van-?  couver, on Sunday, where she wii! reside.  Mr. and Mrs. Richard Brown of  Beaverdell, who has been visiting with  relatives, in Kimberley, returned last  week, and are guests of Mr. and MrB. B;  Johnson. -".'.'���������-*   ?.: -<_--7---"      . 'V        : ;;.  , 7M?^*ancl Mrs. Reuben Thompson and  family arrived last week from Yabfc, and  feav������ taken o^r:tii'*j*^M7 rancis, Mr'"and  Mrs. O. H. Perkins and family, formerly  m charge, having left for Oregon., a  couple of months ago. There are three  Thompson children attending school.  Miss Dorothy Sinclair SiniiA of "W"^  i?^DB^ie7f|^ari3s ;--\hsid; ;.-th^vS;batf';; luckato;  s-prainhis arilde?while7at'#OT  ding operations at the. Cecil Hamilton  %---liig'camp.... ''jJf^. ?^*--7'V"       -;V7j7,.-  -..-..7   --aJ   jy:J^-Ji ���������'-���������-'���������'���������:������������������'- "yx������S?-^}^'r."-''':J-:': 7 '���������    '���������'���������'   ' ���������':  ^^$try^~.  High Reps���������Payne 7, Lewi's, Moore 4,  Hare 8, Crane 3, Bourdon  9.   Total 26.  Highfliers���������Palmer 4, Morrow 2,  Mc  Creath,; LaBelle   7,   Wightman.   Total  '13,  Wynntfei  G. Mclnnis was  Nelson last week.  a business visitor at  P. Andestad was a business visitor at  Nelson last week.  C. Hindley is spending a few days with  his brothers and sister at Harrop  Revs.   M.   T. Percival and Harding  were here for Anglican Church service  CORPORATION OF THE  Village of Creston  Nomination and  EjI'SCOO'Ta , OI"  Village  C, ������k    '-'   '���������:���������   .  Miss Leona Schmidt'-\fc at present a  patient at Cranbrook hospital, undergoing 'treatment.- for maj^oids, and coming  along nicely at last reports. u *  Dancing was the feature of last Friday  night's session of the Community Social  Club at the home of Ron.* Smith, with  music by R. Walde, Ron. Smith, T.  Trevelyar, and Mr HoyerrnamS. Tonight Mr. and M rs. Constable will be at  home to the club.  The Original Whist Club had a fine  turnout for the weekly session at.cards at  the home of Mr. and Mrs. R; Stewart on  Friday night last, at which the prize  scores were made by Mrs, W. A. iPease  arid J. C Martin. Tonight Mr. and  Mrs. Victor Carr will entertain the club.  ������&BtyGS3  wZrimy  of  is  r If the new bishop of Kootenay gives  his approval. Creston? will again: be the  re*sidential headquarters for the rector ?of *  theTcombined. pari������h*>*.?6f Sllsiberley. and  Creston. This announcement wis * a  featur of the annual congregational  meeting of Christ Church at -thie Parish  Hal) on Monday evening, which was well  attended, and reports eubraiitted by the  different organizations 7were considered  satipfactory. -The reajtbr, Rev. M. Per-  cival������-presided, arid B- W: Payne took  down proceedings. ���������    '7  The financial statement was presented  by the church treasurer,-J: W.*Hamilton,  and after brief discussion was adopted.  R. G. Harris reported for the Sunday  sent pi, with an enrolment of 31 and four  teachers. Mrs: S.MV Watson reported  for. the Woman's Auxiliary, which has  just closed a yew successful year.  '  Miss Miriiaie Downes  ������ead  the report  of thd Junior W.A., and  Mrs. R. Thur  7\> the Electors of the  Village of Creston :  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given  that the. NonViinaUon oi Three Coi*uaiH-  sionorn will bo heid at tho Villngo Hall on  MONDAY JANUARY 22ud, 1034,from  tho hour of 12 o'clock noon Const tlmo  (1 o'clock local time) and 2 o'clbck p.m.  Cofl'rit tiiuw   (3   G'������5l������*)ck   lOCIll   CrliViw),   rtiiil  tho polling (If any) will tnke nlnco on  THURSDAY,'.TANUARY 25th. 1934,  nt tho Vlllnge Hall.from Nino oVJock  Count; tlmo (10 a.m. local tlmo) to Sovon  o'clock p.m. Coast time (ft o'clock p.m.  local timi*.  E. F. ARROWSMITH, Clorlc.  Crwstod, Jan. 8, 1984.  Jock McRobb, jr., left at the end  the week for Kimberley, where he-  vising his sister, Mrs. Houle.  Mrs. Messinger was hostess to Canyon  Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary at the January meeting on Thursday last, which war-  well attended.  Bruce Niblow was under the weather  for a few days last week. He is attending high school at Creston and while taking athletic traning tho horizontal bar  broke spilling hint on the floor in rather  painful fashion.     ���������  To raise funds to wire the community  hall for electric light the hall association  has decided to put on a comedy later in  the year, which will be produced under  .the direction of G. E. VanAckeran.  '��������� Yonny Yonson's Job" is the play  chosen. ,  'Mr, and Mrs. G. H. Kelly, Mir. and  Mrs. Lynne, Mrs. W. R. Long, Mrs. A  Weir, H. H. WHk������ and RoV. A. Thorn-  wn of Crcnton bndmlinton club were here  for a series of games with Canyon shuttle  Hporta. Eight sets were played, Canyon-  winning five of them. 7  Miss Nissio McRobb loft at the first  of tho week for Rosnlahd to which city  alio was hastily called duo hor air-tor,  Mra. Irwin Davis (Helen) being in hospital recovering from nn operation for  appondicltta. Lant reports aro that tho  pntient is coming along nicely.  Canyon C.C.F. Club had a good turiir  out at tho January social ovonine at the  hall on Friday at which whist wan the  ftuM.-im' Ai bridge tho high scores were  -mad������ by Mrs. Similiter nnd Vic. Grundy  and at oldstyl-r* whist the , prissc-  wlnnors wero Miss Emma Slmiat r and  Bud Browell. After a delightful lundh  thoro was dancing to muml<* bv Mrs.  Kolthammer and Mra. McfSHing->rI piano;  and Alf. ������Bond und T. R. Mawtrtm,  violins.  FRIDAY, JAN. |l-9  Saturday?  'Jan.   20  SBUrWrnW BW&*|Plll   ������w    '���������  3 B mJmVmmBmSr a  LBEE  y:y,^^hgm^^:  *#j*? i5*Sj s^^pTfe-^T^rT*  NWl^TamdVi'gl^ril^^  Mike Taiarico has retlnura  Gillvray >Where? he  has been relievfno:.  ^"CV  -n OOlDtOU Zr  'Cm^*aZmmA  The water as indicated by guage  Slough bridge stands -at 4.00 a drop  1.10 for the week.      7 ... :;  Wm. Ramsey, district public works  engineer. Nelson, was here on a busiuess  trip and proceeded eastward.  Vi *f*M������V������*,������a>l I  - -vawwi.  is new  surfac-  The Mackie truck of  engaged hauling gravel for road  ing purposes at the camp here.  C. O. Rodgers of Creston was here  daring the week looking over the logging  operations at Boulder Creek arid Atbara.  A. E. Dalgas, assistant engineer, has  been making a survey near the camp for  a gravel pit for road surfacing purposes  Mrs Sam Bysouth was unfortunate in  falling and injuring her leg. She is much  better now, however, and able to get  around again.  Ed. , Gardiner came in with the  Rodgers supply truck from Creston and  shod the hoises in logging operations at  Boulder Creek. '  Geo Huscroft, who is in charge of the  logging operations at Boulder, was away  for a day at Kingsgate, looking over  some logging there for hiB firm.  a  Mobs,   mbriarchs,  mother's heart ... .  Restless    humanity,  Gtrugglin'ft' viJ'.i'iu' the  chaos of ar changing  world.  Three seething dec-  adea of 7 rclentlco  change svi/eep before  your eyes ... to the  heart-beat of loyalty  and steadfast cftiir-'  ��������� ��������� ''age.'     '���������- '"���������<"    "%"' '  Picture of the Century!  J. Mnnnarino, who has been suffering  for sometime from rhuematism, is a  patient at St. Eugene hospital, Cranbrook. So far as can be learned he is  doing nicely.  The shipment of beef from the Borosoto ranch to the Peoples Work market  at Trail, which started early last fall, has  now ceased. The herd being reduced  down to breeding animals only.  A. Palmer, the now road, superintendent. Creston, has been hero several times  in tho past week, looking over the progress in road making. A considerable  number of men ar������-������ engaged at present.  ���������'        w <. ���������.   '  - The C.P.R. bridge crew uriciwk- G. Ivi"nc-  Lean, which, was engaged In removing  driftwood at Kootenay Landing, loft for  Cranbrook to join forces with another  bridge crew for construction work at  that point.  Owing to the flats in front of the  quarry being flooded, it was found Impossible to get hay hauled homo, and  -mont of tho rnnchcrs bolng nhort of hay.  However, tho weather has turned colder  and several loads havo beon secured,  which will rpliovo the situation.  Mr. Hambio and Mr. MacLeod, mir-  fttco and underground mnanngerw of tho  Canadian Smelters, Limitod, of Sanca,  who! Hpont tho Christmas holidays in  Calgary, have rotumod aUor making ti  buslnfiss: vlalt to Vancouver. It la  learned that while the romd to thc tnln*"  in far from boing In good condition, and  early start will no made. In opening up  the mino and shipping the products.  Reports submitted at_ the annual con-  gregatlwbal. :meeiing- of iTinity United  ckaawtK.v in ..flu " cVtrfrch hall on Friday night indicate that* 1933 has been  the most satisfactory year in the congregation's recent history. The meeting was  in charge 'jot the pastor, . Rev. Andrew  Walker, with Mrs. W. Fraser taking the  minutes. :���������   VV**:;-: 7:?'r.?".- . 7 ���������  Attendances at-the services were well  mamtained. -The SujsdsjT schoi! attendance records show a 25 per cent, improvement over 1932, and financially  with one exception all activities show  obligations paid in full and creditable.  surpluses with most of them. The meeting: was so weii pleased with the year's  showing that it has invited Rev. Mr.  Walker to remain as -pastor for another  ���������year.?  The minister's report showed he had  held tservice every Sunday, with, but one  exception,   at   'Creston,    Canyon  and  Wynndel.   There   had been four com-  iuuuioaservices dotring theyear, and he  had  officiated.- at: six  baptlsims,    nine  burials and 16- marriages.   For the M.  & M. Fund he' repmrted that Greston's  quote had been fully met;        7-  .   The financial statement was presented  by  the   treasurer.    Vie.    Mawson.   It  showed   the'ministerV   salai-y: and all  other operating expenses paid in-full and  a rathejr   tidy   surplus    W   J. Avery,  whose term as steward has expired, is re-  pjaced by A.3. &ve*~yj with J. "W. K.  Gobbett re-elected.   These two w|th  A.  Comfort, V: Mawson, F. Bunt.' and Ed.  Clark make up the board of stewards for'  1934.   G.    Sinclair  reported   for   the  trustees.   Rentals from the chureh ball  I had been ther highest in several years and  .������������������"*'        I financiallyTthe trustees had the^^best year  /'-V.^?'-revest '^:7-S7',-^C������rtwntatr������������������ 'and?��������� Mr.  <-^^4?Slif*i^r**l*llJ  ���������&^.M-������t$&toiWomW&  %������!-.''Stna'claiir -sTehe^Iv^^Odllectioris folr the  year;**-t*ere?'i$165.:7 ? The school enrollment  was 94 andthey weie handled by a staff  ! :o������'?.':2.i- ?tssehs?si' '.^Fer..;ths:-- Bsby.. -Band .'���������  Mrs; Sinclair reported 26 names dri the  roll������ arid there'are 12*6n the cradleroll.  There is also a aenior JSibje Class, witri  A. Comfort as ttresfdeiits jmd F7 Bust,  Secretary.   The class has 23 naimes on  the memb'ershsji rofl, and the teatehlhg is  taken care of by the .different member-?.  The W.M.S. and Mission Band reports were submitted by" Mrs. Ww J.  Avery, arid reflected 7 an active and  successfui year. A new, branch of work  is the Junior C.G.I.T., in charge of Mrs.  Fraser, t?lth 12 members and a very  satisfactory report for th������* year. '. J  Mrs Walker, treasurer, presented th  report of the Ladies? Aid.   The financial  intake for 1988 had beei-t.onvJ**7 par. with  firevious year's Bnd these ha > been spent  n assisting with church financing, in--  eluding the taxes on. the manse. The  report was eppecially well received and v  vote of thanks was tendered the ladies  for their appreciated effort.  For the United Young People's- the  retiring president. A. J. Avery, reviewed  the year's activities, which had been  varied and had attracted a regular attendance from most of the 60 members.  It was agreed that the 1934 slogan  should be. "Pull together," and Mrs. W.  Fraser was re-elected secretary to> thc  congregation for another year. At the  close there was an h ou r of socinbili y at  whkh tho ladies'aid served lunch.  at  Hospital Benefit  Under the auspices of Erickson  Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary.  Pariah Hall  CRESTON  Cards at 8*30 p.m.  rm."** 2B3SSS5������ Em  ���������"j*, I***"  kjt&C*  EVERYBODY WELCOME! ^-���������^BBSi   REVIEW.   CKESTOT^.   B,   0.  ... - m-m rm    ��������� mm m w%.-mm-n*i.mn.w*xr.  WUftLU tOTPMlN!������  BRIEFLY  The Turkish Cabinet has definitely  mB.^yiL OVcu  Am%m* ������*������-  1X4. *W   , JU*C w  AA ������ **���������JT VUa, ffAAJA+A **\m*  industrialize    formerly    agricultural  Turkey.  The discovery of two new, small  planets between Mars and Jupiter  .was announced by tae Algiers Observatory. .  ju������r.  physics at the University of Toronto,  ���������was elected president of the Royal  Astronomical Society of Canada at  the society's annual meeting*.  Two carloads of elk have been shipped from Wainwright, Alberta, to  Burwash;-Ont. This follows a slmiSar  shipment nine months ago to the Ontario Department of Game and Fisheries.  Efforts will be made by.the agricultural committee of the Ontario legiS-  ftS&Ulg      CML/VA84.B.      ������**������  in*|UM J       5--J  the Dominion and provincial ���������governments into the operation of stockyards in Canada.  A. new world's land 'plane speed  record for a 1,000-kilometre (approxl-  ,^. .^ J���������.���������    smfmmm    ;t.���������\       -   -    -   - , , ���������     ..... _    ~*..    \.m.  the French pilot, M. Massotte, who  flew it in two hours, 47 minutes, 31  seconds.  Canada was officially invited to  participate in the next Olympic  games at Berlin. The invitation was  received by James G. Merrick, . of  Toronto, member of the International  Olympic Committee, for presentation  to the Canadian Olympic Committee.  The University of Montreal which  has "been in financial difficulties for  several years, is the recipient of a  gift of $100,000 from P. V. Rougier,  Parisian manufacturer. The sum is to  be devoted chiefly to the medical lah-  ^ **���������*���������"* <vya***-*Iat>*B>     fk-f*     ���������T^-f*  AAA^Ay���������fAyiAmmm  The winter of 1933-34 is considered  Highway On Pacific Coast  Starting At Fairbanks Would End At  Buenos Aires  Largest single nighway project  ever undertaken, the 12,000-mile International-Pacific .Highway, is projected to begin at Fairbanks, Alaska,'|  follow down the Pacific Coast to Valparaiso, and terminate at Buenos  Aires.  Soma sections already are completed. Others are .passable. In Central  America, most of the route has been  surveyed.  From Mexico southward tine route  would be tne same as the long-discussed Inter-American Highway,  President Roosevelt has offered to  finance the survey from Panama to  Santiago,  Chile,   iff the governments  mr.m~.*\a-*j*a*Y\mAmfw    -a tatkfla^g^      ow-    j**     "COS*.    OX    urols*---  ably $500,000.  The tremendous undertaking of a  Pacific road was conceived four years j  ago in Southern California. Since  then, such men as Harry Chandler,  powerful. western publisher, and.  Pyke Johnson of the National Automobile Chamber of Commerce have  become identified with the plan. The  Automobile club of Southern California has successfully scouted the  routs as far south as El Salvador,  having sent two motor caravans from  ~Lo3 Angeles.  Sponsors of the road do not urge  an overnight splurge of primary  highway construction from here to  Cape Horn. But they have obtained  pledges that the participating nations will lay out their road-building  } programs hereafter with a view to  completing segments of the route as  so>osi-������3 possible^  Approximately 25 per cent, of the  International Pacific Highway is, an  accomplished fact. The route from  Hazelton, British Columbia, down, the  coast to San. Diego and thence east-  ! ward   to   Nogales   on   the  | uCrucr,   i3  S. vOuuliuCUa  5vre������-Cu  000 miles of primary highway  fiK  J}      MA������r������n������kMAV W������t  -  I "Jf "UUUi||-6-g l"|CW9pa|-|"C������   -uuivu f  !   fvt ��������� \  -a!"**  B I  I  Marvels   of   the   Human   Eye  By F. M. CROWE, Optometrist-Optician, Calgary  BJ  J  ' -   NO. 6���������SfYOFJAj, OS '<SHOKT^S*[GKTES*NESS,������  As explained in  Article "No. 4. to   proper  glasses  early  enough  it will-"*  obtain  normal  vision,   the  depth  of   not increase and get into the  "pre���������  the eyeball and the curvature off the   gressive"    type   with   its   resultant .  Lens and Cornea should, be in exact  evils. It 3hould always be corrected  relation to each other. j as soon as discovered, if for no othe.*  Should the depth be too, great or   reason, to prevent further increase cf .  the "Lens or Cornea too convex then   the trouble.   Excessive. ��������� close   wort**, _  the focal point of the image will be . especially   if   done   under   imprope.-  in the Vitreous Humor in ffwnt of   lighting, conditions, is'. ,th2 ^principal.  ���������,**j *.*wt:uu. :j.iae r-tij.s nonx the image  looked at, after focusing will cross  and proceed to the Retina forming  an enlarged but blurred image. Tals  is the Myopic condition, and unlike  Hyperopia, nature does not provide  any means of overcoming it.  "  The average Myope (Myopic person) has no trouble at the reading:  distance, his trouble being poor disr  tant vision. It is significant that  Myopic  JS*** ������*-*J.*l������������ k3*mmAkmkkm'Am*m  causo' "off " producing,   and   increasing*  Myopia."   Such peopie are usually intolerant .of   strong   light      Being   a.  "Vi/eak eye" such symptoms as easily  tired and watery eyes often' accompany   this   condition.    Frowning   or:  knitting the brows to obtaia bettar-  Tvlsion   vis    very    characteristic    of V  As I said in explaining Hyperopia...  that it te the commonest cause of a.,..;.  child's eye  turnirig  in   (crossed)   so  EL  -n-Ti  to books and study. The Germans as  a nation are typical of this, especially among the '"intellectuals" which  may possibly account for their - advancement in science. It is estimated thkt of all the refractive  errors off the eye only six or seven  per cent off people are Myopic.  Myopia may be congenital .-or  acquired. It may be acquired by excessive close work especialy. during  ���������childhood, before the eyeball has  reached its maturity^ True Myopia  will never improve and all that can  be hoped  for  is   that   by   wearing  outdoor sports or recreation but turn   Myopia "is the usual cause off the eye .  ~ fuming'  out.     The  great  danger  off *  allowing ,..? eyen  a? small ; amount   of  Myopia to go11 uncorrected; is the al- 7  most certain proThability that it .will...  grow worse end become a progressive condition andVrfrorn.   that , it   is,  only a step to the ^malignant" typa  when, the ruin of the Ocular system .  is usually a matter, of time.    If  a...  normal   depth   eyeball   of  one  inch .  were  elongated,  as  in  Myopia, 7e������ie  twenty-fifth  of  an   inch,1 the   vision. -_  would decrease from one hundred pen-  cent" to about fifteen per cent.  (To Be Continued)  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JANUARY21  ���������IJESUS BEGINS HIS 1V1INISTRY  "Repent ye; for the  ia  Heaven   is   at   hand."  Golden xfii  Kingdom of  Matthew 4:17.  Lesson: Matthew 4:12-25.  Devotional Reading: Isaiah 61:1-6  hy aviiatiuu  worst they have had since 'planes  started operating in the northland,  According to Pilot "Walter Gilbert,  Canadian Airways. Through many  causes, 'planes had to stay idle when  there was plenty of work for them to  do.  The Wheat Pact  Fnuice  Reported  To  Be Doing  Her  "Part To Live Up To Agreement  "Trance is doing her part to live up  to the credit and letter of the wheat  agreement, according to information  reaching Hon. M. A. MacPherscn,  who represented the prairie provinces  at the world wheat conference in  London, last summer.  Samples of the literature broadcast over France have reached Mr.  MacPherson. They include extremely  large posters which urge the greater  use of wheat and the limiting of the  areas sown to wheat and particularly  stress the importance of feeding  wheat to livestock and poultry. Farmers are advised to mix one quarter  wheat with each feed for a horse.  Recipes For Tfcis Week  {By Betty Barclay)  Prince Of Wales Sells Land  TURNIP CROQUETTES  1 large yellow turnip.  2 potatoes.  2 egg yolks.  l teaspoon sugar.  Salt and pepper. ���������  Crumbs and egg.  Wash, peel and quarter the turnip.  Cook until tender  in  boiling  salted  water to which has been added one  teaspoon   sugar.   Press    through   a  sieve. Peel and cook the potatoes-separately. Mash until smooth. Combine  three quarters of a cup of the cooked  turnip with one-half cup of the  mashed potato. Add the two slightly  beaten egg  yolks.   Cool.  Form  into  small    croquettes.    Dip    in    crumbs  again.   Fry  in   deep   fat.   Drain   on  brown paper.  x>B'i������j>*ja.'i-    5jivr ."Vjl.    *mX.-imm    ami  EN*!-J^SBLIS---A "NEW AND "OIF-  "ffTESENT-JFASKION PARIS'  7   SENT US  It's loveliness itself. The nighty-]  will wrap you in sheath-like slimness.  The sash slips through slashed opening at either side of the front, holding the gown closely to the figure.  -It?ties in sash ef^ct at the back. It  has the becoming "V" neckline and  deep armholes. -<���������  The simple straight little jacket  favours tripled flounced-sleeves.  The original was pale blue crepe  satin. A craft touch in strips of self-  fabric stamped its French origin.  It's easy to do. The pattern envelope  explains everything about this interesting craft trim in detail. >  Choose now! Make this exquisitely  beautiful ensemble for just the cost  of the fabric.  Style No. 411 is designed in sizes  16, 18, 20 years, 36, 38, 40 and 42  inches "bust.  Size 36 requires 4 % yards 39-inch  and 10 y2 yards trimming.  Price of pattern 20 cents in stamps  or coin (coin is,preferred). Wrap coin  carefully.  How To Order Patterns  Proceeds To  Go Toward  Fund  For  Slum Clearance  Sale of 14 acres in Kensington,  southwest London, belonging to the  Prince of% Wales' Duchy of Cornwall  estates was announced in London, the  proceeds to be devoted to slum clearance. The area borders the famous  Oval, classic cricket-ground, which  however is unaffected.  The "Duchy" has a policy of never  selling and the gesture came from  the Prince of Wales himself, without  which the Kensington clearance,plans,  would have been materially hindered.  Important Medical Discovery  Miss Pearl L. Moorman, 34, a na������  tive of tho Ozark country, waa acclaimed by the medical world for hor  major part in developing pullnaes-  thesia, a method of quickly rcvlvlng  a person from an unconscious ntatc  cmsed }>y an overdose of an anaesthetic, drowning, suffocation or acute  alcoholism.  YEAR-ROUND SALAD  1 package lemon or lime-flavored  gelatin.  1 pint boiling water.  2 tablespoons vinegar.  lit teaspoon salt.  1 cup celery, finely cut.  1 pimento, finely cut.  1 tablespoon green pepper, finely  chopped.  Va cup cabbage, finely shredded.  Dissolve gelatin in boiling water.  Add vinegar and salt. Chill. When  slightly thickened, fold in remaining  ingredients. Turn into individual  molds. Chill until firm. Unmold. Garnish with mayonnaise c     Serves 6���������  Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  175 McDermot? Ave., Winnipeg  Pattern No...... 7.... Size.   j-oxplanatioiiis aad Cosjinaents  fters Off Jesus, verses 12-16.-���������-Now  when Jesus heard that John-was delivered ������p, xie.wltauFew inxo v>&ju@���������.  The Fourth Gospel narrates the earlier-"activities of Jesus in Judea,  Chapters 1 to 3. ? From Judea He  went first to Naasareth, but left that  city (Luke 4:16-30 gives the reason) j  -e���������*  n..^���������._   ���������vuv   1^..   -������������������  xui   v^a������j*ca.xxa.vu*.   vvjluv.**. ia.,*. v������a*  off Galilee in; the midst of a  ti-e *-��������� cs i  densely  populated region. Matthew wrote his  Gospel -especially for the Jews, and  he reminds them that Capernaum  was in the borders of Zebulun and  Naphtsli, the two tribes who. settled  there in Old Testament times, and  tells them that this was foreshadowed by the saying of Isaiah the  prophet, verses 15 and IS. The people that sat in darkness in Galilee  did, in truth, see a great light, for in  Jesus was life, and the life' was the  light off men.  /���������'���������"-���������'When' the gospel was first preached to the Saxons *>f Northumbrian by  Paulinus (as we read in Bede's History), King Edwin   sat   in   Council  with his chiefs and wise men to consult  whether   they   should   give   up  their idols . and believe in the Lord  Jesus Christ One of the Councillors  arose and spoke thus: "In winter, O  King, when thou art sitting in thy  hall at supper, with a great fire burning*, and thy nobles and commanders  around thee, sometimes a little bird  ���������flies through the hall, in at one window and out at another.      The moment of his passage is sweet to him,  for he feels neither cold nor tempest;  but it is short,  and from  the dark  winter he vanishes into the dark winter again. Such, O King, seems to me  the short life off man; for we know  not whence we came nor whither we  go.  If,  therefore,  thia  new doctrine  can teach us anything certain, let us  embrace it." And" so Edwin and his  people came out of tho dark winter  of heathenism into the glorious light  of the gospel, and became Christians,  Customers   In   Medan,   I>utch  East | and destroyed their idols; just as in  7.1 Extend Trade Treat*??. ,  "~~  '  "vS';:' ���������  Second. Extension  Is  Arranged Be-*--  tween Canada And Germany  A second extension as from Jan���������-.  uary:has.heen arranged bet-ween,Ca!n--  ada* and    Germany    for    the   trade--,=  treaty initially contracted a year ago,,  according'to an aanounceme-at xnsde  at  Ottawa  recently.; On  January  1:  last year Germany agreed to exempt.--.  Canadiaji   goods   from  -the "Ober---  tariff,"   or  surtax,-rates  that were--  applicable to the products or countries ..  which had not then negotiated com-"-.  .     .-   -P~ .      ... m. . ��������� ���������  -  inercial treaties with the reich. 'xaia ,  agreement terminated on March 31,..  .1938.';;���������?������������������  As frosra April i, it was renewed".-;.  with Canada, according to 7Germany -  the:benefits of the^ihierraediaie taria,....  ia retars*   foi:   which   thatv qo*antxy7  granted to Canada the "conventional'*  or treaty tariff on such commodities--  as normally were embraced with the .^  "conventional tariS" schedules.7   Q*"-.*:  other commodities Canada was grant- ���������  ed the general tariff, with no applica���������~  tion to any Canadian^ goods of tha..  "Obertariff" rates.   This   agreement -  held until Dec. 31; 1933;     -  Watches Over London Parks  Name  Town  Store Ha$-"Gratis Day"  juagiHtrntc���������"Bo you and your  wife    have    been    fighting    again..  Prisoner���������"No, sir; she licked mo  tlifji time."  W.    N.    U.    2021*  Employing Hand Labor  Employers In Argentina Try To Give  Worlc To Idle  Following tho lead **������ a cigarette  manufacturer who has just removed  from his factory all clgaretto-maklng  machines in ordor to give work to  several hundred unemployed mon and  women, working-men's leaders in  Buenos Aires, Argentina, are trying  to en1nirf*:i> the Idea. They are star-tin j*  campaigns to induco plant owners in  many othor industries to substitute  human for machino labor and thusl  Indies, Reap Benefit  Customers    of    two    department  stores in Medan, Dutch East, Indies,  may get a cash .refund for .goods purchased  on a cejr,^^ is  chosen by lot. Under the new plan all  purchases made during the month are  recorded on  a cash slip, a. copy of  which is given to < the customer. On.  tho first day of tho following month [  clips representing, each day are deposited  in a contalnor,  from which  ono Is drawn roproHonta tho "gratia  day," and thoae who made purchases  on that day arb given their money  back.  our own day had been done In Madagascar, and in many of the South Sea  Islands. So our Saviour's own preach  Woman   Detective   Visits   Different "i  Place"'Every "'Day "'"���������'''  A? mystery woman is known, to the 7  London park keepers as "The Watch- -  er." Day after day she strolls into one -  or other of the v113 London County -  Council parks or open spaces to sit.._  knitting or reading, but always with  an eye open for wrongdoers. She is  the woman detective employed by the .  London County Council who watches -  over the safety of women and chll- -  .dren. v^. ���������  The mystery of her*"indentity and.:  the secrecy of her movements help .  her greatly in her, work. This rays--  tery woman, has a rota of parks to  viwit. "Every day she is in a different :���������.  place. If she sees any mischief she,,  reports   it   to   thc, park   keeper;   a  ,  watch is kept, evidence obtained, and.  the, offenderaiTested.  Her rota is only broken when sha.:  has to investigate complaints made;  from any particular park.    She also>  ing Is described; "Tho p~eoplo who sat  inspects  the    gymnnaluma    In    the;  in darkness saw a great light; and to parks, the swings, and the children's  them that sat in the rcglohj and shadow of death, to them did light spring  up'."���������12. R. Condor. ���������.     ���������  v  '/���������niiiitiii S������iffr������gcttc D;^  -(fa.. ������������������ **mmm ***. bbbj *������������������'..     .   . ,  K<VU       HJaUpBO^BBiC  Idle.  v     *yj     u.wUuuilUu     MV������ii  Tho man doesn't live who feels at  ftiiHo In a room whero twt*> women al'o  1 whluperlng,  ISven illilnoM Aro Cheaper  Like potatoos and tomatooa, rhino*  uoroHos uro cheaper. Frank Buck,  who brings 'cm hack,alive, haa offered to sell tho St. Louis ssoo a young  "rhino" for !|50,000. About 10 ycara  ago the prion wa������ $20,000 for similar  animals.  Leaves Valuable Estate To Bene-  flclarlcir*. Off Mar,Oven������������������ Sex .  The late "fflllzabeth Knight,, one of  the plohocra of the wpmen^a aaffrage  movement In Britain, and one of. tho  first'women doctotM In England, Ifft  an estate of .$1,250,000 it was disclosed when tho will was probated,  and not *i single man was among  Liiti  iiMiit-uuinriuH,  Dr.   Knight  served   prison   terms  twice for her suffrage activities, first  In 1908 following a call she paid on  the prime minister's residence at 3.0  | Downing street, and again ln 1914.  playgrounds. Many mothers have:  cause to bo thankful for. hor vigilance.  ISfial   "WiiWxuvV   E'.y^a.lliti i  Cries for help, uttered as he was.  being drawn slowly towards the roar--  ing fire in, the Toronto Terminal .  Hcatlnjj Company fnrnuco, brought ,  rescuers who sayed '(*Vv"ililam7Firenbh,,:  38, from being biirnod to death,  French, shovelling coal, wan sucked  Into the aelf-fceding chute which led  directly into the roaring -fupna.ee.  !vlix������aU-"ii>   jiumu'u  Tho only thing-  learned to produce in sufficient quan  tity Is aisle ooats. .'.,.,,'  One of tho won-st atlngfl of defeats  I Is tho sympathy that goon with it.  - 7  .���������M  V> ���������'������  D  mmmmmmWNWtewMl  mmtimmtmmilm������MmmmmimmWUUMlmkmWM  ttttiiiilliitlittiiiMt'.Siii^i'tilW  .(iiawaiiaaiiiiMwiiBBaiBalaajiaMi^  mmm.<������mt,m,mn**  iiWWi������A'*>!iiB������i>ii.,|iiiiil.ii������������>iiil<iiailWW> r  TSCBi MEV1M.W.   -nRSSmiN.   B.   ���������5.  r2)  /'  COLDS that  HANG OH  Coughs that rock tha  whole system���������������������������  ,  in������rro * a "ow ror  SCOTT'S  EMULSIOK OF ~  COD LIVES!-OIL.  18-M  BMutaSION  RICH- IN VITAMSNS  "V"w*"W4ra"BW*a*������v"i ���������*������-������������  iv a a  iorpflcmMfl!   WIST  -I  EDNA KOBB WEBSTER  ���������Xapstlck  | Author   of    "Joretta,  ��������� i vrin    jbivu.  to her feet and was shaking the sand"  from, her chiffon evening dress.  "I should think you did. Waitlng*  for us!" Avis sneered, and turned to  Terry "with a scornful imitation off  laughter.  Terry shifted his weight from one  ���������P4*.*a.4m .*)-���������-       -      ������* *������ A ��������������� Vh ������t ������*-  ������*m*km*k* U*V CSiUW'WWa. f  How To  is        ail  SYNOPSIS  Camilla Hoyt   and   Peter   Anson,  young and in  love, marry secretly,  ��������� deciding to live their own lives apart  -until Peter is able to provide.for her.  Peter? is.a'youhg,, struggling "sculptor ���������  tr*"-!"0" Vto win a compeldtioh^ for "r a  '- scholarship/ abroad 'and Camilla is the'  : adopted daughter of a wealthy  family. She is not to inherit money  when  she   comes of . age  and  so   is  - studying commercial art in the hope  ���������off landing an -agency job. Others in  the story are Avis Werth, another  ���������wealthy, girl, who, is trying to .win  Peter;! Sylvia VToddV Peter's model.  ������������������ and Gus Matson* his former room-  : mate with whom he has quarreled.  At a party at an exclusive club Peter  ��������� entertain's Camilla's guests with impersonations. -When" the Trest ^ or? the  members of the party go to a cabaret  - to continue the gaiety, Peter and  Camilla slip off to the beach by them-  : selves and. fall asleep on the sand.  "When they awake it is early morning and Avis  and  another, boy  are  .-standing near them; .  \X.-%V  .VHV    8^W   BI..J*    m..ms    fcj.*.*..j I  CHAPTER XXVI  Avis*     surprise      and     coiisterna-  ��������� ��������� ���������_-_���������:      1. .       JX' ~m^~mm.mmmmm~m.m      n C      ~Or%.W-SA.W*       ���������% ������*������*l  -Jjj     *ta5V*E?i ���������- Ai'Ci      W-.B. ij-a-t. .t-r v c= s. w      VI.     -*-   vlvi      t*ai*v*  Camilla on the beach in the early  -morning, were 310 l^ss than Camilla's-  'jTheT-first light -of dawd.' cast gra-.  tesqua Shadows -on ths four faces  that stared *at each other while their  ��������� conglomerate -thoughts   made   hasty  adjustments assd conclusions.  The pallor of fatigue and faded  rmake-rup gave to Avis the haggard  appearance of a much older woman;:  while even in the dim light, Camilla's  Vivid beauty glowed like the promise  off sunrise in the sky. She met Avis'  ���������-accusing,.- triumphant/ angry gaze  with a half smile, as If the situation  amussd her. *  All four of them appeared ridiculous .enough, for. there is no light  - more merciless to face than; that off  the early dawn and there is nothing  that so leaves its stamp upon the  features as tha night abused as day.  Avis*    condemning    hauteur     iri-  ��������� creased. -"So, this is wh^jour host-  ��������� ess  spent; the 'nighti^|^Kj'words  -hissed, with scathing empfe^sis..  Camilla, dismissed all 'effort7at self-'  ������������������' defense, ��������� "It beats spending the night  ���������where you were.    Did  you just get  back?   Peter and I were waiting for  you, but we didn't think you would  ��������� stay in town all night. We must have  ��������� dropped ot sleep." She had scrambled  eyes and looked at" Peter.'  Peter's jaw was set hard, but the  J expression which lighted his eyes/de-  nied his serious concern. Fate "had  forced the issue, ��������� he was - thinking.  Perhaps it was -best, after -all. He  looked at Camilla and smiled a little.  They ��������� certainly did not - act like  guilty culprits, Avis was thinking  with surprise. "I wouldn't say anything more, now/" he advised quietly.  "Then, we had better all go *up to.  the house," she suggested, seeming  not at all perturbed.  Avis looked at her queeriy. She  was willing: to go the limit, fostered  by modern social conventions, but  Camilla's- nonchalance in the face _o������  such evidence as this, astonished her.  The four turned and ploughed  through the sand in silence, single-  filing in- a desolate little procession.  The waves lapped the shore softly,  as 3f In gentle sympathy.  -The "Tgirljg mounted the steps that  climbed ..-up the side of tb.e cliff house.  ; AviS leading. The boys stopped below  'to li^bi cigarettes.  ' '-���������-.  :'-'-'Well ?'' Terry inquired under' his  breath, holding his lighter for Peter.  "Sorry we went to look for you, but  she insisted. What are you gbinj*; to  do about it?"  v Peter... ..inhaled and ,-. exhaled .the  arnoice slowly. *'Wiiataver Camilla decides,"  he said, and "started ujp  the  Steps.     .���������;...��������� i.?--V ;.-.;;:-7'   -.������������������-.:' '���������'*"'?      ::'���������:"'������������������.:.,  "Can't we fix it up?" suggested  Terry. Queer how, in spite of the  single standard of morals, men defend each other in such difficult  crises, and women are eager to betray one another. Woman proclaims  : Ha������-r' B^naiai fyeedoEii ahd ind������TVSIlde!-iCS'  from maa.Tbut still cling-** to the'"��������� ancient character "sties cf primal -jealousy and.feminine reyenge that were  fostered by her dependence upon  man.  Peter muttered his appreciation,  '*I>eeenfc ������r you to suggest it. hut I  think Camilla will manage all right."  rfSome of the.gu(estsl'had retires' to  their rooms,, but enough of them  were about to witness-the triumphal  entry of Avis and her captives. She  said nothing,  but her elaborate  air  When your physical regularity is disturbed,  and you feci run-down aad "headachey" tha  wloa thins to do ia ta take Andrews Liver Salt  on eeveral ���������ucceoeLv* days uati.1 the normal  rhythm ia fully re-established. Andrews will.  si-ve Nsit-ura ths aid she seeds'to do thia- fnr  you by, aUraulatitt* Jfterioner cleenainx func-  ... t'ona. Then; -when .^aonhai habits an reoov-  'p--.pred, follow the Andrew* Rules of "Health.  Eat moderately. Get tots off sleep, freah-air  ond exercise, And tako A bracing, effervescing  , sUes off Andrews- Liver Salt once or twice a  week. Sustained good health wilt amply repay  you. Get Andrews from your druggist. In  tia*.at Sfis aad S0������.���������N������w, l&rga bottle, 75s.  Sole Agents: Job* A. Huston Co.. Ltd.,  Toronto. 4  Co.  SCOT mm cuSC* SCCilSScIOIl CGxiVSyCv* c~c=  No Cold! Is ci Fhrfrure with  B*5BBff. ttfHay*tg *s  BwBB jtTwflBr ^5t  VtW, air.  No mattar how hard and desn-iaatsaj  Kour coujeh or cold may bo, MUCKLHY'S  1IXTUIU3 will cbnquee it In next to no tlma,.  The very fia-st eloao u*t* ������low������ to btwlnen ���������  you can Jaal Jt deb.* you *ooJ.  Ita llitlitHlnK.i*ait ncilou, rttuake* everybody  when tli-������V tivke it (or the fliat tiuia.  If you, or any inotnlaar off your family, Iim*  ������ cousla, cohl, Mlu or brouclikiU, try lluckloy'*  and b������ convinced. Dtsfute aubatuutot. Uuck.  ley'a la aold averywhot*.  Werth telephoned her social antagonist -with a sheathed leer of malevolent delight. -   7  "I had never supposed," she told  Mrs. Hoyt -with distinct emphasis,  "that when I permitted my daughter  to attend your house party, I was  exposing her to questionable influences."  '���������WHy���������*' Mrs. Hoyt was aghast  with horror and anger, "what do  you mean?"  "Oh, you know about my daughter  uuuixlg   a^ttuuxxu.   wauu.   1.1x2x1.   yuiiug  xiO-  body who haa been seen with her.  Of course, Camilla says they ate  married, but���������"  :. That wa*s the eharge which disturbed Mrs. Hoyt from her lethargy  of* wonder and led .to action. V She  terminated the conversation Twith  Mrs. Werth as -adroitly as the subject permitted, and hastened to  CamiHa'3 room.  Camilla had not Tsiept since retiring, but she was resting until the  household stirred. She was too excited ?fer_, sleep; anyway,, and nather  happy that events had reached th's  climax, when her position as Peter's  wife would "be determined "before the.  woj-ld. Mrs. Hoyt's-. i hnoch on her  door did hot surprise her, hut the  expression of horrori and ahgsr on  her face did^ She lenew thatTMrs.  Koyt had hcared the aews, alteady.  Elvert when Camilla .had been; only a  little giri and Mrs. Hoyt's bulk had  towered above her In condemnation.  she had t not .seemed' so tall and so  furious as she was' 'how. j  She closed the door and stood over  Camilla where she had risen to a  sitting posture on the bed. Her small,  hard eyes blazed with anger and her  words hi^ied-���������'fro-f*t*r' behind^- closed  .teeth.        "    " ;v-    '  "So! This ia the tKay, you show  your appreciation for everything I've  done  for youi"  Camilla met her gaze bravely, but  with, due respect.    "You mean about  my      marrying      Peter."    she    said  quietly.  "I was just waiting* to.tell  you as soon as S heard you awake."  "Then it is true���������"  "Yea.    Who told you?"  "Mra.  Werth���������-of all people.    She  began  with   Some   accusing;7 remark  about Avis finding you���������-"  '���������Yes, I'm. sorry about that. But  rather glad in a way, because it's a  relief to tell you���������" .    ^  "A relief I" the voice lashed her  aa if the older woman wielded a  whip. "Do you think It. is a relief  to me to learn not only that you  have deceived me all summer with  this���������thig���������unspealcable affair, but  that, you have made a mesalliance  with a nobody, that you have  dragged the proud name I gave you  down to disgrace ? Oh, I might have  known you would���������a common species  neves: can be made into a thoroughbred!'"   v" .���������:'���������  Camilla was tempted to smile a  little at the implication. "Then it  would notsoem that I have made a  mesalliance, after all. Perhapa X have  even dono Peter an injustice by marrying him.   He Us ao splendid."  JjJrs', I-loyt lot the scorn. In her eyes  blaae upon'ttio girl tot' a silent  mpinont. "Splendid enough to marry  ybu and let you keep Silent about  it, bo ho wouldn't havo to take care  tions. He knows all about me, -and  ixst.3 begged me for a long time to let  ixiva. take care of me. I wouldn't because it isn't fair. He has enough  to do, now, and I only married him  with the promise to each other, that,  we should' live abart and each.be  -absolutely independent until he  makes good. He will, too, but he has  to have time."*      '���������*���������    .  "That is what he has persuaded  you-to think." .  "Have it as you will. It makes  little difference to me." Camilla replied listlessly. - "I love Peter end  Peter loves jxiel We are married and  nothing can separate us. That is all  that -matters. I'll leave here today, if  you wish. As for your name, I shan't  need* that any more. I am Camilla  Anson,  now."  (To Be Continued)  8-lVe.^.wfi      Utrnmrnm.     ^������>^.     Bimmmm.  m m vuvu   a aaauw    wj\������cux������    vrvafcua.  Completes Crossing From Africa To  South American Port  T������V,������. mnn|.        t<������n/.l<        .������������.*.- ���������. l___f  -.��������� '-^^. t^M.msv.%. d.   f\.MZ\.M. SX.J -���������& 3JTJ&t^  "Southern Cros3," reached Natal January 4, completing an Atlantic crossing from Saint Louis',' Senegal.  The 'plane landed at 7: io o'clock  for a flying time of 18 hours,717 minutes for the 1,370 miles. The distance  from Saint Louis to Natal is 1,970  miles.' ���������. 77';;.-... ������������������ 7. ������������������: ���������  ^Phtia   fmWll~mmTWmmrmi-r\**������k*f   ^���������\ytt0^w*r\k<t-n*ia������   4m    ���������*���������*���������������*%  French entry in a race with Germany  to set up the first trans-Atlantic air  mail line betw-eenr-Eurbpe and South  America via Africa.  It is capable of carrying 11 tons of  'fuel.   V ���������'���������'...7   .....-"���������.  Within two months the Frsnch  government hopes to initiate dary  service between Paris and Rio de  Janeiro-7-with a non-stop hop schedule over the south Atlantic.  'The giant 'plane with a wing  spread of 1-44 feet, landed easily oa  the-Potengy Riyer.  The flyers  said  _     ������fta4fii     Hl#  i Assured  -.-  : S sZ*>vi".'J ���������'..&���������-��������� Ji  RELIEVES COLDS WITHOUT "DOSING"  -  Little Helps  Fxsr  j~r~*~~"n   s>  IH!S  "Week  thfey- aVexaged 110 xxxilSa aii boiu.  THE  OPTIMIST   By Alhrae Mic&aQlis -  i!The "Lord is good, a strong-hoia m  the day of trouble; and He knoweth  them that trust Jn Him."���������Nahum  1:7. .      ~ . '        :  Leave God to order all thy ways,  And hope in Him whate'er betide.  Thou'lt'-and Him in the evil days  Thy ail sufficient strength and guide.  Who. trusts in God's uncharging love, '-'  Suilds on the rock that cannot move.  Our whole trouble in our lot in this  world risss from the disagreement of  our mind therevi^th; I^t the^ ipciind be ;  brought to the lot ahd the whole tumult is instanUy hushed; let vit 7be  kept in that disposition and the "than  shall stand at case in his affliction,  like a rock unmoved when the waters  beat upon it.���������T. Boston.  How does our will become sanctified? By conforming itself unreservedly to that of God. We will all that  He wills, and will nothing that He  ..'. ._ *...     _.A     ~M.m.^~.\.     *...^.    ^^^-V.*!.^  UUet}    ilUl.    WXXIi     WC    caa.a^a.bxx    uui . !....".&  will to that all-powerful will that  perfornas^ e-^erything. Thus nothing.  can ever come to pass against pur  .will, for nothing-:\ can happen save  what God wills, and we find in His  good pleasure an inexaustible sourca  of peace and.consolation.���������Fenelors.  actly *what her words might hay-e.  "So you found them!'/ Cathie had  exclaim sd when they first appeared.  "We really were anxious about you,  Camilla. 7 No one Jknew where you  had gone from fixe club." Then, as  Avis' congealed manner indicated the  .situation, she looked 7 at Camilla  queeriy aad added,, "Well,, now that  we're all here^. let's turn in. I'm.  deadt"?7;7' ^77 ���������..'���������.;;��������� ?-."-���������"  Avis turned confidently to Terry.  "Wilt you drive me home, please?  I've had enough of this/'  "Before you go," Camilla's soft  voice sounded strangely resonant In  "the thin stillness of the early morning,- and every eye turned to look at  her closely. She hesitated for a dramatic moment, "-���������i allow me to present my husband. Peter and I have  been married for more than a.month  and we expected to keep it a secret  for awhile longer���������" she stopped,  with a^ little;'helpless gesture which  explained ' everything. Tho sll^r00  grew more tense.  "Married!** Cathie was the first to.  exclaim, finally.    "Why,'you sly old  pirates, you!"    She threw her arms  (around    Camilla    nnd    klaacd    her.  "First to Idsajiio bride*    Say, let's  rouse  the  crowd  out  and  celebrate  the good newfl."  "Please    don't,"    Camilla   begged.  "Lot's get some   rest  and  celebrate 10j y011.    And I suppose ho thought  later. ;��������� Remombor, even- mother and  you w<5r6 tho heir to the Hoyt for-  tl'ad * Imow   notMricf' 'about '"it;'" yct.  Won't ypu let mo explain everything'  to iioiv first?" ,      '.;;:. 7 v  Hor suggostioTi was agreed upon,  aa Sf each of them enjoyed tho Idea  of, entering the conspiracy to keep  the affair a secret for*| a few more  tioiars. Only Avis did not relhvqulah'  hov air of tiUoulccd diaappi-oyul, ..and  IttBlstod upon leaving for homo with  Terry.',; ; .������������������ ���������'  '  , MAo you wJ������h," ��������� Camilla said,' with  no effort to detain her. 7  So it happened that It waa Avio  who made publlo announcemont of  Camilla's marriage to Peter., At a  iflla-r-reot hour -of tho tmomin-y,  Mrs.  tmio, -.ibo!.., You will ace h.oyir Qplcndld  he io, new!"' ": '7:7''?7',' ;'^'?:'";','',''!  Camilla mado a little weary : gea- j "peak  ture and,sighed, !*'You're jhat waating  your; breath with all IhosV, accusa-  TO SING ANEW:  Song must come welling  "Prom out the heart,  There's no compelling  Glad notes to start.  Lyrics must bubble  Like limpid streams.  No sigh to trouble  Their shining dreams.  No carols cover  A spirit's moan,  Quick ears discover  ~ .7   Pain's undertone.  So you, when bringing "  Gladness again,  Set;i*ny?-iip3-'siriglhg:; :;.  Their ^ old'refi-ahu  '7      - ;���������'-?   ���������   . , ���������  Yes, ybii have taught me  To sing anew,  "Dear, since you brought me  Joys deep and true!  May Be Slight Variation  tj^MWMIIH Mill*    ��������� ' ,        '  Figures -Regardliig  Speed  Of  Light  Are Fairly Accurate  The speed  of  light   Is  placed   at  209,774: kilometres   or   186,271 miles  per second; hv a new,estimate made  at   Pasadena,   Cal.    Dr.  Walter  S.  Adorns, director pf the Carnegie Institution's 7Mount   Wilson   Observatory, said in   announcing   the , new  figure that It was not absolute, but  that tho final computation which will  bo completed in about six months,  would not vary much more than two  kilometres f rora It.   The now value Is  13 miles per second slower than that  reached by, .the. late{pr, Albert A.  MIcholson in 1912'"' after ho had fiash-  cd''light/'beams   with   -mirrors   from  Mount   "Wilson   to   anbthor7 nearby  aHMMafla mm*   t^kammmltZmm. ������390 Bl CBMm M 0   J*d   a9tt3VC%  WH UVtH ISfAi MAftt*-  YOU FEEL SO WRETCHED  Wake op your liver Bfle  -���������-N������ ���������al������i**l'*?I -a*5C*?aaary          va  km fttfiiJ healtfew  &ad   fe���������������?yj   ������������������!������  mmWmx rnuaa. pour two poonda o< liqoia dim into  mnor htrmrmA., atacv day. Without that bila,  troublaetaxt9. Poor diswrtlon. Slow dlmiatLtioa.  *PolM>i>a in th������ body. Ckoarat wntohadiMM..  iiov eu you exgjiwt io olasieup a uiu������uon  UkaY tbiia completely with mors bowel-movins  wSte, oil. minenU ������rster, lavuatire - e*ndy of  ahawing. sum. or roughae** Th������y don't wak*  '"^^lieidCMtat'i- littl������ UtiwLPttto. l^mmlr  ���������roseUbl*. Safe. Quielcand >uro nnulta. Aatlc  ior thom by bASoo. SamM EBbswtutss. 22o. at  ���������U dlUSSist*.;, . ..-,   ,_;���������:.: Am  Wanted It Settled  "Peter, aged *������**������ ���������������x ������iven two-  pence and^ had been/forbidden to buy  a water-pistol.*  "What happens if I do buy a water-  pistol Mummy?'*  "You will havo a good smacking  and be put straight to bed."  "Yes, I know all about that, but  whose water-pistol will it be when I  get up?"  ������1  . JHbjMHbI  tETTE W!OB-B>lfiR  . *Q*fL*JS[l*|Q W ������1. ^*L**iM '. ^*"**tt** "^Jlf"y* "*j JiSJejS p Wi y.  Mra. G. "P. Tidu at  45 CambKldBft St.,-Gatt.  Ont, Bay*:, "When f  wua a git-l, tlcvcl(������)lutf, I  wan quite amiau.fc, licr-  yov-. !ri������i'*-n>o������v������i ��������� ������n<S  wcnlc.. 1 \xkctl J>t.  IMerce's Fovorlta TPrfl-  m-rlptUun, , TUi* modl-  r cine     Imllt     hib     wir*,  r Btrcnatlicncd my jiyatcriij  drove nwoijy iHftt netvous, Uwd ������;<���������������'dltloiv ipittd  ' I. daveloped wllliout onji- jnort,' jjtim*tilta^y.���������  Wr-liB 10 ������v. I������l������i-������������i'a CllnlK, llnffuln, N. V^  *fc������  fu'-o t::.';c"lt������l ���������s.dvltQ,  *  "We'atoYit Canada piroetom.  RoouitB of the mafl ballot for dlroc-  tora'of'tho. Canadian Abordoen Angus  association wero announced by F. W.  arawfoi-i), Winnipeg, aocrotary. Weat-  ern Canada 'dlroctorn. are: Manitoba* Harry tieailor, Portage hi  Prairie; .Tamos, Turner, Carroll.  Saskatchewan, W. J. Warren, Bol-  beclc; W. D. Lyon, TDovemn; Alberta, HI W>ard Jonos, Calgary * S.  J. Hendorflob, Laoombo; 1 Roy Ball-  *Uohif 'Wciotaolcl'wln.  "OENICOTEA Cigarette Holder  absorbs the, nlcotin*, pyradin������,  ammonia and realnous and tarry  Bubntnncei found In tobneco  ���������mdk������.   '  "Contf-ileta hold������r with refills ���������������'  91.00   postpaid,   off   from   yout  iSruggEst or Tobocconlct. Dcalcro  wanted ������vcrywhfr������.  NOW OliTAlINrAWLK rilOM  Wolit.  Blmpwn (Oe. MtaUaH  , ������ha������ ~ 'V. *Katoi������ C������. "i^UiaUsafi ',''  ���������    IuiKt.*il* ttvuic afore*  Hondey'* Clear 8tot������  O. O. Wlinl.by *  Itutlierfovil IDrui* Btovsii  It������R-l Melkltxloltn   7  *DIBAXltnil %VJmHTCWB&  mmtim & chantleu umb  (Canadian Oloti lbutoiroy  40 tV������UlnBton St. W,  mUSfmmO&mmO,   OWT, mamam  55������  I'tU*;   aji*,^s^>^^   iUfiyaB"*!*.  km  ve  ! like to  ^dependent,,  "Our  hearted  neighbors aire the best-  people In the world,"  Tom Craiiiey was telling a friend.  "For a long7 lime, whenever, we  wanted to rase a telephone, we'd  just run next door and use theirs.  They are always willing to oblige.  during his stay A. L. Palmer was installed as  general foreman for tbe depart  for   AHaV    *t*\w.   4-ltS-a,    /"**Bjf"fctfl <������*%**     rfUiO-aVajaaS^aiw*  IIIVUV   a\km*A     kiAAMi   X>������������~������3VW*4   MII3til������-t,V  to  83A-  m.m.Z^.m.  nuwu  Creek,  ���������mr-,8������- ^ ..  jcweuOgg,  tends from  Kitchener to Gray  replacing A. S. Dalgas, who has had the  position for some months past.     ;-:,    7;  At the present time there are 260 men  in the district who are on. relief and this  ^number includes only married men and  single men with dependents. Bachelors  witn no family responsib IIties are take?**  care of at the camps provided by the  federal Authorities, of which there  are three in tbe local territory���������-  Kitchener, Dubious and Mosquito Creek.  The 260 men are divided into five  groups, one each at Boswell. Sirdar,  Wynndel, West Creston and Arro*&  Creek, with the unemployment from the  village und vicinity ������t present employed  at the latter point.  About 60 men are employed at one  time at the five points mentioned and  their monthly period of employment extends from 3 H to 17H days according,  to'the number of dependents. In some  eases there is an allowance for clothing.  So far as is pc??ible tbe sasn are given  work so that they can remain at home,  but where this is out of the^ question  they Src worked at Sirdar and boarded  at the camp at a rate cf 40 cents a dayr  and are given ft da*v or more of extra  Erickson   Ladies'  Hospital Auxiliary      Sam    L&zaehuk   of     ������������������,  _  willhaye.the annual bridge at che Parish j arrived at the end of the week on a  u-.au, Creston, uriday evening. January  with his son-in-law and daughter,  25th, with card<i at 8.15 prompt.   The  drawing for'.-theIox'tar will take place,  The many friends of Ed. Martin  Ruby ahd Edward, w o moved to  Quebec late last summer, will learn with  regret of the death cf Mrs. Martin on  January 10 at their new home in Laeoiie,-  Quebec. Mre. Mairtin has been in poor  health for some time,   v  jtdaho  visit  Mr.  The annual .t'Ctneetirig: of ErEesson.  Ladies* Hospital Auxiliary was held, at  the home of Mrs; Frank Celli, on Friday  last with a g^od tarncut of members.  The rid officers were -re-elected as  follows'- Prifjsldsjs** - Mrs.. "F. Putusni  Vice- president, Mra. McKelvey. ~Secf*������  tary-treasurea. Miss Edith Palfreyman;  uwu.  more   convenient   for us, and���������  well, we all feel better about it."  "But you know,  I like to be  independent, and somehow I al-  .*.m.m.~   4t~.1t.   Aim-.*.   ��������� ._       I .-.!__  ���������nreajro itui wai ww    weiC    liupusing  on  the   folks next door.   Well,  now wehave a telephone of our | employment to enable them to work out  -UGOOSe^'fiStOWS, StS a  lot; their board bill.  Ac Boswell, West Creston and Wynndel an effort is made to get the relief  work do*-"'? before ths middle cf each  month, but with Ihe other groups th*  work is spread over the whole month.  While all districts are supplying many  men for work the records would indicate  that West Creston is the worst hit, with  Arrow Creek a close second.  jjrv the five federal camps at Kitchener*  Mosquito Creek, Dubies, Yahk and  Kicgsgate well over 600 men are at  present being tftka->i*a ������are of, with more  expected when the Buhle cskjo la ready  fo"Toecupan y.  and Mrs. Hans Lindhorst.    '       :   ��������� ���������! ���������   '*������������������ ��������� '--��������������������������� v j������  There were four tables ih. play at the  Community Society bridge at the schoolv  house on Saturday night with the? high  score prizes going to Miss Curtis and' F.  pcdgscn.\ Mr..-and Mrs. Frank Baker  B%lEK*rvisea ine atTssir   sad  ������ -issue  aunsh  was served to dose proceedings.  BSMU_ , __._.  ing people of--this section had a  verv successful skating barty with  weiner roast? at the John Huscroft pond  at the weekend, which was a highly  successful affair.       -vV?.,v'.'"-; "     .  Mrs. ���������feans Lin^orsl^w^br has been a  patient at Creston hospital for the past  few weeks, has made a\nice recovery  and was able to return home at the Arts  of the week. ������  1 4  &mim&tf������ff*  nlai  If Hilton ������u   Ta|  nuuiHEIllI  LtSSITED  SSi6Pii8ii8  many Employed  Highway Work  But All on Relief Scale���������260 with  Dependents Employed from  Greston OHiee���������Almost 70������  Single Men in Local Camps.  Public works district-^ esigineev Wm.  rvaffi5Hy=, of Welsen, ^522 b*"s on ofuclai  busings the latter part of the week, and  Mrs. Thos. Walls, who has been a  visitor with Col. and Mrs Lister for a  few weeks, left on Tuesday for Sand?  point. Idaho, where she expects to secure  a position.  Rev. M. Percival, Anglican pastor, was  * "' TAT*-     'EXamAl~.m.   mmma+.   .atiaaiBt, n������rai/*  VUUIVU o  _ . _ month-  .j,  n������ five uu ounuajf iituriaaaiK,   b������    vwacavaa.  Mr. Harding delivered the addi  LET US CHARGE YOUR  STORAGE BATTERY  Prices reduced to 85c. for Six Volt Battery.    7  Prompt Service. *  Trade in your Battery Set on a new General Electric Radio  and have! the best receDtion possible. v"  ���������n.������aWfc-wM*r������*-������**3(������*iHl !*������������������������'"Oavv  .���������*���������% km*k*kA*itt4mkAA***AM    fc#jT ��������� . ���������  4MJLS ���������   *-a.O&v6 ".���������.������&������  Wl  ern    field   secretary   for  toe  religious education.work, for the  tress.  BTffl  JUST &-BOUNS THECOBKER  CORPORATION OF THE  *% / .   5    B B. -  w    fi  a j ������������������  ���������mfm\ *ar  MB *  Frank Celli is Just back from a business trip to New York.  Miss Marion Heric left on Saturday on  a visit with Cranbrook and Kimberley  friends.  Mr  and Mrs.   Frank Putr.am.   Miss  Madeline  Putnam   and Miss Marcella  Sanford    -^ere Spokane visiters at the  weekend.  |U|4������       ������faa*kA������3       TkxC*B������* "Cr-SlatM* ������a>������*aW#<B> m\ ������* m*4~.        IkAABA  staying at Bide-a We** camp for sometime, moved into Creston last week,  where they have bought a place and intend to reside.  Statement Gash Receipts & Disbursenients  v     Year Boding December 3ist. 1933  RECEIPTS  D*.al     ���������������^A���������,*~     V a.miam  1933 Assessments ...���������.���������...  1932 Assessments..........    $2699.77  ���������...���������    480.55   _...*._  59.44  30.25  DISBURSEMENTS  f-j������w?&w*ts**tt* '*'���������  am*** 9&mk*jmmm*m%k*my4v*  Street maintenance and gravelling- -������������������$2070.90  Sidewalk maintenance :.._ _ _.���������..-.. ii   44&T2  r  ��������� A.   A.   A,.^.      A  ������������������ att��������� .m.. Mm-Am , ������m - -*��������� --^ r  ^0mmm^Mm%*mm%aA^^AbMk������J^fmmmm\wAmW^m  Gait CoaL     Wildfire Lump  J.T1IV1IVI  m-mii  irni���������^  The most economical Coal for Heating  procurable in the west!  Contains more heat and fewer ashes and costs no more.  -pr-ir       *rx -  n������������������        ���������������������������  COAL,    WOOD,  FLOUR,   FEED  w 'w 'mmwmm'wmmm'mtwmmmmwm'm'wm.'a>'m'm'mmw  a.our  JL     *5w^%^.E&JSw mm  used as a bank has many disadvantages.  Money carried in i. is easy to  spend on trifles or may be lost  or stolen*  Weekly deposits in our Savings Bants  will accumulate rapidly.  Small or lartsc accounts are welcourM**.  THE CANADIAN BANK  Capital Paid Up $2O������O0O*O00  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creston Branch - R. J. Forbeo, Manaeer  so  84S.79  6S2.56  392.35  43.50  AG-a^A    AOOVOPJJJCaiW,.^������������*������.....������  ......  Penalties ~_������������������.���������.���������.���������::.. -:.-. - ������-.  Interest ���������. ������  .������������������ ���������....... j...  TRADE LICENSES...  -- ~   POLL TAXES.......i~.���������_... .....  ;.���������....,���������..,  DOG TAXES...-���������- .:  :. --.    Government Grants  Liquor Profits graMt.^���������....V7;...���������...r���������...: ...*  Motor License grant '���������������������.2.7......���������.._.... ....i  Menials��������� Park Paviltbi$\ *���������-      i; ;.!;f  1933 accounts... -..���������..���������~. .. ���������.������.'���������  1932 accounts ..������������������.-������������������1,".~:���������.....- .-  REAL ESTATE SALES ............ --  Refund  Arrow Creek Investigation Expense.....���������  Overpayments v  Refunded as per contra Jiuj...... _..���������.....���������7  TOTALRECEIFTS DUTRING YEAR...  Balances from 2932 Accounts  Cash cn hand. January 1st, 1983.............-. 1063.11  Cash at Bank Commerce,'Current acct...-. 1843.79������  Cash at Bank CommerciB;*r(Motor Revenue  account.      515.39  -.*��������� ��������� ..       ...���������   v   . - -  OiJj M--        Wivicwrtaajk."   uUBltUVUVU.:   j Bridge maintenance   $3492.32 I Street lighting-���������  40.00 I Weed control���������..���������.- ���������  32.00     *r*������������i������.  1532.35  435.85  82.09  Tools..  Surveying^_...._. ^... ....._...  Parks '.x;.-; 7/7'  Fsviiion - maintenance _~i .���������..  Pavilion furnishings ~.uj~1 V.  Swimming poolr.^���������-.^~i.:.ii  Jf^ra*? Protection  Maintenance ���������__  Valve~,-,���������V [iJjmL~.  4 a= aa 1 Donations and Grants  creston vauey zxospitai���������  Miscellaneous grants-..���������..  15,10  $6304.21  423.39  785.25  AO 4f\*\  &m7w4mr\J  3,15  5.10  25.50  248.85 .  12f50  lOOaOO  61.73  . m.m.t.mxM  m r.ma   .m ..  X������iQO.HV  $4813.94  361.35  ' &*   *.m  0<������ 5TO  23.00 128140.  3422.29  Public Health and Sanitation  Scavenging ^_;.. JJ......_ . ...��������� ��������� _"  f2mmmmm~ I : A if���������i. >_i S-m^.'���������m, *--- '; "'  mj?*>e.om ut* *������.utnm.s.rm.$9vn^  Salaries ...L\.7 '.���������_.L"...-...^....._..>''" 480.00  Advertising, Printing, Office Supplies, etc. 105.16  Legal fees and statutory charges ....*.......... 118.33  Accounting and auditing ��������� _.]  36.00  Municipal Hall r^alntenance..  45.65  Delegation's (expenses    .���������  12.10  Subscriptions *and membership fees........... 16.00  Creston Valley Agricultural Aesn., loan..-.  Refunds of Overpayments received as per  wV*BV>l mm .������������������������*���������������������������������*��������������� ������������������������������������������������������������_������������������������������������ ���������s,aaai������a*a .mm .���������*���������>������������������������������������*���������������������������*���������������������������������   *.        ,  38.45  TOTAL   CASH  during year....  DISBURSEMENTS  during year ���������   ..Balance, Dseember 31st. 1933       - -;  Cash on hand ......^... .'..... .........ii5> 196.70  Cash at Bank Commerce. Current acct:....  1888.63  Cash at Bank Comrce, Motor Rev. acct....   887.81  $9726.60  813.24  115.00  16.10  ���������._^   $7803.36  $2423.14  $9726.50  BALANCE SHEET  , Year Ending December 31st, 1933   '  aW-j4*������������.t'-M'B*-ta)P-JilM^  \m '      ' .1  *       The Consolidated Mining &  Sanelting Company of Canada, Ltd.  TRAIL.   BRITISH COLUMfB/A  Manufacturers of  ELEPHANT Brand  Chemical Fertilizers  Producers and Ri-finorN of  TADANAG SSiunu  Electrolytic  Ammonium Phosphate  S������������!������?hate of Ammonia  -x~.-  Triple  Sii per phosphate  '*7,a1  ���������     *mJ%*V*&*mmtmm1t*Hw\M  Gadmiiim-BiGmuth  s  Atlfn&mWnAViAWnmVnm+imViJ*^  ASSETS  Cash Balances. December 31. 1933-  On hand ...4... -...,.���������,..$   196.70  At Bank Commerce, Current account  1888,63  At Bank Commorce, Motor Rev. acct i   387.81      $2428.14  Arrears Taxes  1988 Assessments ;...,..... 1. ������������������   886.51  1982 Aoscaomcnto -   421.96 .     1267.46  Miscellaneous accounts receivable..i  148.00  Office and Hall furniture.  , $296.00       * ������������������" ���������   i  Leas depreciation ;      25.00      $270.00  "Fire fighting equipment '....'.  1418.25  Lena dopreclotlon .;....:....    218 26        1200.00  Park Pavilion furniture .���������....-.    192.50  Lobs depreciation h      17.50 175.00  Road Tools nnd Machinery ���������������������������   825.10  Lcsn depreciation.... -       35.10 290.00  Municipal Hall building..... -.... 1200.00  Lcsa depreciation ...-.      60.00        1160.00  Stejrsge bu!ldJr.-f ,.      90,00  Lcbb depreciation "    6.00 85.00  Animal pound ,      50 00  Lcaij dopreciatlon       6.00 46.00  Reoroation Park And buHMngir 3660.00  7Lcb������ depreciation , .,.,,... ..-*   90.00        8470.00  REAL I3S-I\ATB  1378.60  V'     ���������   " $11,882 20  Creston, B.C��������� Jnnimry 12, 10SJ4.  LIABILITIES  '.  .'   nil  BALANCE (Surplus)    $11,882.20  \  $11,882.20  A. SPENCER, Auditor  ���������Q  it  ..-El  4  -m  *.>.'  vtl  'A  ^,i'.a',,.,,:,.iu::J.'.-at'i-.iV.:ai::-.att^  ������������������>Vb"'������wm*^������ [*jfStf*fgy^^*^l^';  mm*. tr**tm''- t**r'**^-  ~Jj������j������������JZmmimm  HMOiBmaai  aKt^MMiNHOMMiMUBI  rJJliiikfKi  IIIIIIIIIIIIHflllMlMllll t his ukjs������'1'o a Kifl v it: w  //  Q.  tjaajBaLpa  .Q  S   DEALER in  The trade mark LACO MAZDA ;  stamped on a lamp is your guaran- ���������  tee ol the utmost in iamp value. ������  ���������  There is a direct   relation  be- S  tween good lamps and good light- S  ing.   Good lamps give consistently Z  the most light for the power con- 5  sumed. Z  Generally lamps sold on a price ���������  basis give lefts light-and frequently ���������  current wasters, consuming more.-'���������-���������  wattage than the rated wattage of V*.  the lamps. That is why we sell ���������  and recommend lamps of consist- ���������  ent QUALITY���������Laco Mazda ���������  Lamps, ���������:.-'. .5  i   V. MAWSON   I  j CRESTON I  1 '     s  1   : . .-; ���������  8taa8jaaaaaaar*8a,aaaaB������a������aaB������....ag.������.g5  convenors for each of them,, with the  following chosen: Legislation, Mrs.  Mallandaine. Public health, Mrs. Cherrington.   Community     welfare,       Mrs.  TX0AAW*mm "^mm\W'm\mmXA-WA "WltkAmW VvOaAfl      ��������� A aTWWtt^, .  AAOjrOQa mm.   A*mJmJ.\mm\\.Jf v AXM-mm*.        A   tUUWla **.������������������������������.="  culture, Mrs. McLaren, Home economics, Mra. Jas. Maxwell. Home industries,  Mrs. R. Stevens. Work and methods,  Mrs. C. Murrell. Education, Mrs.  Fraser.. Hospital, Mrs. W.^H. CrawfordL  Membership, Mrs. F~ fiC. Rodgers.  Visiting committee, Mrs: McLaren and  Mrs. Fraser, for January and -February.  Acknowledgment was received' from  Dr. Young, deputy minister' of health,  acknowledging receiving the Institute  resolution asking that for hospital  fin neing hospital districts be, be created  and a hospital tax be levied in the same  manner as school revenues are raised.  Serious consideration was promised.  The   Institute   informally-discussed  plans for 1984 and amongst others it was  agreed to have" a school fair this fall,  along with a flower show,  and if possible  a pet's parade will be included.   A dis  play will also be made in the Instit utes'  needlework? section at the   Vancouver  exhibitian. 7 77 _; m  Mrs Jas. Cook was'nam-*d to reprer  sent the Institute at the annual hospital  meeting, andthe t a hostesses were Mrs.  Crawford and Mrs. Hayes, with the freewill offering going to the Crippled Children Hospital Fund. The February  meeting will be at the home of Mrs. M.  Young.  FSUST  ff B B^filBJgB.&j.  bus**"-***: SO*  1 nvnii   ������*������.L  ^gr     y������     zr* tTm\ a, a mV  ^���������9 ^ Wkjif t^" s^ff 23r  P.O. Box 31  Mm*t,wmafA.  B = ���������  *B ��������� mm  PHONE 19  WHOImESAImE  RETAIL  SPECIALS  -.���������mom.  lOc. pkts.  4  2SC  _ onrfiorlffiot Too  1 oiiuoi ioqi  1 ua  iljyg 01111  *t9us  Institute Names  <*i BT^afa-aBWi-WfllM*AAC   "*wv AaaaaJS"! *a.������.*aV%������-������-  Hospital Board Meeting  5J VU  1 ���������*���������*������������������  rlii  '������ ��������� ������5~s a  ���������fiuvc ovuuui  raif Willi  Parade���������Competing in Needlework Section Vancouver Exhibitors���������Resolution-Noted.  If a large and enthusiastic attendance  at the first meeting. of the year is a  happy augury as to future sessions Ores-  tea aad District 'Women's Institute  would appear to be in for another  successful year during 1934. The January session at the home of Mrs. W.  Fraser was well at;ended, the new president, Mrs. H. W. McLaren, presided in  nnrtahla faphinn    3!"*" *>l������aa^a wrgBU* laid   ���������i������h  enthusiasm for a busy year.; -,  The chief business was the striking of  the standing 'committees  and naming  The January 'meeting of the directors  of Creston Valley Hospital Association  was held Wednesday last, with president  Mallandaine in the chair/ and eight  directors present. The president was  requested to convey the board's  appreciation to P. R. Eastlake who,  after several years of service ha relinquished his position. The secretary reported that December was a busy  month at the institution, with 203 hos-  gical days, compared to  195 in Novem-  er.   Wood has been received in  settlement of some outstanding accounts so  that  cash   outlay   is reduced, and the  financial situation generally has been improved.   A vote of thanks was passed to  the   basketball players   for   the gift of  their gate money on the 1st  of January,  amounting to   $22=80 s    and   a   similiar  acknowledgment   was  accorded   to W.  M. Archibald for the gift of a subscription     to     the    Canadian     Geographic  magazine.   Wiring of the upstairs,  donated by West.Kootenay Power ������& Light  ^nmnonxT     l*as    bssn   completed,   and  bathroom furnishing*", the gift of Canyon Women's Hospital Auxiliary, have  been installed.  TT\\ '^m. ft am.  n-s-t-. ^  ���������20������������  Sum - KaSt1*  .  ' mm  "jLSlf? :^'*f7rg*,"Ll  --UiTH?  gr*.KmmI*.lU.   I  AD  20-oz. Loaf  -it's McGAVIN'S  vnviijdi ww \\$&AQ<&&t*>  j) UWU      N****"*^ WO^  1  ^5 Pw;v  Local and Personal  ''   ,7    - *"" . * -     ' ���������������-  Miss Ruby Palmer retured to Nelson  on Tuesday after a few days* visit with  Creston Friends, a guest of Mr. and Mrs.  A. L Palmer. I  The annnal meeting of "the ratepayers j  of Creston village will beheld at Trinity  United Church hall on Tuesday evening,  23rd, at 8 ������.clock.  Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Staples of Vernon,  who   have 7 been guests of the latter's  parents, Mr. and   Mrs    J   A. Bell, for  the past   month, left for home at the  fsr??t of the *arpek.  Erickson-. Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary  are having their annual bridge on Friday  eveni g next at the Parish Hall, with an  admission of 35 cents. The drawing will  take place on the fox fur, which is on  display at the Co. Op. store.,  *f_l  **B.y  ""���������"?, - "J""**.  raid   1 our  Subscription  r  A  ?^j^5������CT*ii^5<������-j$^^3s^5giria������"g*|>5"������J"n  .A.A.m.m.  ,a>..it..A.A.A.<a.  i A. i*. A, A. ������ti ii A ,A, A.  j*-*-*    m. . a    a-A.m.m.m.   *.. Jm.A.mK  I  EARLY APPLES  , While there is a surplus of Apples generally tiere is still a  shortage on the market of good early dessert varieties. Early  M<Jnioah~-ihe RGB RGY Mac ^mpKu^irfO weeks later than  Yellow TmrisRarent, and is, so., far ahead 70I ahy other apple * in  its season as to be In aclass entirely by ife<^  1  1  4  4  ������**��������� Artayrkmy-rAraXT-utrvrt     n"3Q  ���������.������V|i*WV* am b*bwm     <uwaw ^_ .  players for the ladies  noaw    ma-rvo . i\t    oiirnr  MAKER NOW. Get in touch with our district representative  W. V. JACKSON^CRESTON  ..-,,.-���������'."'��������� ��������� \f   " ���������'     ���������'.���������'-"'       -������������������-'���������-*���������'"'.���������....  SONS,  H: M   EDDIE 4  Pacific Coast Nurseries  LIM!  ������ SARDIS,  ED  B.C.  B  I  jfc.^.afc. Ji iB.*.a*..*������<l.  ra   a.a   a.a.a.^./^.m. m'A'A.m.A:���������A.A.A.A.A.A.  .A*  mAm  iiAi A !B*fcwAiBiB^������JfcBJhiiilaB]B%BjkBB*fc iAiAi A"j'AaiABiiBftii^irafriim*%-r*- m\MT\ml^'-.m^\a -jflti m\^i Haifrla #1 -i(1<fh~*lrvir-^~ if^T a^iaji^Mil'^miJKBTBaiB^i  I  IT WILL NEVER COST LESS  THAN   NOW to  get a   WINTER   OVER,  HAULING for CAR or TRUCK.  Our Special Rkttt Save Money  jrnone 10  CRESTON  U-|Imii������iibj-i aMWa-gyii^w^li^ii^ii^wyii W'"f*M"'|lii������'<y ������fj������* <j)|wynayir^y~i"^a)-i yrMiyr ������y iiyri ^ 1 ty ir "MIT ayiy-mp i-man-mm ~Mff*aa ��������� y ��������� im ��������� ^ m  .'-'.,. t,. '.-.,���������'       -i    ���������"���������   ��������� '���������' ;- ���������������"���������������������������'��������������� 1 ,       ' "���������"   " "' ������������������ ��������� ���������" '"' '   "; '.!  ��������� >'���������������������������������������������'���������"���������'  g^a-,A������AMaA..^kakA������aAl������aBaWMA*������AA * <> Jfca^ b#Ib������A������ Aa* a*fcai a%������mAwa%<>Ab> A������a AfcA* A  THE OLD PROVERB  A $ SAVED IS A $ EARNED  ��������� ,   v ',.. ��������� ��������� ' " ������-<'' '  Take advantage of our special introductory offer on  CORBIN WbASHED COaALS ���������  No Soot.   No Clinkers.   Most clear heat per dollar'.  ***** kJW  Corbin Washed FURNACE, for Heaters, etc., ton..  Corbin Washed SPECIAL, excellent for Furnace, etc. ...'.  We also carry a-full- stock of the reliable JEWEL Lump  8M  7.00  -     s  8.85  nty 1 un?   I\iiMiiorc.ii  *    po.rtox7fl  ALHTERT DAVIES  ���������PHONE 13'-'  ������M������Y������^*Y'"YwVuy*V*T*V*y'"v  team and ten for  the men's squad by the executive of  the Creston basketball "club in connection with" the entry of teams in the I  East Kootenay league, in which play ]  will commence early in February. 1  Jim Cherrington has;. figured prominently in the series of games at Raymond,  Lethbridge, and other Alberta points  played by^ei1lsGold-^. Rear*-7?b*s������skeibali  squad of the university of 7";Alberta.  Jim played centre and from newspaper  accounts was one of the best 'on tbe  team. *  Mondav is nomination day for village  councillors, all three' of whom will retire. Fromf-present' appearances Reeve  McFarland and Councillor Jt)r.Henderson  will not peek re-election, and Councillor  F. H. Jackson. is not yet definitely in  the field: Polling takes place on Thursday at the town hall.       -  NEW VICTORIA STRAWBERRY���������  cros3 between Royal Sovereign and  Magoon, good flavor, heavy cropper,  drought resister, strongplants for spring  delivery, ORDER NOW for a propagate  ing patch, 12 plants for SO cents; 50  plants for $1: 100 plants $2; cash witn  order.   H. F. Robson, Wynndel B.C.  Max. Baskin, the well known Park  Siding lumberman* was a business visitor  here at the middle of the week when, he  purchased four teams of work horses.  Those selling to him were John Nygaard  of Canyon, and Messrs. Lindhorst,  Lemke and Dent of Lister. The animals  were driven to their new home Wednesday.  The Boy Scouts wero favored with a  talk on woodcraft by game warden W.  H. Cartwright at their regular meeting  on Wednesday evening last, at which it  was announced George Plumb would replace Dave Armitage in charge* of the  Cougar patrol. Four were initiated,  Stuart Hilton, Bud French, George  Cooper and Tom Lewis.  Members of the Women's Institute  treated Mrs. Jas. Maxwell to a very genuine surprise party at her hew home on  Creaton Avenue on Tuesday evening,  when about .16 of them helped house  warm the new homo and celebrate her  birthday at bridge at which the prize  winners .were''Mrh. F. V. Staples and  Mra. D. Maxwell with a lunch at the  close of card play.,  A large turnout and satisfactory re-  Eortfl featured the annual meeting of St.  tephon'B Presbyterian Church on Tuesday ovenlnt, which was in charge of the  pastor, Rov. A. O 7 Thomson. Dr.  HondesrRon nnd H. II. Taylor wore re  elected to tho two vacancies in tho board  of management, and tho income from all  Bourcea wna $1BQ0. u A full ropbrt of the  meeting will bo given next week.  There was a very largo turnout of  members of Blomtom Temple Pythian  Sisters and Wild Rose Lodgo'"Knights  of Pythias for tho joint installation of  officers on Thuruduy night luut. The  exorcises wero conducted in impressive  $-\m !' ! " *"*        %->** ImlKaAtr* "O ' Wf TJf art������N#t.������vnrl      "f*****-"  MMHIII-Utl **Jf *���������������������:��������� MB **m *M������ aa������wMJMMIVal        . \J*  Blossom Temple, and Col. Mallandaine  for tho Pythtanu. After lodge proceed-  ingn nil not down to a banquet Bprnnd  prepared by tho **t������ward*i, following  which thore wero a number of short talks  along frntornnl llnon by Mrs. Tolford,  Mra. HaBimrd and Mrn. A. E. French for  tho temple, and Col. Mallandainn for  Wild Kouo Lodge.  U..MJ.������J~- *.������   ~.mm*C*.l  ijuiiuicus ui caiuui  SuGppBjTS iu- v>r������3i.Gn  ipund that, month after month* they get  satisfies in quality and price at the  the servics "tnai*  JJ^-D-STt-pTAT.  Jii  MHX.MXCXAJ.  ORANGES, Medium size, 3 doz......  Sweet and jutey*.  SOAP, P&G Royal Crown, 7 bars  C���������>P**  . $'    ������������������Oaf  .27  ^>2k.&*  art a jVebcf -  B~ AafQEm^Eauf,  ��������������� <ar_j   9  ���������8 *  ������9   ^KgS  JELLY POWDEBS, all Flavors* 6 phgs.^  CATSUP, Choice, 2-lb. tin. 2 tins  ..  -Aj.apjpj' vaie.  PEACHES* Halves* 2-lb. tins., 2 im&.   Choice Quality. ���������   '-  ''  GRAHAM WAFERS, pkg, Flapper Pie   Receipe oh every package.  BAKING POWDER, 12oz. tin, 21c; 3 lb...  Blue Ribbon.  .23  \2S  .23  ���������70  1  mmm  1  I  "BB  As,  I  ft  .aa.  i  i  *mmr*mm*.A**li&*&mm**&*a������*&*&^  WINTER NEEDS' ''. ���������  BREWER'S  YEAST FLAKES��������� Concentrated Vitamins Bl and  ]S2. G oz Sg".  .75  PARKEImP���������A Sea Food, used as a savor in food, like salt; contains Vi amins A, B. D and E ;....,.       .SO  HA LIVER OIL in capsules or drops.. .'  COD LIVER OIL PVRTBST. Vitamin tested, 16 oz............      1 .OO  COD LIVER OIL���������Flavored, Purteat, Vitamin tested, 1G ozj...'       1.25  COD LIVER OIL AND MALT EXTRACT WITH IRON        1.26  MBLLO MALT���������-Preparation of Cod Liver Oil and Beet Malt. M  Absolutely no taste of (hh, large bottle     1.26  OSTOGEN (Concentrated Vitamins of Cod Liver Oil, especially  Vitamin D)���������One drop equal to two spoonfuls of Pure Cod  ���������-     Liver Oil, bottle.      1 .OO  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  -G1I20. H. K.ISIj1JY  TI-1IS   REXALL  STORE  *M  mbSrammYmSniiWAWwmWAWmitVm^  Try Oar Service������������������ You'II Like It I ffi  NOW IS THE TIME TO HAVE YOUR  CAR PUT IN SHAPE.  Estimates given free.  Wc havo tho  All work guarantet-)c)l-  repairs ami parts on iiand,, arid aro  omimnorl to natirlh*- nil  iola������  B>  fully  Kb'51 UN mil I w.K5  OANYON STREET at BARTON AVE.  GRESTON  2!  s  m  m  tt  ������  kT\fA^.AV$mWmAw'������m^.A^.mm������m TteE   KEVIEW.   CRESTOIT,   B.   tt  B^j-r-^i "^  ������  %t*m \***rmmm        H** &*&*, 1 ^.*W  ''Fresh from tbe Gardens  /*  HoStj Strange Conifress  ^Mature Age and Efficiency  ��������� '        - esou^  An Eastern professor recently informed a gathering of Eastern educa- ; ��������� ;; 7  ttonists tbat no person over 40 years of age should ba permitted to teach'  school. This recalls that other dictum of that famous doctor who said tbat  every person over 65 should toe quietly chloroformed. Both statements fail  to convince because they are so palr*ablv overstatements.  It is true, of course, that youth is becoming more insistent for recognition in the "world of affairs, mainly because tne problems of the times appear to call for tbat courage, initiative and energy which are compact of  youth. Tne war robbed one generation of its birthright and opportunities.  The depression appears to this generation to bave repeated the process. That  youth should toe insurgent-against conditions which they did nothing to bxing  about, is natural in the circumstances, and, poss'bly, salutary in the result.  The Communist movement in Russia was energized by the yovith of Russia;  Mussolini recruited his Fascist army from the xanks-of. youth. Hitler has  enrolled German youth under the Nazi banner. These are manifestation of  ���������youth's protest against forces inimical, they believe, to youth's fuiSfmsnt*  -  The trouble is to set a hard and fast line where youth ends and age begins. If that were possible, it would be possible more accurately to estimate  the significance of the two statements and their many imputations and implications. But there is no such line. It is possible to cite instances innumerable of men beyond forty who have proved great teachers of the young, and  men who have made their finest contributions to civilization after passing  sixty-five. Had Arnold of Eton besn forced to retire at 40, British education  would have been that much poorer. Had Edison acknowledged his faculties  ���������*-������Laau5������.eu. at taaat age, much of his work for the advancement of science and  enhancement of living, would have been left undone. Had forty seen the  vitality of Einstein's mental powers reach its zenith., there would not have  been that competition among the great institutions of learning for his services which "followed his expulsion from Germany. It was after he had passed the age of forty, tbat Henry Ford had his great idea and launched the  enterprises coupled with "his name. The tally of similar examples can be  carried ad infinitum.  In the political field, President Roosevelt, far beyond the . ass'gned  "dca-JUne**' of forty, has tackled the vast problems of his country with a j  courage, vigor and zest which, qualify him for a place with youth in these  characteristics. Ramsay MacDonald, with equal energy, and resaurce, did hot  hesitate, when the needs of his country called for drastic action, to'scrap tha  ideals of a lifetime for ideas of more practical efficacy in the crisis of the  hour. The youtli of Russia, Germany and Italy accepted leadership of men  beyond the "allotted span," because these men oriented tha -chaos of ideas  tortnriug the youthful minds. Youth, apparently, construed in terms of abstract qualities, cannot be measured by ags,���������which suggests the well-known  saying, "A man is as old as he feels." '    ' "-  Romanies Of World Flan Establishment Of Stable Community  "Gipsies of the world unite!" is the  motto, of the Genera! Association of  PntyiinHiAn     *������*������v1-% *>*������Xbb,     I-���������*-*!      *m      _X������.AHW._*     **Am  mm-mA*Am0mmm*mA*-imi.    - rvu,iMl     A* w-a~X*l     "CV     PVt CaVAIgV      "U~b*JJl~~  grcss in Bucharest.  The wave of fanatic * national "am  which is sweeping these parts of  Europe bas also affected the nomads  who want to give up their free and  eo.3y life and organize themselves  into a ruce-conscious and scabie community. Thus the last citadel of  .romanticism and; liberalism in its absolute sense is about to be ruined  It wiil be replaced; in all probability  by political demagogy.  Hundreds of "Romanies in plctur-  dreascs came to^the congress,  ing in from ail corners of the  country. The meeting took place in  ! the open air. in the gipsy quarter  of Bucharest .which consists of innumerable mud huts built around a  pestilential lake on the outskirts of  tho c.ty. A." regiment of gendarmes  took care that ths participants behaved themselves.  The congress was held in perfect  order. The gipsies seemed C3nvinced  that they ware entering upon a new  era of "national dignity," as was an-  nouncsd by their leader, George A.  Lar.urica, an exceptionally good impersonator of Kitier.'both as regards  aspect and oratory. Following are  some of his most galvanizing phrases:  "We are s. great and noble race.  We don't want to be ridiculed and  treated as the dregs of society. Let  us foim a strong nucleus in Rou-  mania, and all the Romanies of the  world will be inspired by us and become proud of their race."  1    i  nmf^k%Ajr   *i*B-f������������a    ^k."ft***&a*"***    .at*    i.   -at^l-Ha,  Qissck ss You C&u&hi It  Take 2 Aspirin Tablets.  Drink full glass of water  Repeat treatment in 2  hours.  If throat is sore, crush and  dissolve 3 Aspirin Tablets  in a half glass of water  and gargle according ta  directions ia box-  "aFB*e  WORKED ONLY  TWO  s   ss ������y  Sciatica Kept Him At Home  Almost Instant Relief in This Way  *"l'**t������ m. ���������*?���������*���������>. bb^I .a*  ������W*.sv4"l>.rKa'1   ������^*^t 4-tla^Aarl   an ra,*lt-*l'l������  A   MU OHl~.|J**V flataiVjUifla;   -J'A^m-mkJi.Am'mm m^.mmm mm-   *  ���������**    .  is the way doctors throughout the  worldsnow treat colds.  It is recognized as the QUICKEST, safest, surest way to treat a  cold. "For. it will check an ordi-  JUC'U JT       \*KJA\A      *A.A+AA\***���������      %A**     m.AA*^<m  caught it.  Anlr tr������i8r Ant*tmr vihnrii-  is the trademark of The Bayer  Company, limited, and the name  Bayer in the form of a cross is on  each tablet. They dissolve almost ;���������?"  instantly. And. thus work almost  instantly when you take them.  And for a gargle, Aspirin Tablets  . dissolve so completely, they  leave no irritating particles. Get a box of 12  thisTAnd'whcxiy^ubuyl^^a^^^^  **������*��������� ,or ^i"6 I?4  see. that  you   get   As=^^^^^^^J^   orlOO at any drugstore. .  pinn    laoiets.   Aspirin  Does Nof- Harm "he Heart  ASP3RIN TABLETS ARC  MADE IN CANADA  There must be some reason ior a proisunefit euucauon.se to maice so  startling a statement to a gathering of educationists however. It.is impossible to believe that, with such an audience, he spoke in jest, in an idle moment or without proper forethought. Perhaps his inspiration may be found I  in tbe work of the Spanish philosopher, Ortegay Gasset, who, in *'Th2 Modern Theme," has suggested that each generation is distinct in itself in that it  differs In its reactions to ideas and environment frcm the generations preceding it. If this thesis be admitted, it would follow, of course, that one  (generation's viewpoint, being radically different from that of the one suc-  oeeding It, the former is out of touch with the youth of its own ������lay and  therefore not qualified to be its mentor. The more remote the generation  from that of school age, the more out of touch it would be with the student's  ideaa and ideals. ���������������������������?'*  Whatever the differencs, custom haa decreed that the one should be  vested with the tutelage of the other. It is difficult to see how it could be  otherwise. While there may be something in the contention that the generation from which the teacher be drawn should not be too remote from that  furnishing the school population of, today, it must not be forgotten tbat the  knowledge gleaned from experience of life and living acquired by the older  generation must be of inestimable value in preparing the young for their  responsibilities.  After all, no new social structure is created with each new generation.  They may improve, or remodel,���������and the social structure characteristic of  western civilization is the cumulative result of such improvements. Something constant is imparted from generation to generation however. So long  as tlxis condition exists, the accumulated experience of the past must retain  its value and, finding expression through the process of education, in school  or in the home, be passed on to those preparing themselves for the duties  and responsibilities of full citizenship.  Youth demands recognition and should be recognized. But an Intelligible definition of youth, other than that of more time, is necessary to complete acceptance of the statement that no person over forty should bo on-  trusted with the task of teaching youth.  Science gradually is extending the period described by life insurance  companies as "life expectancy." Why bother, if chloroform is the best potion  when one has reached sixty-five?  It is  the wife who sends us this  information    about.   her    husband's  troubles.    She    writes:���������"For    some  time  past,   my   husband 'has   been I T������A ������ jar~e.  abls to w-ork only one week iii two,]      ' s '  on account of sciatica.' He suffered  so much from'* it that'"! be" could  scarcely move for the pajin. We. tried  many things, but -without result.  Then we saw in the" papers an  account of the good results that had  been obtained from Kruschen Salts,  and we decided to give them a trial.  For twelve months past, my husband  has been taking his 'little dose' of  Kruschen every morning. "Now, he  has no more trouble with: the sciatica,  and is working regularly."-^���������(Mrs.)  M. ������������������'  ....;::.- ,.   v   ..'.���������..;;> , ���������;,        ...���������? ..-  Doctors estimate that one-half of  civilised humanity suffers from partial constipation. This condition results in an unsuspected17 residue of  waste matter, which 'poisons the  blood,and produces sciatica, as well  as many, of the mystery aches, and  pains from which people, suffer. Kruschen keeps the organs of elimination  in perfect trim, so that every particle  of poisonous waste material is expelled gently, regularly and completely.  . Egg-Grading Regulatioss  New Schedule Came Into "Effect The  First Of January  The riddle of why does a- chicken  cross the road is not a whit more  baffling to a great many people tban  the new- federal egg-grading reguia-  ������2m..^m-mrn       mnmrnlm. ������ A*fU rtJ* . i   ,. ������ ���������_������ A. ������.        m&-m ���������- ���������. -V      ���������. ���������V       ���������*��������� ** '  "bIVUS      *"* XAMJJU      *j������IjS������i*3      ��������� ii ������.*���������.*"     JLUifJC     Oli     Jf&Sl-*-  uary 1. To those "who take time out  to study the act, however, it presents-  few difficulties. The terms "fresh specials," ''fresh extras'* and "fresh  firsts'' 'are to be discontinued. In������iu-  ture fresh eggs wiil be designed as  A," medium, and '���������A,**'  JJLU1C8.3.   ������jjgg������������   Kit.   JilUlC    LJUIOJU. ,^.^<   V������tliiV.CO  to the dozen -will be in the large  category; the medium grade will  weigh between 18 and 22 ounces,  and pullets' eggs will weigh up to X8  ounces. The regulations put storage  eggs in "B" grade, but patrons of jCen-  Littl*? Iiivesloi'5 Sa^e Billioia?  National Savings Movement In En^j-  iand Has Proved Success    '  British thrift 1s increasingly "becoming  a national  virtue,   as  ind'eated  by figures  given by Walter  Runcl-  man, president cf the "London  ~T*t������a-rl  of Trauc   izs COciicCtiOii w*t������  die. iia-  "**"' savings movement.  "The total wealth of small investors  in various types of investment at a  conservative estimate," he cad,  "reaches tha stupendous figure of  ������2,833,*250,p00 (approximately $14,^  -166,250,000). What with this -aaUonal  mhv^mmh ; mm*rv.mmmv.mv%+   ' o^\j1  OaVUIga    ������uvr)H.u.vuv . . ������ .,lv������  \.vi - -tfeo,t per���������  taini37tb it,;-there is very little -doubt  tiiat we need have no fear as to' tb s  country being swept away.on. a7 ,Wave  of Bolshevism." '  Lord Mottistone, chairman  of th3  movement, stated that the increase  trai' market - need not be  concerned   in the amount standing, to the credit  "���������'������������������  Expect Increase In  live Cattle Shipments  A wheel In the groat clock of the  former royal palace at Potsdam, Germany, revolves only once in a period  of 400 years. There's a clock to hold  a clock-watcher.  Canada exported 4,062,000 pounds  of beef to Great Brituin up to October 30 this year, an increase of 3,-  003,000 pounds over the corresponding ten months of last year.  HEALTH', ,  WffQ JJq Hgr ^������laafc H Bu WW H H*H fflW      Hjg QAHR BB ff&BS*  If goinK up fltnira, climbing* hills, walking too far*  if tho leant exertion caiiflcfl you to stop to get your  breath, or if you have wonlc, ninlcina feeHiiK**, it is  tlmo for you to atop and think as to tho causo of your  trouble.  What you should do is talco a course- of Milburn'*  If. ft, N. Pills. They tone up and ntrengthon the  vital organn so iih to prevont any harmful attacks of  diauamo.  Atik your druttalut for MilburnfH IT. A N. Fills,  Canadian Officials Anticipate Better  Market In United Kingdom  . Officials of the agricultural department look forward to a good year In  the export trade of ,live cattle from  Canada to tho United Kingdom, despite the quota which will limit shipments for tho first three months, Tho  limit is s'ightiy under ������,000 bead.  equal to what was shipped last year  during the same three ibontha.  ���������The United Klng"dom?had a shortage of root crops last, season. The  result was that many .cattle raisers  without sufficient fodder sold their  cattlo for slaughter whon only partially finished. The a^ortage pt food  in Canada also caused .tinatiy unfinished cattlo in this country to be shipped to Great Britain, The result had  a depressing effect ;\ir>ri;;.yt,b0^;J!riarket  which was injurious to ;both British  and Canadian cattle raisers.  about that section of the act, because  a city -by-law prohibits the vending  of storage eggs on the public square.  Alfred Smees, .manager of Central  market,  drew attention . to  the  fact  that interior quality was a main factor in the    new    grading    schedule.  There will be' none to dispute that,  except  for  throwing,   a  fresh   little  egg is much to be preferred to-e-big-  bad one. ^uperficiaLinspection of the  exterior isn't helpful to egg shoppers,  either.    The customer must rely on  the honesty of the purveyor, and tlie  government/in its wisdom, gives egg  dealers  an  especial incentive  to  be  honest   by   providing   stiff   penalties  for those who are not. For the purpose of the act, a fresh egg is one in  which the air cell space does not exceed one-quarter of an inch. There is  a continuous process of contraction  within the shell and when candling  reveals an egg to have more  than  this amount of air cell space,  it is  taken as prima facie  evidence that  the product is making ready to grow  a beard. ���������  Egg dealers with an established  ������cllentele will not be annoyed about  the now regulations. They cannot afford to Bell eggs of inferior grade  and, for the protection of their business, would bo careful.to keep quality  up even In the absence of official reg-  ulations.���������Hamllton, Ont., Spectator.  of depositors..in the post office and  trustee savings banks and to investors in. national savings certificate-land in government stocks purchased  throuugh the savings banks during  the last three years, in spite cf the  financial crisis, was mors than.,3.%  times the increase during the previous three years.  ���������V ; Just About Equal  The Rocky Mountains and the*  maritimes are just about'equal in thes  mind of Airman Humphrey Madden.  Forced to a low .altitude by rain,  sleet, strong headwinds and ice forming on the wings while flying from  New Glasgow to Halifax, early in  January, Pilot Madden said it was  the toughest flight in his experience.  ������������������nearly corresponding to a hazardous crossing of the; Rocky Mountains  ho'had on'co\mado.  Rule For Kg-j* SliipmcntH  No Canadian cgj^a are allowed to  be exported out of fcjanada tmloss  thoy aro packed In Canadian Standard cases���������each case cbntatnb SO dozen eggs���������in wow dry",; export; fillers  and flats, and with new kiln dried,  paper-covered, excelsior pads at top  and bottom, or with any other pad,  flat, or cunhlon approved J*������y tho Dominion Minister ol' Agriculture.  Basis Of IUgg Weight  Tho attention of egg shippers and  egg packers'-in'"'called by tho.lDo.mln-  ion Dopartmont of Agriculture to the  fact that in tho revised standard egg  grades, Individual oggs servo as the  basis ot weight rather than dozen or  ease lots. In the instance of Grade  "A" largo,' for example, each Indlvld-  raal egg In thc pack ic required to  weigh two ounces and ovor. Similarly  In tha medium pack each individual  egg should weigh at the rate of 22  ounces and under 2d to tho dozen.  New 551 Size  LYDIA E. PINKHJWVI'cS  TABLETS FOk WOMEN  They   reMeve  and   prevent  Serioclic pain and associated  isordcrs. No narcotics. Not  ���������just a pain killer but a modern  medicine which acts upon the  CAUSE of your trouble. Per*  sistent use brings permanent  relief. SsjW'by aC#n?ggipes������, .-'  Timo heals all wounds. But our  tlmo on earth In limited. That,s two  trouble.  $fket^  25 feet of whlto or coloured  papor for kltchon use���������cov-nrli-ni"  liholvcB, lining tlittWflrs, etc  '       ', liMMlVOU. QNTA1UO  iB������M,������i������wi������������BB������'������wiBBiiii.nwuiaai<������mmiiBiwiaBiiw,iiiH|i������Bi������iiaBiBi>aiiMi  /���������l  if  sAl  /  u ������_.   W.    N.    tT.    202D  iu ������������������ urtaaiBi ai.aln.iiilaiyilJi-m.1 m TBE   B1SYJ2JVT. -.gBJBBTQUtm . B.   BL  - -'"'���������f^  /  scys  r. LAWRENCE  PROJECT SS UP  FOR DISCUSSION  Ottawa, Ont.���������If the United States  congress followed President Roosevelt's suggestion and ratified the St.  "Lawrence waterways ',' scheme, - the  treaty would come before the Cana-  ���������*i������n  ranrlinrnp-nt-   tTiI������������  session for aim- . .        ,     ..   .     ,      ���������- .    ������.  ���������r- a.-    - - ...        ....     dairies, whicn in the past have re  ilar   action.   The   understanding   has        ^_    ^    Chicago Mill- Strike  Government Move Terminates Struggle Of Farmers     ,���������������  Chicago.���������Tne Chicago milk strike  was ended as the United States government moved toward stern intervention a^stlnst interference with interstate shipments and with the United States mails  Settlement of tbe strike was in the  form of a truce signed by representatives of the farmers, the big Chicago  dairies, and    even    the    independent'  "been that danadian ratification would  ba withheld until Washington bad  dealt *wifch the treaty.  United States would bear most of  the expenses of the international section, while Canada would bear; the  expenditures necessary la ths Seau-  tiarnols and Lachirte sectional     r  The international section would de-  m./,tr\rm   o t\nn f\nn  VumratM  nnarcr   tyf el������C-  trie energy, half:; going to each country. The Canadian half would be  handed over to the province of Ontario which would bear part of^ the  -. ��������� ���������*���������      ~.A. -   ^8*-.'   Xmm.^mrm     /3m*.m%lmmm^w.flwf  BuVrOC     V,*.    - mmm-V '  auj-***.w   . mmm. . ^.-..^.^m.-^....  .     . .  .     -  Toronto, Ont.���������Opposition to the  proposed St. Lawrence waterway" appeared at the? Great Lakes division  section meeting of the National Association of Marine Engineers of Canada in convention here.  fused to guarantee any minimum  price to producers.  Under the terms" of - tha truce, a  mediation board of three members,  one from the distributors, one from  the farmers, and a third to be selected by the first two, will be named  to agree on a fair price to be paid  farmers... . -������������������.-''  When the embargo ended there  was not a drop or milk for sale in  Chicago stores, even families with  small: children could obtain nbae, and  deliveries to hospitals and institutions were threatened.  CELEBRATES BIRTHDAY   . ���������   posed "in its entirety", by the Great  IjakesVdivitefon w^{^  lief Toronto some, day would become:  \������a ocean-i|*port thi-g*ugh; - construction  of toe waterway?a "political dream."  1 jffe Kecfr**2>hfii"r*i������5  Usalted States Government Moves To  . - Enlarge Suppls* Of liquor - 7.' -  Washington.���������Lifting the restrictions on impprtations of American  type whiskey for 30 days, the United,  States govcnizseutinovsd to enlarge  ���������he su*1**!^* 'of.51" nor lower prices ahd  xtmt the bdotlegger. V.  What effect ��������� the .order might have  oh? the Canadian liquor business with  the United States was not readily ascertainable. As American type whiskies have been flowing from Canadian  distilieries...into. the ^republic ; outside  of an**- *-****ota restriction * thc orr*'*>*-  was taken to refer to countries other  than- the Dominion with such right  types of liquor. -,  Safety Of Missionaries  NatI- E^finca (l=? ftm  Reassurance   Regarding   Safety   Of  Americans In China Is  "Received  Hong Kong, China.���������- Sono^ reassurance regarding the. safety7,cf sis  American' missionaries trapped Sri the  Fukien; prbyince; fighting zone was  contained in a report that Nationalist  forces will not attack Foochow, the  provincial capital and centre of ..--an  anti-Nationalist revolt.  The missionaries were isolated  when the Nanking regulars and rebel forces engaged in fierce fighting  near Kutien, about 50.miles from  Foochow, and disrupted communication facilities made contact witb  them impossible during the last XI  ciays. * "������������������-���������'        v"- ~". V ?   'v-;.      7 ' .-.J.  After a. relentless offensive that reportedly brought tiiem 'to within 25  miles of Foochow, the Nationalists  were said to haye.abandoned,the idea  of bombing B'oochow, hoping that the  19th-route army in tbe capital wou'd'  capitulate to avoid great property  damage. ,  Continue Drive For Highway  Action On Road From The Pas Is  Requested  The Pas, Mai*}?-Continuing their  drive for action on The Pas Hihgway  connecting with the cities of the  plains, civic organizations of The Pas  and Cranberry Portage united to put  their case' before Premier Jonn  Bracken, of Manitoba,  The Pas Board* of Trade wired  Premier Bracken asking if the pro-  T"������osecI road had bsen *ni������ced on the  provincial programs set before thc  federal government for consideration  ia anticipated public works schemes  bif     g\/    MLM%.<J     CUCLb     1JCAL     O^MMMMMQ.  Premier Bracken answered ,as follows:  "The Dominion    Government    has  not  requested  us  to submit a program, of provincial works, neverthe-  Sir;   William.    Mulock,    K.C.M.C,   less a program has been prepared of  vJaiief TTiistieeJof Ontario, who  cele- t works suggested byvarious commun-  brates hisVfJOtb birthday on January I itiea which list    includes    The    Pas  19thV    7 Highway among: provincial -works."*  *"fbe members decided the premier's  wire was tfunbiguoua and drafted another asking -whether or not The Pets  Highway would be on the list sent to  Ottawa. At.-'&s..sameprtime Cranberry  Portage representatives sent similar  wires.     . -';V'!:  Attabs Ambition  Girl Who Worked In Harvest Fields  '���������'"Stow. Concert Artist  Toronto, Ontl���������-From dishwashing  in a restaurant to a highly paid eon-  cert artist is the story of Anka Mey-  jerstrorafedt's success. Anka became  a full-fledged Canadian when she was  granted naturalization papers and it  was then revealed the hardships the  young woman fought in western Canada to obtain her ambition. - ���������   -  In the. west the young Swedish  maid found herself in need of money.  She donned men's clothing end worked in ths harvest fields. Finally j-jae  reached Winnipeg in a box car and  started her dishwashing career for a  living./:-. 7'V7V7  She worked -for a while on reaching Toronto in; a hat and dress store,  but she'lost?the?-job... Then on to Mon* I  treal to return "to dishwashing.  One day at a.party her voice attracted a coiiee-rt..manager. Now Anka is singing for a living.  Bread Control law  v*r:  Legislation    43overiung    Selling  Bread In Alberta To Be   7  ���������".:   tat-roduc-ea?    _7".  Edmonton, Alberta.���������Legislation to  DEB? pRARf SM  STANDING IN WAY  OF RECOVERY  Ottawa, Ont.���������Readjustment of in-  terna$������?nal debt was an"essentsal prelude to"world economic stability, Hor.  K. K. Stevens, Minister of Trade &=.<!  Commerce, told the University Cluo  here. ~x  "But," ' the,_ minister continued,  "equally important is'that the weigh";  of internaf-'debts be lightened by the  lowering of interest rates and by extending the/ term ' of ** payment. In  some cases, ,a������tUal 'forgiving of debt'  ,twr*4f. *mw*: tf '   *T.*-.   ���������  Canada*3   chief * coaceni  was  kow  to   secure  for  the  farmer  pirodvicer  <^aULn#A.*-.0 8|  3^*1 B-S������*^^   *���������*���������*&���������  Gold Seekers Stranded  Partial Shadow Will  Cover Half Of  Pacific In February  Korthfield, Minn.���������An eclipse of  the sun "which ends the day before it  begins" will cross the Pacific next  month and American astronomers officially appeal to steamships to-  change courses and head into this  temporary night in the interest of  science.  The partial shadow will coyer nearly half the ocean. Just before suhast  it will shade the west coast of Canada and the United States. '  Find Headquarters Intact  Weilingtoh, 7New Zealand.~brr  Lincoln Ellsworth, leader of a proposed tmns-Antarctic flight expedition, has arrived at the Bay of Wales,  Antarctica, to find the RichardJE.  Byrd expedition headquarters established in 193Q Intact. The report of  his find was received here in a wireless message ' to; the ^Bear,'' i supjply,  Bhljp of the pegentByrd expedltloii to  the Antarctic; '"  -Expedition  Meets  With  River  Accident In Britisn Guiana  New York.���������Associates of William  La Varre, head of an expedition exploring the headwaters of the Esse-  quibo River, deep' in the jungles of  British Guiana, were informed by  cablegram of a river accident that  tost the explorers their 54-foot canoe  and all their supplies.  The accident occurred in the Ru-  punnt River, leaving the expedition  isolated from civilization. La Varre  indicated the expedition had discovered gold and diamond fields in a region that may prove to be one of the  world's greatest sources of such  treasure.  Russian Trade Agreement  bread in Alberta is likely to be introduced at tha coming session of the  legislature. Premier Browniee and  members of his government were asked by a, delegations7'of master bakers  for an act covering production, and  price -control will probably be added  by the government on its own initiative.  That this province shoUld bave a  Bread Act similar to those in Sas-  know heTcanribt 'pay his debt at present prSc4s.'w:-'*v?���������'"''���������"��������� :--'"  Mr. Stevens 7 favored the r-shone*  tlzatibnof-.sHver. "I hold the view  that      an 7"47 international    exchange  bcbSSuT   Ola    Ciii'tciiOy   ; vir^CU    B.   iuetajUC  backing is tte/noost secure; that is,  a currency based on silver and gold.  Such has bgen known and understood  by all peoples of the world from time,  immemorial."  Speaking of lessons from, the depression, one thing was clear and  that was that problems which one,  two1, or three, years ago were shrouded in mystery were today clearly discernible, if not yet actually solved,  the trade minister said. "Where  formerly "there was only obscurity  siid fear, we now'know what It is wev  a*vc   kO J.aue>   ������viiaC attii.gr,^yi we6xiC16d  'eternal, verities* economics bave  crumbled and fallen."  In the realm of finance, one after  another the great nations of ths  world had abandoned the gold standard, he said.  What was to be done? One economist suggested a managed currency,  another a commodity dollar, a third  an international exchange based on  Sovfets Will Purchase Large Quantities Of * J^rendt Products  Paris, France.���������Soviet Russia  agreed to buy, **;17,000,000 woiiii of  French products within the next year  in a commercial agreement which  was prepared rfor signature.  In exchange France is to grant  Russia credit and a minimum tariff  on Russian products not competing  witb the French. In case competition  threatens, ths French will be free to?  impose quotas oi such products.  France's exports to Russia are increased five-fold ������by the agreement as  she exported less than ?3,30O,C00  worth of products to Russia in 1933.  by ths delegation.  nr  katchewan,   British; Columbia,    and  Ontario was -a^e request put forward | the   quantity   of   primary   iroducvi  While others Urged remonetization of  silver. One man's opinion -waa as good  as another. He held the view for re-  monetizatlon  of silver. -  "We have also learned that the  paradox of poverty , amid 'plenty is  not only possible, but-terribly ^eal,"  IV> itevy tSuilding  Australia Has No Intention Of Em-  KNsaratUMfj vu vviiaui uuaiuu m. a B/gKaxiia  T.ondon, EJn"?*.���������Australia, like Canada, has no intention of embarking  on a program of new naval-construction.  Rounding out a review of Empire  naval pojlcy, authoritative Australian  sources in London, in response to enquiry by the Canadian Press, stated  Australia had no intention of new  naval building. They pointed out that  at present she has only one sloop  building, witb no orders and no appropriations for any other vessels.  ian say jrur t���������at'li6rs  . Prince To Visit South Africa  taondon, Eng.���������^Prlnco George Has  accepted an invitation to climb Table  Mountain at Capetown with General  Join Smuts, ho announced at tf dinner  in his honor. In connection with the  forUicbming vlait to South Africa, his  royal highness -mid he anticipated  an ehjoynblo In.<iti*iiotlve toiir/ with  Ijood gfolf In the invigorating South  African, air. V  Allowed "Wntry  Washlngtdn.-p-'IDmirha, Goldman, de-  cortocl to Russia In "tOlft as an anar-  chiiit and who was recently In Tpron-  .to,, waa &*iveu p&miisuioiit" by;th������> I.,a-  bor Dopai'tmont to enter the United  JStatcB for not; long'or than OO tluys.  ^ New "Rranswiek Sells Bonds  St. John, N.B.^���������The province ai  New Brunswick has sold $799,000 Jn  20-year 5 per cent, bonds, at 99,01, to  a syndicate composed of the Ba. k of  Montreal, Royal Bank of Cana'*U, A.  12. Ames & Co., Ltd., Wood, Gundy''&  Co., Ltd., Eastern Securities, Ltd.,  and the Domiidon Seciiritieo Corp.,  Ltd;,? according: to an announcement  made by Premier L. P. "D������ Till������\v. The  issue was made for the purpose of  refunding debentures issued in J.924..  THRILLS AT THE CHRISTMAS CIKCUS AT THE OICYMPIA  ���������*���������***���������* AAtm*#f*%i  Few Industry Inisputes 1  Regina, Sask.���������Only eight industrial disputes occurred in Saskatchewan In 1932, states m report of tho  Department of Railways, Labor and  Indiistriea. Thoy affected 305 employees and 27 employers. Total tlmo  lost was 4,101 man-work days.  Twtdea involved were coal minors,  printora. plumbers, and motion picture projectionists.  Iflin-ployment In >JnIand   in   much  ereater thnn a year ngo.  m....mp.,m ������������������.,.,-���������������������������. ..^���������^r ^r]..1 ... r^ ......... M|r ]f'���������'|  "||L| ||-|J|I I. I'll II fliril ' II 11 lUnMTIHfn JU1UJJLU UJUJ  '7 ' ~'7W>!N.7  ^ "���������-��������� ������������������������������������-'"-";-;   Fo^cl Grain Shortage ''.. 7  Sarnla, Ont,���������Shortage of feed  f,Tain has become no ucut������ in If*nnib-  ton county, Ontario, that fawners  fear they will have to draw from  their seed grain reserves. Feed gmin  crops wore poor last yoai* and with  most of the winter footling still to  come it I������ certain feed will havo to be  Imported.    -,���������,        , ���������[ -',77'  Alberta Government To Take Action  In The Matter  Edmonton, Alberta.-���������Action is proposed by the provincial government  to ensure fair and equitable settlement of disputes between trustee  boards and teachers. Premier Brownlee told a delegation from the Alberta section of the Canadian La*->or  Party.   ���������'������������������.;���������    -'��������� 7.7 V'"        ���������?  The Premier stated that the Minister of Educatidn and himself were  working on a draft of legislation  dealing with the formation of a board  of reference and it was hoped that  thi������Twould be acceptable to all sides  Kvory Christmas thousands of Londoners flock to the Olyiripla to eee the  famous annual circus, and this year tho circus again proved the most popular ofthe Yulotidc cnt;crtalnnnent.-3 in the British capital. Our picture, taken  during the performance, oliowa tho Mcdrano listers, In thslr xvonUerful  equestrienne not. This la their first appearance in Knglatul,  Wins.For Second Tlmo  Edmonton, Alberta.���������Championship  for the best bird in the provincial  poultry show here was awarded to a  bronze turkey shown by Mrs. Frarik  Houcher, Czar, the bird that was beat  turkey *at the recent Royal Winter  Fair In Toronto. Reserve championship honors pn tho best bird In tha  show hero went to Jack Brown, of  ChilUivack, B.C., on hla champion S.C*  Rhode Island Red.  Danco Tune.s'Barrett ;..  Montreal, Que.���������Eight.of the latest  dance tunes will not bo heard ovor  the a'.r, at least from station CRC&37  In Montreal, Mr. Justice Frank Cuxv  ran  having  granted an  Intei-liu fiu-  -functlon to the Canadian Performing  Right*;, Society ngalnot the Canadian  .  Radio Broadcasting Commosalon, op***  orators of the station.  Wheat For Russia  Calgary, Alborta.���������Ten thousand  bushels of Gamut, wluiat. vaii������f4 in the  Olds district, have been shipped to  Russia ,apjpareutly for seed purposes,  according to a^ announ^coment by the  Alberta wheat pool, Thiw wao part of  n total shipment of 16,000 bu-ihelu,  which will be loaded out of New York  during tho present month. THte   CBJBSTON   B&VISW  Sny dependable Electrical Appliances  Qiaapiag   flff&r   for  T --IIAVC   (IUIV  ���������avai a  88  -aa������r        waaan a  FHanaaf Mis SmS *��������� gBa-gsas bbbb *sf  ' > *��������� mm. aa ^r ��������� ���������> mm m   , * w ��������� ���������   IsP-tlS  J   Tiytlll ���������BBMBB^BTM'a'g******'  D  30  <^a-^a5jrzr^.  FOR SALS���������Hudson 8 sedan, in good  ���������rtrfc-Tfcrflt'M.A-t'!    '*"'"   Hit km**     af*    "DaIIa     afjewtpf r\*>  ���������ww****** ������<*r*J ��������� ^TAiOa     **������������"���������   JL   ������JO*l������������f     -%>��������� ������2a7������/Vl*������A ���������  ..7JP.-;-''Vi--Stap'':a^*?wati,a' bu iness visitor at  .Sp'okahibat the weekend, returning on  Monday.  Mr. and Mrs. W. M, Archibald got  back at the end of the week from a few  days' visit m Victoria.  RADIO FOR SALE���������Five tube At-  water-Kent battery radio, in fine shape,  cheap.   T. W. Bundy, Erickson  Muss wiil be said at Holy Cross  CbUrch, Creaton, at 10.30 a.m. Sunday  next.���������..; ^thw^'Choind wJ81 officiate.  ��������� 3Of the? 20-1inairriage8 solemnized at  Ciestpn during 1938, Rev. A. Walker,  United Church;pastor, had 16 of them.  FOR RENT^-One large furnished  front room, board optional. Mrs.  Hyslop, next Premier garage. Creston.  Rev. H. Priest of Calgary, Alberta, who  spoke at Christ Church on Sunday, was  a gue^t of M?i/m. Smith during his stay  in Creston.  aa. ������..  2&I&  AP  fame itm  0.85  Loss-1  SPE0&L I  OISGOUNT...  vn������9ii  PRICE  XESiT.  aau mrs. fftwvu ok nea uest,  Alberta, spent a few days with their son.  Art, last week, returning home from a  visit at Trail.  The annua] meeting of Creston District Public Library will be held at the  town hall. Creston, at 3 p.m., Sa urday,  , I  Rev, M. T. Percival of Kimberley,who  took Anglican Church service at Creaton  on Sunday, was a weekend guest, of Mr.  and Mrs. M. York.  Creston Legion Ladies' Auxiliary have  booked   Friday,   February   2nd, lor  a  K*>?fl������M������  ot   4-Y.O    Dn.tr.1%      TXnll ~.Uk     ������M      mA_  ^-. .*.m-~  ���������������-   ���������������w    m mm. .*������...     4JS.JJ,        ������VS*RJ.     ������s.j - ������a^c  mission of S 5 cents.  District public works engineer Wm.  Ramsay of Nelson was hern on an official  business at the end of last week, and  during hrs stay installed A. I#. Paliritr as  general road foreman, who replaces A.  o. xj&igas.  By beating Pharmacy in Tuesday  night's game, following a defeat handed  the High School girls by the Pharmacy  Friday night, The Creston Review  quintette captures the championship of  he Isdies section of the basketball  league. The Cardinals won tbe men's  division before the holiday shutdown.  Creston ladies' and men's basketball  {���������quads are due to play at Cranbrook tonight, and are counting on an even break  with ths divisional city quintettes,"  $20  gmtm  lUU  The above appliances if purchased at one time can be had for  $20 cash, or $22.85 on terms.  West Kootenav Power -& LlgBit Go. Ltd,  mtm steeit    c R ESTO N s   B= C  PHONE 38  ���������v'V'ar-* b'ii'O"a1  I  Ei^^^=^^^^?=-^-p^--^���������^p-*^p^������������������B^J"^y������l,*"������^"������"WF������������*f^^F'  *ate=-tum v <tmt-rr%f9f?  THE* KITCHEN  ���������is a mighty important place these days. The CO-OP.  is the link between the world's best markets andi your pan try  shelves.  CHEESE, Kraft, Is, pkt  - ���������      CLEANSER, Classic, tin   PINEAPPLE, Singapore. Is. 2 for   GRAHAM WAFERS, cello wrapped, pkg.  *���������������*%������=*. a*  a  mw.*~%.   **** a  re^ns- nn,     4~%   .-ia  ir>      a ...   A \JMLA J*. "VJ* IjAiaUr, V-a  CT J3,   DOUCIC      FLOUR, Alberta, 98-lb. sack                           .'... 2.60  PEAS, Blsse Ridge, Ungraded, 3 tins 35  WE DEL.IVER  $ .26  -laf-l  av  .25  19  ���������s rs  .J.O  Creston Valley Go-Dperativs Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  congrt-gatiuiial  8II������?���������vtjlg  YilllaifSaAaillfcaAniaBAiiABABABftaBaBilWiiftiaftB^  ������aia*5a;wgglT*iwwf "njri l'*������iw.3i3t-(*-*-^giU'd^wtaaiiJi rjuwwi'jLiua -wiyiiuMiu������wiuiauuiai*-*BW3^i^iggBw&  tt  JS,    jji^������W m ^^bi* BjJiB'bJ       SBH gt  THE  tMm $ow$  ���������on the balance of -jrour pocket  watch travels farther in one day  than the average man travels In a  month.  Is it any wonder your Watch is  entitled to and needs an occasional overhauling.  BETTER ATTEND TO     -  IT NOW.  Prompt and satisfactory  service here.  LIPHARDT  Watchmaker & Jeweler  CRESTON.  Safest, Gentlest and.  Most Thorough I  the EASY way  for Heme iausiilenng  Gentle as a woman's hands .. . the  EASY Vaccum Cup Washer achieves  its wonderful washing results with a  frictioruess pressure -��������� and������������������ suction  action tbat only EASY can give. You  can safely trust your finest linens,  your daintifst iacei your finest linger^  le to EASY ... the washer that's kind  to your clothes. Tet. so thorough and  efficient is the EASY Washer that t**e  heaviest towels and blankets come out  sweet and spotless.   The fast-moving.   jL ������_������ *    -.      .,���������.,-     -a���������-1-  oaaiOUvU*f#M*irJiM3������*     *fiit;WM*i4     (iu(Ib     uUS3������&  air, soap and water through and  through the mesh of the fabric, not  merely washing the surface, but driving out the stubborn, imbedded dirt.  EASY saves your time, your trouble,  your c othes, and your money.  Greston Hardware  at tne annual  of Trinity   United   Churcn   on   r'riday  evening, Rev. A. Walker was invited to  continue as pastor for another year.  LOST���������Between . Erickson. C.P.R.  depot and Bide-a-Wee tourist camp,  ladies' gold wrist watch. Reward.  Finder please leave at Erickson station.  At the January meeting of Creston  and Districts Women's' Institute on Friday afternoon it was decided to have the  annual flower show and school fair again  this year.  At Christ Church congregational meeting on Tuesday night the old officers  were re-elected with few exceptions.   C.  deople's warden.  - Th* weather took a turn for "the colder on Monday -morning, with the mercury registering 9-above zero A two-  inch snowfall that came along Tuesday  has since disappeared.  A. B. D. Campbell.-' travelling ^passen-  ger sffent, s.n*J J. A. B8*l?ss, assistant d!s-*  trict passenger agent - for the C.P.R.,  both of Calgary, were here on official  business on Wednesday.  . A baby daughter born to Mr. and  Mrs.. W.-Rssnin of Arrow Greek on January 4th,_wins the engraved silver mug  given by *Liphart, the jeweler to the first  youngster tb arrive in 1934.  From present appearances it would  look as if Creston curlers would have to  forego their usual spell of roarin' game  activities for this winter. Already thaws  have taken away two makings of ice.  Alex. Mirabelli, who has had his re  tail store and shoe repair  shop in the  Manuel building on  Canypn street for  some years  past, has this  week moved  back to his old stand on Sirdar Avenue.  The young people's society of the  Presbyterian Church had a skating party  on the flats on Monday evening, which  was largely attended The meeting this  Monday evening will be the regular  business session.        ,    "*���������-.���������.'".'"'.:'  Mrs. John E. Johnston has vacancies  for pupils in elocution. Thorough training of speaking voIcpV My pupils winners, of silver med-jla and first class  certificates at both East and West Koot  en ay festivals.   Box X06, CreBton.  At the the annual meetiug of Christ  Church Woman's Auxiliary on Saturday  former officers were re-elected for 1984,  an follows-; FreBidenf., Mrs. M. York;  vlec-prcnidcnt. Mra. ,7 M. Smith, with  Mrs. S. M. Wataon,  secretary-treaaurer.  a   a. a   .._.,_ ^   m   a   a   a   a   a . a . a . a   a .a. ^^.. a .m . a . m . a. a . a .m. a .a . m. m. m. .^.^..m.m. m. m.   m.A.m  BETTER BUYS IN BETTER MEATS  OUR STOCfe OF  Beef,  Porky Veal,, mutton,  Lamb,,.  is the best possible.  Our prices are right. Quality dependable.  Fresh and Smoked Fish.    Swift's Bacon and Ham        1  _.._ ;-' '^     _:'m . ������.m-aaBBSaaa   1  " St    iiioMtT   a  ������������������u-lr*  l\1J^O     lYl&f'l i  .r!,BVI^JPk������\ln I  jrnone ������9  '. KUSS  We deliver  "W'wm'wm' t'v'g'n'f t't't'f vvf  ���������m'yy.'y^T.'."''"*'*!;"'.'j*?"**"*"������ v.'"**1'  \>   V   w  B..A. A.A.  ��������� .... ..      .������r. ��������� ��������� '- ..  J - V -,:���������   .'.     - ���������- .   ,     . ��������� :.,  m.m.A., A.A.m.A.A.At A.A,m, A.tkim.A.A, A. <B.^. A .A. A i *itii.ti.*ill>.a>,  .A.A   A,  *K  "C-iioice LtOcai r resit iwinea oeer  Local Lamb and Misttoss  Grain fed Pork ft������������fl V^stl  ^WMl^^mmmk-  ���������������rBtt*^p���������""���������>���������*��������� <wm        <JPb , ^V^"* ^^-*"A - ^Hta        ^m/mm'Ok   Braw^M**1        "aaV^^tfHfBlft ^B*Ja*"BTi TaT        ^^MMtm^^^^B  Spare Ribs Tripe      ' Liver   ^    Hearts  or 15 i 32s f Tongues        Pickled Pork:;  Whitefish,7.,    Salmon Halibut        ol  Finnan Haddie      Kippers  BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  PHONE 2  1  **aT|*-*****t|p*-****-p"*i*p****^ r-Qr*-*|*i���������mfrsr\jsrr'w~lyi'm iwr mm������'yi'*'M'wi mp. wyni"T  SIZK  9x6 ���������'.���������  PRBCE  6.00  ^J*^                                           mSmm9   ���������B  c3^   JKb    9 o  ipsy      IS88S a^^  S     m9^mmm9\jr  9x9   -     9.00  9 x .10������   -  -  10.50  9 x 12 ��������� -  -  12.00  53* j%.   a. O9      "  -  13.50  9 x 1S~-  -  15.00  I  Delivered to your homo.  jm. f&wbj. pa jaftK ma a**. *a n m* m mm mik Afm.   a ti Mp n m - mm  CRESTON MERCANTILE  \jm\Jb flyj y**������l\ g^j " P       P    "?JT  GROOERIES  HARDWARE  Wlmtmm,  : :^mmsjyL>i*m&'j^mm^\iimm^ii^  FOR SALE���������New Victoria Straw  berry plants. Strong, hearty plants,  producing hpavy crops, large berries and  excellent shippers. Order now. 100  plants $1, 600 plants. $8 or 1000 plants,  ?5. Special jbi-'ee on Sarge ordure.  Phone 42 M.   y. Brixa. Creaton.  Cro ton provincial police officers made  a romnrkably fino showing according to  the ofllcinl report for 1083. Of 186 cases  tried in tho police court thero wore 122  convictions, 8 withdrawn and but 11 dis-  minoalB, Total flnr>s collected wore $444,  which is a gain of about $226 over 1082.  FULL GOSPEL TABERNACLE  PE-JTEOOirrAL.  REV, F. G. M. STORY, Pastor.  iV.iia  SUMOAY, aIAM. 121  ARROW GREEK SCHOOL���������2.00 ,,,  Sunday School.   0.00 p.m., Church,  CRESTON���������10 n.m;, Sunday Sclioql  and Bible Clana. 11 n.m��������� Dovotional  Sorvico 7.80 p.m-, EvanKpllatic Service. Subject, "ParablfB ot tho Klnj:-  dom"���������a Dinponimtional Study.  Bible."  MIDWEEK SERVICES���������Tuonday and  Friday, ut 8 y.hi .  EVERYBODY WELCOME.  aata^^jAMB Aa������Aa>A������ A^B^aAwAaA*  B<*aUkawka������aatkaBaAakaAa������a4*V������kafa^a^ak������a^  ���������A������*aA^aiAk������jAMU^<kaBftuBa^B������aaA**a-ft|  mmtiP SB! mwmV  '*5������B������ ^SL^m^mmmW' IBBST  on  GREAT WEST GARMENT  MAKE.  Have longer body,   more shoulder  room  and  longer sleeves  than  ordinary   Shirts.      Coat   Style  and Zipper  Fasteners..  <��������� ��������� .   ,..,?....',.  LESS TEN' Per. Cent.   _j , _  ��������� ��������� ���������; . ������-r m,������������������ ���������.���������'...'������������������ ��������� .i.~: ~~  ACT   IH 1^? ���������'..���������!!>  WTk'CL  SJry Goads.       CaQthsBS-g, ,    HordsjUQVc.' ���������     FwirnitmV.v'c  4  t  4  1  4  1  SA  )\  Mi  ���������1  ������|  -v 1  41-.  ��������� yBY^.yaY^^y^^yay.yay.^  ^a^lBl'W^ithl.iirtfl*^^ mt  SmmmmTmim^^  MWIUiiMM^^  NWM  mmm


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