The Winnipeg Tribune from Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada on December 29, 1934 · Page 14
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The Winnipeg Tribune from Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada · Page 14

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Saturday, December 29, 1934
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FOURTEEN THE WINNIPEG EVENING TRIBUNE. SATURDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1934 CHURCHES AID NEEDY IN NEW SETTLEMENTS Congregations Ship Clothing to Drought Area of Province Besides looking after the needs of their own population, Canada' arR. - st cities have assisted in providing Christmas gift and winter clothing for other sections of the country. In this work the churches have j . - hared. in co - operation with other . - ocia agencies, providing for their own parishes and assisting the , needy districts In making Christmas : merry. j The United Church of Canada, . seeking to do Its portion of the j work, has undertaken larger hlp - ments of Christmas gifts for child - Ten In the drought areas of southern ' Saskatchewan md the new townships of northtrn Ontario this sea - son than a year ago, when 5.000 I children In these districts were given a toy or other reminders of : the festive season. ! Toronto Shipments ' Toronto churches have despat - i - hed many bundles of toys and other gifts to Rev. Geo. Dorey at Kegina and Rev. J. C. Cochrane at , North Bav. who undertook to dis - ; tribute them to mission neias nu bo to the homes. Missionary's Son Aids A consignment of 3K0 presents Vrom St. Columbia United church, Toronto, was distributed In a northern settlement, where the minister's son acted as missionary this summer. Children's departments of Sunday schools of this city have prepared 4'X) "white gifts'" tinder the direction of Miss McTannis Semmens, secretary of children's work. two Hamilton ministers, Pr. G. O. D. Kilpatrlck and Dr. E. Cross - ley Hunter, have returned from Brethour township near New Llsk - . ard, where thev personally distributed many gifts from their congregations at a Christmas tree for new settlers and U.elr children. Winnipeg It Centre Winnipeg was a centre for the shipment of 7.000 pounds of cloth - t a OA T "..it, ,1 Ahnpnhaa In t h drought area of south - western Manitoba where families are being helped regardless of raco or creed. More than 1,700 bales of clothing and numerous Christmas gifts have been sent to southern Saskatchewan. At least 300 bales of clothing for northern Alberta have been relived at Edmonton and sent to 39 ministers in the Peace River coun try for distribution. United churches of British Columbia are looking after their responsibilities in their own province. Dr. C. J. Rolls To Be Heard at Elim Chapei Dr. Charles J. Rolls, of New Zealand, will conclude his ministry in Elim Chapel tomorrow. At the close of the evening service, 8.30, he will deliver an illustrated lantern lecture entitled, "Will Zionism succeed in the present upbuilding of Palestine." At eleven he speaks on "God's Liberal Endowments;" at 3, on "The Cords of a Man and the Bonds of Love;" at 7, on 193.V - Will It be a New Leaf or ft New Life." Church Notices ) 'RESCEN'T UN1TEI CHT'RCH. cor. !c - ,1!!Lan and Avnftiey. A,:ni5ter. Kev. H. - vlcfciroy Thompson - 1i a m., "The Cios J - oor"; T p.m., "Tim Open iKkir." the K.minter preatfinp;. fipeciu music, with imbm4 choirs, m the evening. Worship v.m u. 'T Ll'KE'8 rHt'RfH. KORT XOURR Kfv. Crxo Btrtat Hene, 1 l.. Recur. h a.m.. H"ly Communion. Morning rutijei - t Tllr: I NIHseoVKKKD illL'.NTK 1 ' Kreniilf subject "TUB WOULD OliT - ij.v. fred ii. (Jee iq charge t.f mu.ic. HRISTADEl.rulANS The chrl.ta.in - j. Inarm meet In U.e Royal Tempiar B'uk., ;ir,,j Young Street: Sunday.. v.nl a.m.. rnindity b'U!; Sunday., it a m.. Memorial Hrvlve; buotlaya, 7 p nr. Free Blule l.eo 1'ire: Wednrnlav.. A 1,1 p ni.. Rlt.'e CIhhh FuJt tomorrow nutril: "10 VK flKT A MXDNU CHAM't FOR SOLVATION?" J'unlic corflia.ly invited. eati Jree. to i niiecjilon tlifa 1'IRFT BUMRITfALISTS NATIONAL INIOM IHIRCH !' WINNIPEG, odd llowa' Temple. Kennedy streft Hunday, lit 7 p.m., SpHlier. Mr. G. H. Bymnn.. J - uhJert: The White Itol,ed Annels." Me - f - atfe Bearer, Mrs. K. A. Wehner. rrldny. Jtn. 4Ut. at S p.m., a rlrcle will be he.d at the hmie vt Mri. PUKintfin. Bererford Apt., No. 2, cor. Berpn(trt - u and o.oorne. Ail weicnme to tn,th service.. Free Church of Scotland NORMAN HALL, Sherbrooke St. Services: Gaelic, 11 a.m.; English, 7 p.m. The Rev. W. J. MacLeod, Tobermory, Scotland, will preach at both services. INSPIRATIONAL CHURCH OF TRUTH Army and Hivy Hall. ?9S Young St. II a.m. Service Healing Circle. 7 p.m.Adlreii, Mri. o. Morefieltf p.m. Metayiee. Mr. and Mri. Nnrthmore. AJm Closed Ouettioni Anawrrrd. M.dweek Meetinya, Wed. and Thuee. Come anS receive Greater World Calendar Free 17 T ITVf rUADPf Portage and J1X1V1 JL DR. CHARLES J. ROLLS OF NEW 11 a.m. "God's Liberal Endowments"' 3 p.m. "The Cords of a Man and the Bonds of Love" 7 p.m "193. - )" Will It Be a New Leaf or a New Life? SPECIAL NOTICE! AT 1.30 ILLUSTRATED LANTERN LECTURE "WILL ZIONISM UCCFEO IN THF PRESCNT UPBUILDING OF PALESTINE? A subject of trtmtndout Int.re.t to both J.wa and 0nMn. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE First Church of Christ, Scientist Corner of River Avsnue and Nassau Street Sunday Services at 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. Sunday School at 11 a.m. Subject el Leiion - Sermon; "CHRISTIAN SCIENCE" WBONEtDAY EVENING TESTIMONIAL MEETING AT t O'CLOCK Frw Steading Room. S02 Paria Bids.. Opan 1.10 a.m. to 10 p.m , Except Public Ho.'days; Sunday., 3 to 5 p.m. RALLY SPEAKER .A. . l REV. J. II. SIJMON Mr. Slimon will give the addre.s New Year's morning at the rally of Sunday school scholars at the Winnipeg Auditorium. SUNDAY SCHOOL RALLY WILL BE HELD TUESDAY Scholars To Attend Morning Mass Meeting at ttie Auditorium The annual Tally of the scholars of the Sunday schools of Greater Winnipeg will be held New Year's morning at 10.30 o'clock at the Winnipeg Auditorium. More than 4,000 scholars from United Church, Church of Christ, and Baptist Sunday schools are expected to take part In the service which will be the tenth annual New Year's rally staged under the auspices of the Greater Winnipeg Sunday School Teachers' Association. The address will be delivered by Rev. J. H. Slimon, of Broadway Baptist church, who will speak on "Christ in the Home." Other ministers taking part in the service will be Rev. H. M. Pearson, of St. Giles' United church, and Rev. Mc - Ilroy Thompson, of Crescent United church. Slnglne will be led by F. H. Fitz - Hughes with music by an augment ed orchestra under the direction or A. Stewart Comba. Three attendance shields will be presented during the service the Silcox shield for schools under 200, now held by the Ukrainian Mission; the Sparling shield for schools 200 to 500, now held by Atlantic avenue; and the Balrd shield for schools over BOO, now held by King Memorial. District rallies will be held at King Memorial. Morse Place and East Kildonan churches. I I Christian Science Topic I r I "Christian Science" is the subject : of the lesson - sermon in all churches ! of Christ, Scientist, on Sunday, De cember 30, 1934. I The golden text is: "The Lord hath made bare His holy arm In j the eyej of a'.l the nations; and all , the ends of the earth shall see the : salvation of our God" (Isaiah 52: I 10). I Among the citations from the Bible is the following: ::For ever, I O Lord, Thy word is settled in ! heaven. O how love I Thy law! It Is ! mv meditation all the day. Thou through Thy commandments hast made me wiser than mine enemies: for they are ever with me. I have more understanding than all my t - achers: for Thy testimonies are my meditation. Thy word Is a lamp unto mv feet, and a light unto my path" (Psalms 119: 89, 97 - 99. 105). Included In the lesson - sermon are also passages from the Christian Science Textbook, "Science and Health with K - y to the Scriptures." by Mary Baker Eddy, one of which reads: "Science is an emanation of divine Mind, and is alone able to interpret God aright. It has a spir - itual, and no: a material origin. . . . iThe term Science, proper.y under stood, referu only to the laws of God ! and to His government of the imi - I verse, Inclusive of man" (Pages 127, I 12k). Young United to Hold Watch Night Service At Young United church New Year's Kw a Watchnlght service will be held commencing at 1030 o'clock. Rev. Dr. F. E. Malott. minister of the church, will be in charge of the service. The address will be given by Rev. Clarke Lnw. - on, of Greenwood United church. His topic will be "The Wailing Wall, or Zionism or Retrospect and Prospect.'' He will apply his topic to the life of today. A social half hour will precede the meeting. JJ Spence ZEALAND 5 I A REBEL DEAR OLD MAN. SAYS 81 - YEAR - OLD NIECE Relative Treasures Many Historical Documents of Montgomery Line TORONTO. Dec. 29 John Montgomery, rebel, owner of the York suburban tavern where the Upper Canada rebellion was crushed, and who was sentenced to be hanged fo the part be was alleged to have taken in the revolt, was "one of the dearest men you have ever met," according to his niece, Mrs. J. Montgomery Cadieux. Montgomery escaped from hi.s prison and lived to be pardoned and to be received with honor by the municipality In which he wag convicted of treason. Two streets were named in his memory', Montgomery ave. and Egllnton ave., both situate! near the spot where his tavern stood. He gave a quarter of an acre of land to the city for a town hall. On the once strife - torn spot, the North Toronto police and fire stations are erected. According to Mrs. Cadieux, a part of the property muDt be kept as a town or community hall If the terms of the land gift are to be observed. "It is not known generally that Eirlinton avenue is connected with the family. The name comes from the Earis of tgllnton, neans or our branch of the House of Montgomery," Mrs. Cadieux said. Historical Treasure Her house at 1S50 King street west contains treasure in the form of early historical documents that has been sought by officials for the archives. "But they are for my family," she explained. "I told them, 'What good would it be if they are locked up In the archives? My family will keep these." "These" Include articles and documents that have been collected by Mr. Cadieux. Valued above all others Is the family history of the Montgomery clan, that goes back through the English, Scottish, and Irish branches to the Montgomery who accompanied William the Conaueror in the 1066 Invasion and back to Roger De Montgomerie, Norman erl of yoo A.D. Mrs. Cadieux, qulck - ptepplng and keen - eyed woman of 81, was working needle - point when Interviewed. She said she was sorry for young reporters who had to wear spectacles, and pointed out that her fav orite Bible had small print and was read without use of aids to vision. Family Tradition Her uncle John, she claimed, was Involved more or less Innocently In the Mackenzie rebellion, but had maintained the family tradition In getting into the thick of trouble. There was, for example. Count Gabriel Montgomerie, who killed Henry II of trance In a tournament Quite a row was raised about that. Then, coming up to more or less modern times, her grandfather, Alexander Montgomery, a fire - breathing Tory, left New York somewhat hurriedly after that city was evacuated by General Howe's British forces at the time of the rebellion. He left some 60 acres of land, Which Is now situated in th heart of Manhattan and Brooklyn, and which has been given a nominal value of $300.000.0uO. The Montgomery heirs' association has not been able to collect a cent. Then there was General Richard Montgomery, one - time British soldier, and finally leader of the American expedition against Quebec. He was a third cousin of Mrs. Cadieux. He was killed on Christmas eve during the fruitless assault on the Lower Town barricades. Proud of Defi Mrs. Cadieux Is proud of the way :.fr uncle John defied his prosecutor. at the treason trial here In York. He told them: "When you. sir, and all of these gentlemen of the Jury, and ail those who have taken part In the sentence and death in the eye of the law shall have died, and perished In hell's flames, John Montgomery will yet live ami be living on Yonge St." Subsequent events Indicated that hi forecast was based on some strange knowledge. He escaped from jail, and while his leg was broken In the venture, his companions carried him to safety and shook off pursuit. Many accusers and those who found him guilty died early and Borne by violence, tival Mrs Cadieux has a feeling that even hi3 comment about hell s i flames may have become true. "Uncle was one of the dearest old men you have ever met," she con cluded. Last week several Inches of snow fell but was soon put in motion by a considerable wind. The result was snow - drifta. Your Morden station takes advantage of these drifts to improve the banking of bt tidings. Snow Is an elllcient insiiiHiion. Where there is no need of further , snow - trap barriers, the snowdrift provides the material. Blocks of the ' packed snow are readily cut and lifted with a scoop shovel and snow - I fences made at the west and north areas which are wind - swept and I where it Is desired to have future snow - falls lie. Blocks of snow placed about plantings of tender shrubs, vines, j roses and herbaceous perennials i will add comfort to thene subjects I during winter and the early spring, j Snow fences well placed in rela - i Hon to buildings will check to larne extent annoying drifting of snow I about doors and entrances. Snow on the inside of gra.xs headlands and other mice harbors Is trampled down firmly to act as an obstruction to these small rodents In their march to fruit trees, rows of autumn - planted feed and other materials which they are accustomed to feed on during the winter season. Entrances to bees In outside - winter ca.es are kept free of obstruction from dead bees and drifted snow. A.O.U.W. NOTES On Wednesday, Fort Garry lodge No. 8 will hold a tally ho party following the bu iness of the meeting. Meeting will commence at 7 30 p.m. in the A.O.U.W. hall, Jan. 2. Members and friends are invited to the tally ho', and are requested to turn in the names of those who will be going to the party to the grand lodge office before the - 2nd of Jan. Sleighs will leave the Mclntyre bids - at 8.30 p.m. The members of Manitoba lodge No. 2 will meet in the A.O.U.W. hall on Thursday, Jan. 3, Committees for the year 1935 will be struck off and all memhers are requested to be prevent. C. R. Langlois will be in the cliair. 'experimental I ! FARM NOTES . - ' - THE MO Britain Improves Services to India and Africa Postmaster - General Forecasts Great Expansion Canadian Airmail Figures Collision in the Bush Country Long Distance Commuting. fOLUME of business on Empire routes of Imperial Airways has brought the decision to expand services to India and SouDh Africa, running machines twice a week instead of weekly as heretofore. Duplication on the India route will be operative between London and Calcutta, with departures from Croydon airport Tuesdays and Saturdays, commencing Jan. 1. Duplication on the Africa service will be to Johannesburg, machines leaving England each Sunday and Wednesday, commencing Dec. 30. The new services will allow a saving of four days in despatching replies to mail from points along the Empire routes and will make It possible for letters to travel by air from London to Calcutta and back, a distance of 13,000 miles, in 13 days. Airmail Expansion Sir Kingsley Wood, Britain's rotmaster general, officiating at departure of the first London to Australia airmail service flight recently recalled that five and a half years ago when air service was opened between England - and Karachi, India, 8,000 letters were carried. The inaugural flight to Australia carried some 100,000 letters and 500 pounds of parcels, making a total weight of two tons. Yearly increases In mail carried led him to expect ultimately departure of planes for India, Africa, Australia and the East once or twice a day, Sir Kingsley said. This he thought, would come when the government was able to offer carriage by air of "first class malls," all letters and cards at ordinary postage rates, to India, Africa, Australia and, eventually, Canada. Heavy Mails to North Of Canada's 18 air mail service, operating In the period Jan. 1 to Sept. 30 this year, total mails carried to the northern areas considerably exceeded in weight those carried over routes in more southerly districts. The quarterly liason letter of the civil aviation Drancn or me otiu - ment of national defence nas jusi released figures for the nine month Winnipeg Company R.C.N. V.R. The company will parade at company headquarters at 1930 hours on Wednesday, Jan. 2, 1935. Dress of the day No. 3s. Officers of the day, S. Lieut. Boul - ton; dutv instructor, C.P.O. Milnes; duty watch, red watch; duty petty officer, P. O. Burch. Classes will go to instruction as follows: Gunnery class, to 4" semi - automatic gun drill; torpedo class, to general torpedo instruction: senior and Junior W - T, to theory; junior signal class to semaphore; senior signal class! to fiasning exercises; able seamen's class, to anchors and cables; new entries class, to naval terms and customs; stokers' class, to study of the stokers' manual. Rifle shooting practice will take place at 1930 Thursday, Jan. 3. 1935, for team practice In readiness for the mat - h against the 10th Miohlne Gun Brigade on Monday, Jan. 7; the team" must make every effort to attend this match. The hockey team will meet The Tribune team on Friday, Dec. 28. Every member of the company should attend to boost the team. The Winnipeg Light Infantry New Year's reception His Honor the Lieutenant - Governor of Manitoba will hold a New Year reception at government house from 1415 hours to 1500 hours on Tuesday, Jan. 1, 1935. for officers and ex - officers. In this conneotion officers of the battalion will meet at the main entrance of parliament buildings at 1415 hours. Dress, full dress blue, with medals and slinj swords. Parades The battalion will re ctimo tfilnlntr nn ' 'hiirannv . in i with parade at McGregor t. ha: - racks at iJOlo Hours. iress. drill order. The commanding officer wishes to extend to ail ranks of the unit, his very best wishes for a bright and prosperous New Year. The. Winnipeg Rifles Duties for week ending Jan. 5 Field officer, Capt. C K. Elsey: or - . derly oflicer, Lieut. W. A. Mo: Icy; next for duty. Lieut. A. M. Rus - ! sell; orderly sergeant, C.S.M. A. Morgan; next for duty, C.S.M. A. God?mark. Reception by His Honor the Lieutenant - Governor of Manitoba: 1. His Honor the Lieutenant Governor of Manitoba will hold a reception et government house. Winnipeg, Manitoba, from 1415 hours to 1500 hours on Tuesday, Jan. 1635, for officers and ex - officers. 2. Dress. green, cross belts, medals and decorations. 3. Assembly at officers' mess, Mln et.. 1315 hours. Greetings The cammanding officer has much pleasure in extending to all ranks of the regiment a OFFERS ALLIANCE Teevftk Rushdl Bey. foreign min - Ister for Turkey, who Is reported to ; have offered an alliance to France i vhl' - h would include the Little Kn - I tcnte. ' MILITARY NOTES I AIR period. Total for some of the routes are aa follows: Mackenzie river basin routes, 22. - 422 pounds; Sioux Lookout, Red Lake and Narrow Lake, 20.168 pounJs: Lac du Bonnet and Bls - sett, 17,061 pounds; Montreal and Albany, 22.987 pounds; Montreal and Rlmouskl, 12.938 toundu; Winnipeg and Pembina 3,069 pounds. Total weight of mail for all routes wu 112.374 pounds: total mileage flown, 142,012 and number of tripe performed, 1.03V. Figures for the la:t quarter will probably show considerable increase over those for this period last year, owing to Inauguration of a number of new services in Dec. ember. Taxi Strikes Plane The North seems to have its traffic problem, too. A strange story came to Winnipeg this week, of how an automobile at Red Lake, famed mining community of Northern Ontario, ran into an aeronlane. There really Isn't any congestion of aeroolane traffic in the north and the automobile, Red Lake's sole taxi, is practically the only vehicle of its kind in that neck of the woods. The car Just slithered off the road and crashed into the machine, which was standing on the Ice near the shore of the Take. The accident occurred at S a.m. Christmas Day. No one was Injured and damaere to the plane, the property of Wings Limited, of Winnipeg, was not very serious. M. E. Ashton, pilot, flew it to Kenora for repairs Thursday. Flying to Work W. P. Fuller, who works in San Francisco hut maintains a summer home at Pillsbury Lake, ISO miles to the north, claims to be the world's longest distance commuter. A difficult journey by land, requiring at least eight hours travelling, the trip is made by Mr. Fuller in his Wasp - Vega in 45 to 50 minutes. On his ranch he has a field with two 2.003 foot runwavf and clenred approaches. Although the field is far from any airway station, detailed weather reports are received before take - offs by tuning in the aircraft radio. happy and prosperous New Year, and takes this opportunity to thank all ranks for their loyal support and co - operation during the past year. 2nd Motor Machine Gun Brigade, C.M.Q.C. Duties Orderly officer, 2nd Lt. C. S. Brett - Perrlng, 7 - 1 - 35; next for duty, 2nd Lt. H. Martin, 14 - 1 - 36; range officer, 2nd Lt. Copeland, 7 - 1 - 35; next for duty, 2nd Lt. K. Wingate, 14 - 1 - 35; orderly sergeant, Sergeant cr(tuson. Parades The brigade will parad - at Minto st. armories on Monday, Jan. 7, at 2000 hours. Training As laid down in Syllabus of Training and carried out under squadron arrangements. The two teams to represent the brigade in the D.C.R.A. revolver competitions will be selected on Monday, Jan. 7. The personnel of the teams will report for practice to the range officer on No. 4 range Minto armories on Thursday, Jan. 10, at 20.30 hours. Administration Officers commanding squadrons will proceej immediately to organize on a thre troop baatia. They will endeavor to recruit their commands up to the required strength as early as possible. Qualification for Promotion N.P. - A.M.: 1. A new "Table of Qualifications of Officers for Promotion N.P.A.M. ' has been issued and will be posted in the Brigade orderly room, which supercedes that contained in K.R. Can. Appendix VII. 2. After Jan. 1, 1935, qualification of ''B" wing C.S.A.S. will be required by all candidates of machlnj gun units taking courses and by all candidates who have not obtained I complete qualittcation prior to that aate. Instructor's course An abridged instructors' course in physical training, organized games, and boxing will commence on Jan. 7 in Minto t. armories. The course will be carried out three nights a week. The 2nd M.M.G. brigade have been nlloted two vacancies, one of which should be an officer. Officers commanding squadrons will submit recommendations of one officer and one N.C.O. as candidates direct to the adjutant 2nd M M G. brigade, P.O. Box 41, not later than Jan. 3. Reception 1. H i Honor the Lieutenant Governor of Manitoba will hold a reception at government house, Winnipeg. Manitoba, from 1415 hours to 1500 hours on Tuesday, Jan. 1, 1935. for officers and ex - offlccrs. 2. The officers of the 2nd M.M.G brigade will assemble at 1345 hours on the main floor of the parliament buildings, proceed to government home, and be presented by the commanding officer. Dress, blues, medals will he worn. 24 - Hour Clock System The attention cf all ranks will be drawn to M O. No. 463, Dec. 14, 1934, relating to the marginally noted subject, an advance copy of which has been posted in the brigade orderly room. Notices The officer commanding 2nd M M. brigade wishes to take the opportunity of sending his sincere wishes to all members of th brigade and their families for a very happy and prosperous Ne"V Year, and voice his keen appreciation to all ranks for their devotion and efforts on behalf of the brigade during the past year. Four Christmas Dinners Cause Jobless Man's Death By Canadian Prea.l ST. LOU13, Dec 29 George i Toomey, unemployed and not al - i ways adequately fed, ate three : charity Christmas dinners, end a' fourth at the home of a Mend. ; After the fourth dinner Toomey j was taken to a hospital. He died ! Friday. i Winnipeg Gospel Tabernacle IFu. - by, North of Portage) Rev. Geo. M. Biackett, Paitor 11 a m "THE OTHER SIDE" T p.m "WATCHMAN. WHAT OF THE NIGHT?" A Message for the Tlmee LAKEBOAT CREW ADRIFT ON ERIE FOR FIVE DAYS Reach Port Safely After Ice Floes Batter In Bulkhead ' By Canadian Prcaa) AMHERSTBURG, Ont., Dec. 29 A story of nerve - wracking experi ence adrift for five days among Lake Erie ice floes aboard the fish ing schooner Oriole, of Erie, Pa., was toll Friday" by members of the crew who docked their ship here Thursday night. The men. Bruce Lockhart. his son, Harold, botn of Oscoda. Mich., and George Hcrrtck, of Erie, Baid they left Erie, Sunday, bound for Oscoda and for the next five days sailed a race with death as huge blocks of Ice threatened to stave in their small craft and broke a bulk - fa eaj. Wednesday night, they said, they were aground on debris piled high on the sides of the Livingston channel excavation while the United States coastguard conducted a fruitless search for them. The day before they ate their Christmas dinner, a crust of bread each and a few beans, rations they had decide! to eke out when it seemed to them they might never make land. Recovering rapidly from their experience, the men described their plight when the Oriole became caught in the ice floe that carried it two miles before they could struggle free. The heavy ice made it impossible to use the wheel and huge cakes battered the small boat. None of them were able to sleep any length of time during their five - day battle. They attempted to take turns sleeping, but fear of death by freezing and the agony of biting cold kept them on their feet most of the time. Repairs were being made here to the vessel, but Bruce Lockhart, its owner, said they would probably remain at this port until the opening of navigation next spring. ALUMNI NOTES It is rumored that arrangements may be made for badminton for the graduates. Plans are as yet in an embryo state but the executive is working on them. "Alumni Week" Notes Plans for the play to be presented by the alumni are - progressing rapidly. The play chosen is Sidney Howard's three - act comedy, "The Late Christopher Bean." The fl V tryout was held last week and mere will be another one shortly; probably during the next week. Of interest to members of the medical profession in Winnipeg is the post - graduate course in applied anatomy to be given under the auspices of the committee on postgraduate studies of the faculty of medicine. Registration in this course, which will be given by Dr. A. Gibson, is proceeding well. Fee Is $15. This Is the first organized post - graduate work In Winnipeg in medicine and lt will tend to fill a much needed requirement. The course will commence on Jan. 4. The last issue of the "Alumni Journal" In its "Around the Globe" column gives news of Gladys Craig, B.A., 24, now In England; Stewart Robb, last year's I.O.D.E. scholarship man, now spending bis second year at Oxford; Ronald MacDon - nell, who has been recently appointed third secretary in the depart ment of external affairs, at Ottawa; Marshall McLuhan, honors B.A., 33, ! et Trinity Hall, Cambridge; Dr. i Donald Black, M.D., 24. now in , Manchukuo, who writes of a recent , trip to his former home at Taihoku. ' Formosa; and Annie Thexton, now stationed In the Normal school at Chengtu, Szechuan, China. A new venture by the Institute of Accountancy was taken this fall in the launching of an officially sponsored course. Hitherto lecture classes were conducted by various commercial schoo's and private Individuals In coaching groups. For Junior or Intermediate students the commercial courses under the uni - versity extension service were ade - : quate, but final students complained ! of lack of uniformity and official recognition of the available course, i Following considerable investigation by a special committee, the present plan was Instigated and It: is hoped will achieve the reputa - j tion and success of the Queen's University conducted course of the 1 Ontario institute. Lectures are confined to registered students of the institute. Courses ere divided into seven groups: Accounting I accounting and auditing II, accounting III, accounting IV, accounting V, account - ' ing V (a) and auditing VI. ! This arrangement will fit in well with the examinations as now con - ducted: Intermediate End of second . year. Final After five years of articled i serVice have been completed. Non - professional courses will be 1 conducted as in the past in English, i Mathematics (first year) .political ST. MATTHEW'S Maryland Street and St. Matthew's Ave. Rector Rev. Q. R. Calvert, B.A. Organlat H. Hugh Bancroft, F.R.C.O. 11.00 Morning Prayer "THE SHEPHERD OF PEACE" 7.00 Carol Service "WHY THEY SANK" Watch Night Service Monday, 11.15 "F" O R W A R O" Preacher! THE RECTOR. alirtttUyQIliurrh Donald St. and Graham Ava. Rector Rev. C. Carruthera, M.A., V.D. Curate Rev. F. J. Vincent, L.Th. Organ I et Rona d Q - beon. A.C.C.O. t.10 a.m. Holy Communion 11 a.m. Morning Prayer The Rector. "CHRIST THE LIGHT" 7 p.m. Evening prayer A Christmas sermon by tha Curate. Beautiful Christmas mutle repeated. tAll Saints' Church Cor. Broadway and Osborne Rev. William Atkey, L.Th., Rector IN OCTAVE OF CHRISTMAS, DEC. 10 8 a.m. Holy Communion. 11 a.m. Matins and 8rnvnii. T p.m. Evensong wltb Procession and Carols. Lo! Star - Led Chiefs" Cmtrh 'Mary" W. H. Anderson 'Bring a Torrh Frencb - Cajiarltan 'Lulla Mm Liking' Terry King Wencrstsa " Traditional "God Rest You" Tradition. (Wen's Voices) Gloria In r.aceUls" Traditional Also ConcrfK&tional Carols and Ctu - Utmas Hymns C. IT. Wright. Organist and Choirmaster NEW METROPOLITAN i . ?' jr. v - - Aa, Iff ?W i - '.l ::., ;; V ' v V - ' n,nj ,A - v: Archbishop Richardson recently enthroned aa metropolitan bishop of the ecclesiastical province of Canada, which comprises the dioceses of Montreal, Quebec, Fred - ericton and Nova Scotia, in a stately ceremony in Christ Church Cathedral in Fredericton. His Grace succeeds to this high office after 28 years as Bishop of Fredericton. economy and law (third year). The whole courses are conducted by the university in accordance with the agreement with the institute. At the annual meeting of the Dominion Association of Chartered Accountants, J. Gray Mudle, CA, Winnipeg, was elected president and the next annual meeting will be held in Winnipeg next September. Considerabe influence was exerted by the profession In advising with regard to new company legislation and the Bank Act recently legislated by the Federal parliament. Commencing the third year of its existence in Winnipeg is the "Arts and Letters club," a group of young women, organized primarily for the stimulation and encouragement among themselves of a greater appreciation of the six: major arts literature, drama 1 painting, sculpture, architecture I and music. Having a limited mem - i bership of 25, a large percentage ! of whom are university graduates, j this club holds its meetings bi - 1 monthly at the homes of different , memDers, an oi wnom must nKC part In at least one program during the pear. Outside talent helps to round out the members' contributions and aids considerably to the attractiveness of the meetings. Gcaeral discussion Is always encouraged, it being the main feature of all the programs. There Is a great exchange of Ideas and expressions of opinions FIRST BAPTIST Hargrava and Cumtwrland REV. H. C. OLSEN, Minuter 11 a.m. FORWARD WITH IN 1935 GOD 12.15 Sunday School 7 p.m. HAPPY NEW YEAR TO YOU Carolo at Both Services Augustus River Ave. at Royal St. Minuter: REV. ALEXANDER E. KERR, B O. 11 a.m. SERMON: "PSALM ONE HUNDRED AND THREE" Broadcast CKY 7 p.m. SERMON: "LOOKING BACK ON 1931" Canora Street' St. James Place Morning, 11 o'clock: "THE VILLAGE AND THE PRINCE" Evening, 7 o Clock BUNYAN'S "GRACE ABOUNDING" Rtv. W. Gordon Maclean, B.D., at Both Services NEW YEAR SERVICES In KNOX CHURCH (Edmonton and Qu'Appellel 11 a.m. "CROSSING OVER" The cabinet and member of the Manitoba Boy' Parliament will wor.hip with the congregation at thia service. 7 p.m. "THIRTY - MINUTES TO LIVE!" If the Doctor told you that you had only thia time to live, what would you think and doT CAROLS IN THE CANDLE - LIGHT In reeponM to reque.t., the feature number, of the Chrietm.. Carol Servlca will be repeated by the choir undr th direction of Mr. VV. Davidson Thomson. For particulars aee music page. REV. JAMES W. CLARKE preachlne at both servleae. r GRACE Minister: Rev. 11 A.M. "TRAVEL STAINS" 7 P.M. "THIS CHANCING WORLD' WATCH - NIGHT SERVICE MONDAY, 11.30 on the various subjects studied, which include bcok reviews, currant events, painting and sculpture, drama (play reading), music of ail descriptions, psychic research, and various other interesting subjects. Mrs. M. S. Lougheed (nee Gladys Haney, B.A., 11) has just completed series of interesting book reviews over CKY, Winnipeg. Mrs. Lougheed is well fitted for this, being organizer and advisor for the "Twelve Member Book Groups" in this district. Mrs. Lougheed was lady stick or United Colleges in 1914. In 1917 she married Dr. M. S. Lougheed, and later spent two years at Oxford with her husband. At Oxford, Mrs. Lougheed secured a diploma in economics and political science, and a certificate in social science for which practical work was done in East Canning Town, Dondon. Mrs. Lougheed has directed the organization of a number of "Twelve Member Book Groups" in this city and privince. These groups read, exchange and discuss twelve of the Htest, better class fiction and non - fiction books between Nov. LI and May 15. The books chosen by the advisor are circulated among the members, who meet periodically under the direction of a leader for literary study. Some of the University graduates who are leaders of "Twelve Member Groups" are Mrs. D. Bruce Murray, Dr. Emma Adamson, Mrs. A. Thompson Hay, Mrs. Ewart Morgan, Mrs. Oliver Jewett, Misa Janet Long (Ottawa) and Miss Elizabeth Long. Mrs. Lougheed reports that a very interesting list of books hast been chosen for this season. Coming Events Friday, January 4 Post - graduate course in applied anatomy begins. TRAVELLERS OF WEST MEET AT VANCOUVER VANCOUVER, Dec 29 Sixteen'.:, annual meeting of the Associated Canadian Travellers, Western dlvi sion, opened Friday with 40 officers! and directors attending. The meet. Ing will continue today. i Fort Rouge United Church 11 a.m. Rev, All worth E ard ley, l. "THE MINISTRY OF MEMORY" Special raftrenc to Charles Dickens' "A HAUNTED MVN" 7 p.m CAROL SERVICE Choir and Congregation Brief message, by the minister WESTMINSTER Maryland St. Rev. J. S. and Weitmlneter Ave. Bonnell, B.A., D.D, 11 a.m. "A SEALED BOOK" A sermon on the irrevocable past Sacrament of Holy Communion. All Christians are Invited. 7 p.m. "Are You Afraid of the Unknown?" Does the thought of a New Year fill you with foreboding? Are you afraid of economic distress? of sickness? of moral defeat? of death? If so, this sermon will have a mojtaga for you. Choicest Christmas Carols repeated by the choir. Dr. Bonnell preaching at both services. St. Stephens - Broadway REV. DR. WOODSIDE "AT THE CLOSE OF A DAY'S WORK" "THE GLORY OP THE PAST OR I" At both aervicea the choir will repeat aeiectlona from the Chrl.tmaa mu.lc. CENTRAL On Hargrava at Ou'Appeiia "A Definite Plan for Happiness in 1933" 8PECIAL CAROL SERVICE and SERMON "WILL THE NEW YEAR SEE THE DAWN OF A NEW ERA?" REV. STANLEY H. KNOWLES will prarh YOUNG Rev. F. E. Malott. A., D.D., Minister OLD YEAR SERVICES "ALL BARGAINS BANISHED" Rev. P. T. P.Ikey, M.A., of St. Paul's Church "THE CRAVES OF 1934" In thl, aermon Dr. Malott will tell of notable people who have died during the year. Monday. Dec. 3 lit, 10.3S to 12 o'C'ocK WATCH NICHT SERVICE ELLICE AND NOTRE DAME Richmond Craig.

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