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Creston Review Feb 21, 1930

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 \   ^o^^  XaX****  :-:2&  SS  14 r  4  Vol  XXI.  ORESTON, B. C.v TJRIDAY. FEBRUARY 21, 1930  No. 51  Local Or chanlists  l_oy and FSV* Staples and Prank  Pa-tnsm Prcsmiisesat sis S25���������5,00S  Syndicate Buying Weil Known  Boundary Silver Property.  Sale of the Bell silver mine on Wallace  mountain, Beaverdell district, consumat-  ed during the last few days Is, perhaps'  the most significant mining deal made  in British Columbia for some years, according-to" the Western Canada Mining  News. .Owners were Duncan. Mcintosh  and Henry Lee, and t e purchases 'are  Roy B. Staples, of Creston, manager of  Sales Service; Ms brother, F. V. Staples  and Frank Putnam, also of Creston, a  towa situated In the agricultural dlstict  of East Kootenay, midway between Ross-  land and Cranbrook. The consideration  is understood to be about $250,600, of  which 20 per cent, was paid in cash, the  remainder to be paid at sis month intervals, with 20 ner cent, of smelter returns  to apply on the purchase price.  The significant features of this dea|  are: The Bell is a one-claim mine, .yet  it has produced a fortune for its owners,  and demonstrates what wealth may be  produced from a good property, efficiently handled. The sale is made at a  time when the price of silver is lower  than for any time during the mining history of British Columbia, and indicates  the faith of men on the ground in the  possibilities of the property. The purchasers are British Columbia men, who  en, isage the great possibilitfea and advantages of nainirig. Purchase was also  ..made- ei ���������3H.'ei5^i^^^''.^p���������p^i^^���������^,^^f^d_  ^the mine was taken over  'cers-iv .thepresenfe'Crew be_i&j.|=������������-.*������.j  . Messrs. Staples brqthe-rsv'and.. 'Ssfeam  are __jready interested "in''the Beaverdeli  camp being principals in. the company  operating the Highland Lass mineral  property, which adjoins the Bell. Superintendent of this operation is A. J. "Finch,  of Keiownawho will assume  charge of  theEell.  The Bell is a mine with a history". It  has been classed as a one-man owned  mine, but while Duncan Melntosh owned three-quarters interest, he has always  had a partner, owner of the other one-  fourth. Yet; since Mr. Mcintosh took  over the property in 1914, he has been  the active manager, and in that time it  hasoinade him a millionaire. The Bell on  Wallace mountain and tbe Paradlee, near  Invermere, are the two outstanding examples in this province where mines have  been owned practically by one man and  which have given large returns in comparatively a few years.  Thirty or more years a o, when Bilver  was Icing in the Kootonays, prospectors  swarmed the hills. Then it was that two  mineral seekers, Messrs. Wallace and  Bell, located the mine, The^rhountain  was;a_amed after Wallace and the mine  waft 'itasaed after Bell. Not a great deal  was done on it until 1914, although the  surface showings were very high grade.  Aboai 20 years age, three British engineers tack a bond on it; and spent $10,000  or $12,000 on developement, but were  not able to corelate the vein system.  The ground is faulty, but Mr. Mcintosh  and. Ms. partner worked out the faulting  and found that it was quite regular. *  JftinaefdOMmm  Frank Baker left on Sunday for Spo  -lane, where he will spend a few days before proceeding to Calgary, Alberta.  Miss Doris Yerbury of Spokane has  arrived on a visit with her parents, Mr*  and Mrs. Bert Yerbury.  Lister-Huscroft Farmers' Institute are  asking that orders for stumping powder  be handled in not Iatsr than Monday,  when the initial order is to be forwarded.  Mr. Ching of Vancouver, B.C. representative of the Dominion poultry R.O.P.,  was a visitor at the F. Powers ranch  on  Friday last.  The season's most successful house  party was that of Saturday night when  ��������� _���������_    __ J   -.jr rf��������� -ar- _1 __.    ._*.    1-���������-_._  Erxr. hum -mra. ueu. a,aucvs  wctc   ������v   ���������������������������_���������_  to five tables of bridge, honoring Mrs.  Krkett, the hostess-s* isotfief, who was  celebrating her birthday on that .day.  The high score prizes were awarded Mrs.  M. J. Boyd of Creston and E. Langston,  while the consolation h*8hors Sell to Mrs.  A. W. Sinclair and F"raak Baker The  sperial prize awarded the guest who secured the lucky button in the birthday  oa^ went to Frank Putnam of Erickson,  A ^dainty lunch was   served"? to  close   a  Sifelar*  The  Ladies' Guild  of Christ  Church announce a  VAUDEVILLE  Entertainment  nt the  Grand Theatre  on'  Tues., March 4  at EI"GHT p.m. Prompt.  Featuring  tho beat talent, in  Creston Vi-illey,  Adults 58e.    GBilitEren 25c.  Mrs. J- Cameron   and  children wer  ���������*"?.-_nJKw"**"j^ ^nioi^^^o i**a* *vcsk   returnin*'"  home on Monday.  Mrs. Martin was a weekend* visitor  with Nelson friends.  Mrs. Wallace and children of Cranbrook were visiting in Sirdar over the  weekend.  R. Moore, principal of Sirdar school,  visited at his home in Creston at the  weekend. Mr. and Mrs. Dixon were  Creston callers on Friday.  The school children had a St. Valentine party in the community hall on Saturday, and had a most enjoyable time.  Miss Eileen Heap left on Tuesday on  a holiday visit with Cranbrook friends  Mrs. Dibley and Mies Smith were  Creston callers on Monday. Mrs. Rogers and Mrs. Dennes were at the metropolis on Saturday.  Hugh Simpson spent the weekend with  his mother at Cranbrook.  THE FALL FAIR  This isf YQ1IR invitahion to  attend the adjourned annual  meeting of Creston. Valley Agricultural Association at the town  hall  on  "Wediq^day   evening,  developement In various lines in the  valley this year it is felt by some that it  would be unfortunate to let the fair go  by the boards, but such action will be  taken if next Wednesday night's meeting  is not more largely and enthusiastically  supported.  ���������_������_._."��������� ;t5-.j  l*<8qr-us*_-y <&*-���������������>--?���������������������������������_ ,-S o'clock.  The fait fair i| the sole and  only community get to-gether  day the Valley thas,^ and when  one combines ������h$s feature with.  the other worth-while features  of the fall esd^st-on it must  be admitired it would be unfortunate if fair daf were to disappear. ���������    -���������  Now that ti_e village owns  the grounds the pldtime financial obligations that faced the  fair have largely disappeared.  What is chiefly required now is  a live board of directors that  can command the tiecessary support in the way of exhibits of  the residents of the village and  district. "*  A final effort to secure such a  directorate will be made at Wednesday night's meeting and all  who appreciate ,the exhibition  are asked to be out, prepared to  serve as a director, maybe; and  to hand cut all the bright ideas  they may be possessed of for the  consideration of the men and  women who may fse selected to  laandle the 1^ Exhibition.     ~������  Selects  IflftflT  ��������� W'  *_ees  TY'IU  Issue  Cook  F������k1AT     I T1OT1     llllf"  Mr. Cowley; who was called to Cranbrook due to his son's serious illness, returned home on Satnrday.  Spring must be around the corner  The s'thj0' and summer mail order house  catalogues came to hand on Monday..  Mrs. F..V. Staples and children left on  Tuesday for their new home at Inver-  iiifere, making   the  trip   hy  auto.    They  expect to spend a few days in Cranbrook  en route.  Erickson branch of of Christ Church  Ladies' Guild had a good turnout for  their St. Valentine tea at Mrs. Putnam's  on Wednesday last, which was a great  success in eve-y way, The cash intake  was about $80. ~  Uoyd Cartwright of Goatfell spent the  weekend at his home here..  Peter Heric was a Cranbrook visitor  the end of the week, visiting his sister,  Marion, who is a hospital patient in that  town.  Miss Stella Speaker left for Nelson on  Sunday, where she has accepted a position and expects to remain for some time.  *���������  Miss   Ada   Lewis   of   Creston   was a  weekend guest of Miss Ruby Martin.  Mrs. Howard Brogan jsf Ryderwood,  Wash., arrived on Monday on a visit  with her mother, Mrs. L. Heric. She has  spent some few weeks in Cranbrook with  her sister, Marlon.  ^ Notices ax-je- out.ffor the annual -meeting:  of "ETsst Creston Irrig^taonliJ^'ric^.w'F*-*'  March 5th  jpigger and Better  Book���������Having Bridge  Next Month���������Name Delegates  to Fall Fair Meeting.  committees  for  -_3+l>  It4nl  new  bringing   the  PE-lf  ���������_r_"5*_ _���������_ *a  1929 Exhibition Shows Splendid  Surplus���������Had Large Membership���������Will Endeavor to Elect  Directors at Meeting Feb. 26  _i���������  .XUS  wili be held at Creston on  Miss Cotterill and-Miss Winnie Palfreyman, who have been visitors in  Chicago, 111., for some weeks, arrived  home en Thursday last.  Local and Personal  WynnttesB  Vic. Johnson, who is employed at Slo-  can, is homo on a holiday visit with his  family hero.  Mrs. Jas.-Wood left on Saturday for  Trail, on a visit with her daughter, Mrs.  E, LeBnrge.  Miss A, Hook of Spokane was a weekend visitor with her grandparents, Mr.  Mrs. J. J, Crady, taking in the Women's  Institute whist drive.  Mrs. J. J. Grady left on Sunday for  Spokane, on n visit with her daughter,  Mrs. Hook.  Mrs, Botts loft lost wfcek for Loui~ana,  whore she -expects to remain for some  timo.  *    ���������  Tho W.A, announce a dance for Saturday ovoning, March 15th.  Tho Women'a 'Inntituta whiat nnd  dance on Saturday nlfllrfc was a splendid  nuecoaa. The door receipts wo.ro $20.16,  and a pot of floworlng bulbs donated by  W. J. Coopor brought in $5.50, making a  total of $U1.������5. Tho prl_owlnn<vrH woro  Mra. Doiiironu and Gus. Benedettl high  8coro������, and Mrs. OstrenBky and E.Hulmo  woro tho conaolation wlmiorn. Tho Inntituto winh to thnnU all who h������lporl with  tho music, etc.  The municipal haj!l was far from being  crowded on Thursday night last on which  occasion the annual meeting of Creston  Valley Agricultural Association was held,  attracting a total attendance of six,^ which  included the president, secretary and tne  press As there waB but one lady present President Murrell was somewhat  handicapped in his presidential remarks,  being unable to use the time honored  ladies and gentlemen.  P. H. ,Iackson,1929 secretary-treasurer,  presented an audited statement: which  showed all last year's expenses met and  cash balance of $207 in the bank. Last  year the association had a membership  of 92, as compared with 28 the year previous. Amongst tho receipts for 1929  were a government -grant of $134; gate  receipts of $127, and donations from all  sources of about $420.  Amongst the expenditures wero $367  paid out in prize money; $855 in general  oxpensoB, and $50 spent on improvements  to tho main building. Pull credit for  closing tho year with audi a satisfactory  balance Is duo the policy of strict economy practlacd by tho dSroctorato8n<hand-  Ilng all features of tho 1920 fair.  I In his report tho secretary Btdtod tb������i*  Improvement was shown in tfhJkSi livestock  nnd poultry sections. Due to tho very  dry season tho display of roota and vegetables was, of necessity, light, but boxed  fruit was disappointing, and there waa  some foiling off in tho ladles.' clasaea,  notably the cooking and canned goods.  With such a small turnout it was impossible to proceed with tho election of u  now board of directors but after canvns-  Btog thq situation it was decided to write  I letters to nil the organlr-atloiiB in tlio Valley  asking thorn to nominate ono or  1 mororoprcBentiitlvBs at tond an adjourned  ' mooting on Wednesday, 20th, at 8 p.m.,  'at the town hall, to which ovoryono   n-  t������rcntod in having a 10&0> fall fair in uriiod  'to attend. '  With such a Bubntnntlnl cnah balance  to start with and In view of prospective  Miss Marguerite Ferguson was pleasantly surprised on Tuesday evening when  a numbes of the young" people of town  favored her with their company at a farewell party, previous to her leaving for  Kaslo the following day, and in which  town she has secured a position. Music  and games, along with a dainty lunch,  were much enjoyed by alL Mrs. Stanley  Hendren assisted Mrs. Ferguson with  the entertainment.  "Naming of  standing  1930 and quite a variety of general bus-  ��������� -������������������ww  -*-, <f_-*������j^*1>_r������__.   VMtv   C*.t������>ci4MWU   VI    UaUKS      UU'Cal_ULa("  bers of Creston. and District Women's  Institute at the February session on IFrir  day afternoon, which was in charge of  the president. Mrs. J, E. Hayden,  an attendance of 22 members. Six  members were enrolled  membership up to 31.  Heads of committees were named as  follows, and the convenor given power to  add as desired: Community betterment.  Mrs. W. H, Crawford. Schools, Mrs.*  W. G Hendy, Mrs. R. Stevens. Publicity, Mrs. R. M. Telford. Visiting, Mrs.  M Young and Mrs. R. Stevens.  A resolution from the Kelowna Institute asking for an amendment to the  Mother's Pension Act so that in case of  the death of the mother any pension  given would continue to   come to th?  ���������m-fa.* '������acniiMA#]   tl.���������    ������___.__._S_.J'I*J_.  ..-_-_- _-__.....���������..._.   -.-_    x^ojAs.iu.oaiur.iil.i.jr  care of such dependent children, was not  endorsed.   The Institute voted the silual  $5 to pay the annual membership in   the  National Parks Association.  It was agreed a revised edition of the  Institute cook   book,   which was issued  about seven years ago and  all copies of  wMqh have been sold, should be'^ issued,  and a committee of the president, Mrs.  Crawford and Mrs. R Stevens was named  to prepare the new-and bigger and better  collection of receipes.  ,' "The las^tute wf 11 inatigiiarafce h& ISS������  campaiga'foeworking capital by nutting:  on a bridge in the  Parish Hall early in  March, I and a management   committee  consisting- of Mrs; Tom Ross.  Mr*. Me-  Kelvey, Mrs. A. E. French and thi? president was named ������o handle the affair.  On request from the Agricultural Association for a large turnout of ladles at  the fall fair adjourned annual meettng on  Wednesday, February 26th, all members  were urged to attend, and the president  with Mrs. Ross, Mrs. Maxwell and Mrs.  G. Young were named a special committee to represent the institute which, it is  expected, will be asked to take a more  direct part in handling the 1930 fair.  The tea hosteses were the directorate,  Mrs. Putnam, Mrs. Hayes, Mrs. Maxwell, Mrs. Crawford and Mrs. Hayden,  and the freewill offering for the crippled  children's work totalled $2.80.  Many friends in Creston of Mra. R.  M. Reid of macleod, Alberta, and a former well known resident here, will hear  with regret of the death of her mother,  Mrs. Vandervoort, which took place at  Trenton, Ontario, on Jnnuary 29th, with  burial in that town on February 1st.  Deceased, who had visited Creston on  several occasions, had been an invalid for  many months past, and con-fined almost  constantly to her home.  A wedding of interest to many Creston  people took place at Christ Church, Vancouver, on Saturday, when Miss Frances,  youngest 'daughter of Henry Lyne, formerly of CreBton, was united in marriage  with Theodore Hobart, of Silverton,  Oregon. The matron of honor was Mrs.  Alvin Hobart, sister of the bride, of Sil-  vertonr and the "brido'B nolce, Betty Hobart, wob flower girl. Tho young couple  are to reside at Sllverton, Oro. Tho  I������r1do waa given away by her father.  Wild Roso Lodge Knighta of Pythian  observed the sixty-ninth anniversary of  founding of tho order In suitable fashion  on Wednesday evening" when the -mom-  bom were at home to their wfven and  lady frlcnda at court whist, some dancing  and an addresa appropriate to the occa -  Ion by the D.D.G.C., Col. Mallandaine.  Ten tables participated at cards, at which  the high scores woro made by Mina Betty  Hulmc and Art Reed; with second prissea  KolnK to Mrfl. Vic. Mawson and Dr. Hon-  der������on. Muale for the dancing wan by  Mlym Total Iluucroffc. piano; u���������d W, J.  Truscott, harmonica. During the evening a delightful lunch wan served.  The regular uprlng moothir of the pro-*  hytory of Kootenay of tho Pwflbytnrlim-  Church In Canada wan hold In. Cranbrook  on Tuesday and Wednesday. Rev. 3.  McLean Bell presided All reports showed satisfactory progress throughout tbe  bounds. The missionary and benevolent  activities received almost 100 per cent,  support. The commissioners to the general assembly which is called to meet in  Hamilton, Ontario, in June, are: Ministerial, Rev. J. McLean Bell, with Rev.  TIiob. Oswald ob alternate.' For tho  ciders, Noble Binns of Trail, and Messrs.  James May of Nelson, and M. J. Boyd of  Creston, alternates. The next regular  meeting will be hold In Nelson tho second  Tuesday in September.  GRAND THEATRE  SATURDAY, Feb.  B._... &L_���������  arlafan  j  She thought her husband would never  learn��������� but the crystal*  ball revealed all���������  what? Learn the  secret she had been  witholding I 'TOT-!!   BF:trrF.W.    "fn?ERTO_$r.   B.    0*  aa-sc  It is not fiiisel* to pay tor  [SI  ^Fff@s& f?&m tfie gw&esis*  N^orls. Togetker l?or Prosperity  *______>**_>_*->������>-WNU>Jaa>__--M>-_>J__a>  As a direct result of the partial crop failure experienced by the three  prairie provinces last year, and the disastrous ''break" in the stock markets  which, although long- predicted as inevitable, nevertheless caught thousands  of people unawares and resulted in enormous losses to many, there developed  ������. feeling of depression and uneasiness throughout Canada and the United  ���������States.  Coming In a year, during the first nine or ten months of which employment in Canada reached a h'gher peak than ever before in the history of  the i>o_aii-io_t. with greater industrial activity, more development work done,  and larger building programmes carried out, the country witnessed the  paradox of a greater degree of unemployment when winter set tn. Although  seasonal, and therefore temporary in character, this situation added to the  pre vailing depression.  Finally, the world's wheat situation became the cause of deep anxiety  and concern in Canada because of the fact that this "Dominion is now the  chief exporter of wheat among the countries of the world. Canada was not  the only country wh'ch produced an abnormally large wheat crop in 1928,  and when the Argentine crcp was thrown on the market,���������it has to be  marketed and sold as soon as it is harvested,���������a condition existed which  necessitated either the holding of the Canadian crop, or seli'ag it in competition, with the Argentine at a price which would have yielded less than the  actual cost of production. Wisely, the Wheat Pool and other Canadian  exporters, supported by the banks, withheld their wheat from export unless,  and unt'l, a fair price was obtainable .As a result transportation interests  suffered for the time being, export trade declined, and some uneasiness developed because of the unprecedented situation.  For a time the croakers, pessimists and preachers of blue ruin had  their i-___������r_g_- And the more they talked, and bemoaned, the larger became  the number of people inclined to shake their heads. Nevertheless, the  economics of the situation were substantially sound. It was largely a "state  of mmd," a mental depression which afflicted many people.  ���������������35  If any one Is inclined to challenge this statement, let him examine the  situation more closely.  For example, the first day's showing of the new 1930 model by a well  known manufacturer of automobiles in Canada and the United States  brought in $20,000,000 in orders.  Despite .the degree of unemployment exist:ng in Canada, it is less than  in, assy other country, and the actual number of those employed is greater  than in any previous year.  The Canadian National Railways have placed; or shortly will place,  orders for new equipment and embark on a programme of extensions, involving larger expenditures than in past years.  The C.P.R. has just announced a programme of extensions, betterments,  and purchase of new equipment for 1930 involving" the expenditure of  $50,000,000.  All Western Governments are planning highway construction programmes in excess of anything attempted in any one year in the past.  Building progi-ammes in the larger cities are in course of preparation  which w 11 equal, if not surpass, the high records of 1929, which outdistanced all former years.  There has not been a bank failure in Canada, all our large insurance  tand financial companies are sound, all our large industrial concerns are busy  and prosperous, our mineral production increases in volume and value every  year, the peace of the world never appeared more assured than at pressent.  Then what" f_s there to worry about? Nothing. All the people have to  do is to throw off their mental depression, and the fog will be lifted and  dissipated.  Governments and Big Business are doing their share not only to keep  the country busy and prosperous, but to speed up business.nnd increase prosperity. It remains for the individual man. and woman to do 1 kewlse. If each  Individual citizen does his or her share by tackling the particular p'eco of  work close to their hands, 1930 w'll prove one of Canada's banner years.  Let every workman take a little keener interest in his job, throw a bit  more energy into it, strive to perform somewhat better work, in a word,  give the best possible value in work for the wages received, and the effect  will bo startl'ng. *  Let the farmer tackle his problem with renewed energy, and confidence  will come. Every farm method improved, every vigorous onslaught on  noxious weeds, every cow, pig or hen added to the farm, every little  vegetable garden planted, will make for profit, contentment and progress.  New energy and enterprise by every merchant, the adoption of now and  better methods, scrapping tlio old nnd obsolete and introducing someth'ng  new and better, will make for progress, greater turn-ovcra, larger profits.  Let everybody work together for prosperity in 1930, and prosperity will  be assured.  Latest Thing In Newspapers  **Xoiid Speaker"*", Is Name Of Bootleg  Sheet, Published Secretly in  ;'<-��������� - Rome  _ The latest thing in Romeija a.boot-  leg vnews^aper,; It is a 16-page tabloid  sheet;'pwifelished'in secret and distributed "through the dark alleys ������f the  Holy City by underground methods.  It ia anonymous and its humorous  name is'^Loud Speaker." It is ailed  with attacks upon Mussolini and the  fascist government, giving news and  alleged news which'.so licensed press  would dare print. The Romans are  amused, the police puzzled. The dictator's fury can be imagined.  WHY SUFFER  Fpnwj anaemia  * ������V������ *������ a-Hiaas at  When Health and Strength Can  Be   Obtained   Through  Purifying the Blood  Anaemia is the med'eal term for  th'n, watery blood. The sufferer  loses strength: becomes pale; is  seized with shortness of breath and  heart palpitation after the slightest  exertion. The least work becomes a  burden and life does not seem worth  living. Anaemia is not a disease  that can be neglected. Unless cheeked it will steadilv grow worse .What  is needed to combat this trouble is a  good blood tonic, one that will go  right to the root of the trouble and  drive all impur ties from the system.  Such a tonic is Dr. Williams' Pink  .Pills���������that famous blood-builder and  strength restorer.  Mrs. John Bain, Avenue Road, Toronto, Ont.. for   a   number   of   years  was in an' anaemic condition and on  finding  relief through Dr.  Williams'  Pink Pills,  she wrote  as  follows:���������  "For upwards of seven years I suffered from an anaemic condition.     I  was so pale my friends feared consumption.      A year ago I was so III  I spent five months in the hospital.  I   had   a   terrible   numbness   in   my  hands and pains in my feet and legs.  I was   seized with  d*zzy  spells   and  nay heart would palpitate  violently.  I  was  so weak they  gave  me  two  blood   transfusions,   but   even   these  did not help me.     Eventually I came  home from the hospital discouraged.  I could do nothing for myself ��������� life  was a burden.      A friend who came  to see me strongly advised me to use  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.      As I was  anxious  to try anyth'ng  that might  b.elp me I procured a supply and began taking-them.     It was some time  before I nofi-ced^any change in -_ny  condition,  nut  gradually I  could see  a slight improvement.     _*_y color became better;  my sleep sounder; my  appetite more keen and the numbness  in hiyglands and limbs gradually left  me. I persisted in the use of the Pills  and  they  made  rne   a  well  woman  aga-n.     I am now able to do my owii  work and shopping and have gained  over eighteen pounds in weight. I feel  perfectly safe in recommending these  Pills to other sufferers."  What Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  have done for Mrs. Bain they will do  for other anaemic men and women.  They act d'rectly on the blood and in  this way banish such troubles as  anaemia, heart palpitation, nervousness and general debility. They are  sold by all mcBicine dealers or by  mail at 50 cents a box from The Dr.  Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville,  Ont.  Completes Daring Flight  Calgary Aviator  Succeeds  In   Two-  Way Hop Across. .Rockies*  Highest Peaks  Back from a daring flight from. Calgary tb Vancouver across the highest  peaks of the Canadian Rockies, Flying Officer W. I_. Rutledge, Calgary  aviator, brought his Curtis-Robin  monoplane to earth at the municipal  airport. He was accompanied by  Percy J. K. Payne, secretary-treasurer of Rutledge Air* Service, L'mlted.  The flier quashed the belief that a  forced landing in the mountains  -meant death. There v. era many  places where a forced landing: could  be made and many others where landing fields could be built.  No longer need the mountains be  barriers in the development of <-_**������'������������-  fon between the prairies and coast  cities, he said. An air mail and passenger service could be operated, he  said, and the trip between the two?  cities made in four hours.  The time of the flight from Mer-  ritt, B.C., where the aviators were  delayed for a few days because of  bad weather, waa three hours and  five minutes, covering slightly over  300 miles. "  CO  &ee  Tenslliiis  Soto  Threat  Relieved  For Frost Bites and Chilblains. ���������  Chilblains come from undue exposure  to slush and cold, arid frost-bite from  the icy winds of winter. In the treatment of either an excellent preparation is Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil, as  it counteracts the inflammation and  relieves the pain. The action of the oil  is prompt and its application is extremely simple.'  Vaporize Catarrliozone ia  boiling water and inhale tha  medicated vapor. You get  almost instant relief from  Colds, Coughs or Catarrh.  The throat and nostrils are  cleared of discharges and  once again you breathe in a  iLuiui ai way. For safe, ef-  fective dealing action use  Catarrhozone.  ATeri'Minuie Reliefi  Secret Died With I-ha  Italian  Of  Chemist "Refused"Fa Tell  Valuable Preparation  Although in dire straits and hardly  able to pay for a meal a day, Francesco Rocchi, the noted Italian artist-  chemist, always refused to d-vulge his  secret chemical preparation tc cure  "cancer-of-bronze," a mysterious disease which eats bronze. The professor  had also discovered a cure that arrested the decay of old paintings. Although he was repeatedly offered  huge sums of money for his invention, he consistently refused to  divulge them. A few days ago he  died of starvation..     .      -    ������_���������._-��������� ,.  Increase In Trade  Canada's total trade for the fiscal  year ended March 81, 1929, amounted  to $2 654,452,000 or 22 times more  than the total at the time of Confed-  erat'on in 1867. The trade of Canada*.  has increased 646 per cent, since  190O.  lnhabita_sts in ancient Po_Q"������-M_ii  were specialists in -wall decoration,  painting their plastered walls in rich;  flat tones and in decorative medallions. '-���������'������������������  DO YOU  SUFFER WITH  So easy to get quick relief and prevent an attack in the future, Avoid!  bromides and dope. They relieve quickly but affect the heart and are very  dangerous. They are depressing and  only give temporary relief, the cause  ������f the headache still remains within.  The sane and harmless way. First  correct the cause, sweeten the% sour  and acid stomach, relieve the intestines ol the decayed and poisonous  food matterB gently stimulate the liver,.  star, the bile flowing and the bowels  3'passoff the waste matter which causes  your headache. Try Carter's Little  Liver PilU.  Druggists 25c red pkgs.  Minard'6������������������The Great White I-iniment,  An eminent lawyer says: "As all  lawyers know, law is the merriest  game of .chance in the world, for no-?  body has an idea what the law is in  the first place, or how a judge will  apply, it in the second, or thirdly,  what the jury will do.  EXPERIENCED GREW ^managers;  wanted in all big centres .-la  Prairie Provinces for Snag Proof  clothing. Big money and weekly cash  bonus for producers.���������j_~_stow\ 2G; St.  James St. E., Montreal.  Don't Miss This  chance to treat sore - throats, Q\ilr.ss%  couch, croup, bronchitis, catarrh, ano  tonsil troubles with "Mrs. Sybllla Spahi***  TonslHtts You can't lose. It's Guaranteed,  try It. $1.50 post paid. Agencies wante*  KITCHENER TONSIWTIS CO.,  Kitchener,  Ont.  I  duo 1������ Acldi  IMDIO������_T������OM  juiioim'OmwjCii  ���������S8KSKS?  ������*M������id!__!_Sif_L  Kxccim ueiU is the common- cause of i times tla volume in acid. It is harm-  Indigestion, it result-   in   pa������n   and' "1<m������* and tastoJonn and Itn action  in  ���������ournouH nbout two hours after eating.  Th������ quick   corrective   Is   an   alkali  Children suifering from worms soon  show the sj'mptoms, and any mother  can dotect the presence of these parasites by the wrlthings and fretting of  the child. Until expelled and the system cleared of 'thorn, the child cannot  regain its health. Miller's Worm Powders are i>rompt and euie'ent, not  only for the eradication of worms, but  also as a toner up for children that  are run down in consequence.  Get Salary Boost  Nens-ly 1,000 Civil Servants Aro T������k  C3et Wage Incrcas-a  Close to one thi-usond employees ol  the Dominion Government's income  tax branch are gladdened by announcement of an Increase In salary  of $120 a year; effective from Apdl I,  when the now fiscal year will begin.  Th a npplleo to tho service from Halifax to Vancouver, or nt least to those  who have xiot already' received such  an advance.  which neuuaUzoH acid. The heut corrective In Phllllpa' Milk of Magnesia.  It bun remained standard with phyu<!-  eioxui In tho GO ycara nlnco itn invention.  One npnonful of Phillip-' -Milk of  BtlAguouUi jwiuirallaoo blatantly many  quick. You will never rely on ontdo  i methods, never continue to auffer,  when you loam how quickly, how  plaaaantly thin premier method notii.  Phasic lot it show you���������now.  JJo aura to got the genuine, PhllHp������'  Milk of Mnjrneaia presorlboc! by phy������  (ilcJans for fto yearn in correcting vk-  cenei Adds. Klneh' bottle comul-oa full  direction*��������� any drugMtox'*,  Atfd'r-ig Insult To Injury  Tho gigantic truck had collided  with a minute private car;  '���������You fool" shouted the owner of  tho latter, .lumping out and shaking  h"o nst at tho truck driver. "Do you  mean to toll mo that you couldn't nee  mo coming on a straight road like  this?"  Tho other smlod.  "I'm sorry," ho Bald. "It couldn't  bo holpocl. You boo, I thought yo-yr  car wujj a ily on my wlndBhlold."  OriMidmother  Hlnard'iw.  Knew  sums   used  W,   N������   U.    1825  ii  l������  ., Western Representatives:  HUNTER-MAItTifl & C6,t RBGINA, SASIC y?  >^'  XfcUii     Jrt iU V1JU W,     UJt������_������'l'UiN.    J5.     C?������  iayaldelegate:  ITRIVE TO REACH   JC- AiPD'C  dWIJE-.ttUIUr  ."' _^*  London, __ngiantd.���������Movu-g slowsy,..  Wee a big sh'p passing through a. fog-.  8y channel, the naval conference is  progressing. The "big five"have now  got to the stage where they are put-  ftmg down the total figures of. their  Ssval needs���������the round figures .r in  hundreds of thousands of tons of the  total naval requirements of .their  countries;  In full committee of the whole, the  delegates d*scussed the report of| the  ������sperts; a. report which attempts- to  -find a common agreement between  the old rival ways of measuring and  Bunting naval armaments, one by  lump tonnage for a whole navy, the  ���������ther by limita of tonnage for each  eJass of vessel, and the committee de-  sided to forward this, report on to the.  Steads of the five delegations.  In its classification plan; the  yerts* report Mows gun power as  well as by tonnage of the respective  type of ship. Japan agreed.;." TChe  "United States also agreed so far. as  tbe main categorists are concerned;  But the United States did not favor  the subdivision between 6-inch guh  and 8-Inch gun cruisers. France reserved its opin'on. Italy preferred the  general principle of global���������lump ton-  ��������� sage.  The United States also re-asserted  her old position against fixingmaxi-  ttxtm and minimum sizes for cruisers  carrying 6-:n_h guns. The old difference was still there, between the  United States' Mring for 10,000-ton  cruisers carrying 8-inch guns, and the  British need for a larger number of  smaller cruisers with 6-inch guns.  Such reports of the remainder of  ���������file discussion as are avail-able, in-  Vacate St was highly .technical., with a  division of opinion^'bver I the clause  -permitting a transfer; of 10 per cent.  of the tonnage of one class into an?-  ���������other class.  Rt. Hon. A. V. Alexander, first lord  of the admiral^r, told qttesfoners in  the House of Commons thafe^here was.  :���������_������.'. question- of :-'Greax;j'5rii������ihr'' scrap'*'  Under Exchange Plan  Ruling Bogardlng University Students  Innovation In Canada   .  Toronto, Ont.���������An exchange system  for university undergraduates in their  third year has. been announced by the  National Federation of Canadian "University .students;.  Thisf is an^nnovation in Canada and  meeahs- that any bona ude student  of;, a. Canadian-..university \vho has  completed two years of his or her  course may by application, be. allowed to pursue the- third year of that  course at another Canadian university, and may: receive, credit for the  same from his alma mater. Moreover  his tuition- for that year will be' free.  This'prvilegcj is granted to federation scholars. Exeh.a_i.ge is pei-uiiteu  only between different geographical  divisions which are as follows:, University of British Columbia, University of Alberta, Saskatchewan, and  Manitoba Universities of Ontario and  Quebec and Universities of the Maritime "provinces. ,   .  COMEX-Y BRITISH ACTRESS  Received lit Good Faith  Margaret Bannerman, well-known  to Saglish and Canadan play-goers,  who has been selected as "the prettiest woman on the British stage;"  urd Made Best Time  Conference' To ..Be "Held  To  IBevise  Wayai;Of Speeding- Up P_*oduetioiv  Of Bacon, Butter, Eggs and Cheese  Ottawa.���������Invitations went forward  today from the IDom'nion: Department  of Agriculture to each of the provincial ministers of algriculture. Inviting  them or their representatives to attend a conference m Ottawa dm  March" II and: 12.The object of the;  conference is to devise ways and  means of increasing the production  of bacon, butter, eggs and cheese.  Representatives of co-operative societies and various livestock organizations wilFalso be. invited.  The letter: which was sent out by  J.^H.' Grisdale, deputy minister of  agricuitureB points out.that the volume of livestock products available  for export is steadily decreasing.  " It is in order to keep pace with  mcreasiag consumption aiicL get I hold  of export trade that th*si get-together  conference hats been- arranged.  But -finished Third In New England  -    Handicap Dog Race  Laconla, fN.H.���������Roland Lombard,  18-year-pld Raymond, Me., boy, won  the S-Ornoile New England sled handicap dog- race . whexx he fin shed, the  third 30-m'le leg in. 2 hours 43 minutes 25 seconds. :. *;  ��������� ���������[. Emil St, Goddard, of The Pas, Man.,  scratch man, finished third under the  handicapping-, but.he had the best actual time, for which he received the  $500 prize. St. Goddard covered todays' 30 miles in 2 hours 27 rrr'nutes,  30 seconds/ his poorest time for the  three days. It gave h5m a three-day  total of 7 hours 8 -minutes.  Georges. Chevrette made second  best actual time. His actual time for  the 90 miles was 7 hours 25 minutes.  Earl Brydges, Cranberry Portage,  Man., who under the handicapping  finished well-down-oh the list, had  third best actual time-  Canadian Press Regrets Publication  Of Despatch Regarding Oanadiian  Flour. ������������������.���������  Toronto;���������On behalf of the Canadian Pressr; its general-manager, J.'IP.  B. Livesay, issued! the following states  ijaehtr-������������������'-''������������������,.���������';-������������������:������������������;���������������������������.--������������������ ������������������^������������������������������������-.������������������-������������������* '  } ..-"On '; I^bruaryl;" S,������������������' the;;--���������Canadian':  Press ������Bnt out' from wT6i*������nt������> a news  despatch    conta_a'ng    a.   statement  that trticks, wagehS and windows of  the Lyons   restaurants    in   London,  Englandp displayed placards, "We do  not use Canadian Sour.''  The next day" the London manager  of the Canad'an Press cabled the  emphatic denial of Messrs. J. Lyons  and Company, Limited, whose head  c_2.ee is in London, and this was at  once circulated throughout the daily  newspapers of Canada with the re-  ! quest that they publish it with an expression 'of regret for the original despatch.   ���������  ���������'Th&orig^jsal despatch was handed.  to the Canadian Press from a source  it considered reliable and was carried-in good faith..... But tha. Canadian  ��������� PressII unreservedly accepts the denial  ! of the Lyons Company, and how de-  s"res to express, its sincere regrets  and: apology for* the? wrong u____te_--  tionaliy done to that company.  UPHOLDS TBE  GITSMACY OF  ill hi Is  jping any of her latest  battSesnip.  Customs Gearings Al The Pas  Premier Ramsay MacDonald also  told a questioner later that no proposal had been made at the naval  conference by any foreign delegate  that would entail the scrapping of  "battleships of the 4iQueen Elizabeth"  ���������ar "Royal Sovereign" classes. The  premier's reply was:  " "The answer to the question is de-  ���������sidedly in the negative/'^  The questions "were prompted chiefly by reports" that the United States  'instead of asklngr for scrapping of  certain British battlesh'ps on an age  basis would ask that vessels of the  "Queen Elizabeth" ox, "Royal Sover-  ���������������'ga" class be scrapped in order to  bring the United States and British  battle fleets on on equal basis.  In response to other questions' the  first lord of the admiralty said the  . mimber of -5������ cruisers . as necessary  lor tho Britiah Empire had been ar-  ���������jrlved at after a full Inyestignt'on and  that, this number -would meet all retirements, for the- period of the  Agreement which it was hoped would  result from the London naval conference. The number ho added was  subject to successful outcome of the  conference.  Tha  United   States  delegation  announced officially that no proposal regard ng neutralization of the Phil p-  fc pines had como to tlio attention of tho  United States representatives.  Second Only'To Winnipeg According'  . To������Tanui_ry -"-Kuifes  The Pas, Man.���������Customs clearings  in The Pas during January -were second only to Winnipeg in the province,  according to figures released by C. S.  Krempeaux, local officer. The total of  $69,789.63 reached a new peak for  January, and constituted the second  largest figures for- that month of any  customs,port in Manitoba.  The average volume of business  passing through his office is about  $25,000 a month. The entire work is  at present handled by the customs  officer and his assistant, E; Gamache.  Efforts are now being made by  board of trade officials to secure a  federal buildng which would house  both the post office and the customs  department.  Hslin-lvAt. Tlinrfi f^osmli-r>������r  *r������_*   ������_a_������*w-ai   _.������������������������>��������� _.*V!*~>*_*_;_,  Of  a_greer_>cst    Iftatify!^.,:. It^twrn  Itesouxc������s-Fa_i5������^'_t5sKiwba- - ������������������.': -  House- ���������; :.���������' ..-. y. ���������;.  -Winnipes-���������^Record for quick passage was created in the legislature,  when the bill ratifying the agreement  ������or transfer of the natural resources  Flying Clubs Need Money  Amalgamation Would Solve Problem  in Canada Opinion Of General _  ���������  MacBrien .'  Montreal, Que.^���������Out of 24 flying  clubs in Canada today, 18" are in financial difficulties, and- must get some  more money from other sources if  they are to continue. The?. rema"ning  six, if they paid all their book debts,  would also be behind. Maior-General  J. H. MacBrien, president, of the  Aviatlos. League, told members of the  Montreal Light Aeroplane Club.  In offering a solution to the problem, facing this new industry, General- MacBrien suggested >ah anaalga-  mation of all the flying" clubs and  small operating companies.in Canada  under the name of the National Ply-  ! ing Services of Canada, Limited,.- on  the basis of a governhient subsidy.  ������������������"-Will Attend CeIeb__r.t_0!B t  .Montreal.-���������His Excellency Lord  Willingdon has accepted an Invitation  to attend the golden Jubilee celebration  of the  founding of  the  McGili  rri,.^, t>__������._,,__. *_ _.__���������._.���������, ^.^^^ . Union Debating Sooiety to be held on  ������������om IDoi-tinaon to provincial control 3__     ,������--_.���������..,���������. .  ' March 21. He w 11 be given an honor-  Reward Is Offered  Toll af.^hltp Plagne.  -Quobac, Qu_.~-Tubercuioslu ranks  first as a contributor to Quebec'!-'  lleiaU-i. rate-, nccoiHiing to ���������5he;;ropovt of  vital irtatiHtIc������, contained In '.���������tho' rc-  Unrt of the provincial bureau of  health for tho year ended June 8Q,  -.020. Tho1. "white plague" olnirneirii  3.20C lives In the year under revlow,  ���������atttblla'hlng a rata ,of 212.1 per 100i-  (000 nt pnpulmtl/itt.  was given third reading.  The most far-reaching* piece of  legislation before the house, the blil  emerged from the commons stage  without amendment, and it was but  the work of a moment for Hon. W.  J. Major's motion of adoption to be  carried unan'mpusly.  The agreement with the Dominion Government was signed in Ottawa  on December 14, last, and now re  quires only the sanction of the Federal Parliament to make it operative.  ary membership in the society, according to an announcement at., the  university recently.  London, HCngland.���������-"What he called"*  a ''corrective to so much rot being  balked'by respe__siblepeople about th������;  wheat TOBj^oi^" was administered by  Hon.. Herbert Greenfield, Alberta^a  agent-general, in London, at a luncheon of the Canadian Chamber of  Commerce here.  Mr. Greenfield proposed a toast to  Anglo-Canadian trade.  Mr. Greenfield formerly was premier of Alberta, active in the Canadian farmers' movement, served oa  the Canadian council of agriculture,  and was for some years vce-presi-  dent   of   the. United    Farmers    of  Jk   |l_.-Si^__L������s  After outlining the essential bust-  nesa nature of ,the Gariadian ~ vVfieafc  Pool and the legitimacy of its methods. Mr. Greenfield reminded his bear-  era that without the- protectiott'of th������������y y  pool, Canadian wheat would be dumped onto the market on the present  crop year -without a marg n of profit,  to the tune of a 5200,000,000 decrease  in the buying power of the Canadian  farm.  He had been speaking* to a member of the pool recently, Mr. Greenfield continued. He had ascertained  indications that the situation -wasr  clearing up. But any talk of bad  feeling between the Brit'sh buyer  and the Canadian seller was sheer  rubbish.  "It just doesn't exist," he said.  Mr. Greenfield's solution for tho  development of imperial trade waa  to tackle the problem, not as a political issue but by letting hard, hou-ueil  and -successful business men get together to hammer out their own  scheme.  J. M. G'Uett, head of the Britiah  Governments department of ^verjsesfSft  trade, expressed the view that considering the trade balance was contin- .  ually weighed in favor of Canada, the  (first essential in such a scheme as  Mr. Greenfield proposed would he ta  increase-British exports. He was con-  viaeed tae-.:asliity- c^.:Great Bsita."_������ ������������>.  supply the world's "needs on reasonable tei-rns would be materially, improved in the near future and he derived much comfort he said from the  projected    Canadian " /transport    Improvement to bring- Britain and Western Canada into closer commercial interests here.  He was referring- to the Hudson  Bay Railway and outlet.  Would Cut Imports    --' '*������������������  Bcrl'n.���������The cab'net has drafted a  bill Intended to decrease, wheat imr  ports into Germany. It provides that  bread, in which an Increasing quantity of wheat has been used lately,  must be blended with rye to the extent of 90 per cent.  Featured in Ice Pageant  Wont   Information   As-   To   Whereabouts Of Missing White Russian  Lender  Parts.���������A reward of $20,000 for In-  format'on as to tho whereabouts of  General Alexander Paul Koutlepoff,  the Whito Russian leader who disappeared from the street hero more  than two weeks ago, was offered today by the newspaper <-Le Martin."    !  The reward will bo paid whether  tho, general is found dead or alive,  but tho information must, also per-,  taait Iclent'ficatlon of persons renponsl-  blo for his disappearance.  Will "Make JIAccnflo PlatetH'  ,  .Victorla.-'-AdoMon'c'o-nivIcta of Ohk-  ������JIa Jail, will be omfrloyod' making  /motor license plates for the province  and. tho Bnvltig to tho. Government  ���������will be approximately SpB.OOO, mem-  bera of tho public accountH commlttea  e-f M10 BdtSMh Columb'n. Lcghnkituro  Were told by Col. Don Martyn, Indian-  ftrt������3. corrj-mhifitoner,  Soviet ' Oflloo "IKifl.1doil  ��������� i'^vmloh,' GormaMy,-r-"^.ontjr: '^pbilca--  men raided the oflico of the' Boylafc  Trade' Oommisfllorier' ,'hbrQ,'"'' arrested  the officials and solved do,cumonta and  parresppttdonce froih. "the 'pjttlteft',' flles^  ..The; ttade' cbmmlssidnQr' .wok 'fiitior ro-  leaBQd.' ..ITho' cprrcwppndenco'^iw raald  to; have coKJcernqcIt ,tiio;' proposed' noia  of OKpIdo'veo by tho Soviet gbvorn-  ment to German firms.    .  Plan COllcfrou For irironien  Now Yorlc���������Plana for Urcmcn'n  "collogoa" tlirotighout tho ..< United  Statoa and Canada wore outlined at  an ftKocuttvo Besalon oC tho Intorna-  tlonal AiJMpclatlon of l<>lre Ch'.effii.  Winnipeg, Canada, waa oolectod aa  the ptaco for tho annual  which opc.tui nojct aepteanbor 0  Canaries Lived Through Fire  Seven Thousand Itt Hold Of Ship  Wore Unharmed  New York.���������Far down in number  four hold, flames to the right and left  of them, a majority of 7,000 canaries  lived through the" Are that swept tha  North German Lloyd liner '-Muessr  chen" here.  When tho firemen, penetrated tha  hold expecting to find the birds all  dead, they were greeted by cheerful  chirps. There was no Ind'.cafon that  the flames or smoke hod reached tho  feathered passengers;  Motherwell Much  Improved In Health  Milliliter. Of  Agriculture  Will   Talto  Seat When House Of Cojnmon������  Opens  Ottawa.���������Hon. W. R. Motherwell,,  Minister of Agriculture, will talco hia  Beat when the House opens, although  not yet fully recovered 4'rom hlr������ -recent serious Illness.  He -will not, take oyer the full duties  of his department for tlio time being,  and may make a trip to tho Weal  Indies to further recuperate.  Thoy are MIhh Lonlso "Ritrbram and Miss Gwyneth Osborne, who with  tworffly-two othor glrla from tho Toronto Skating Club, all dre������ned in pretty  red and black costumes, wMl talco pait In Uxo spcc"������l number,  M0anse  meetlbK iModorno," to bo jrlven in tho Frontenaq Winter 8portu Club Ico Piuraatut, at  Quolwc, during Fobi-uary. , ..    .  HSxpeot XCoporfc On Lino  Ottawa, Ont.-���������Tho report   to   tha  ^ovorhment' on, the short itatt, frojri5*'  Winnipeg to Hudluon Bay will probn-  bly be ready for the opening of parliament this session, it was learned  at the railways and canals department, 1  Cpnan Boyle III  Londo������i> England.���������Suffering; from  overwork and on attack of angina  pectoris, ������-ir Arthur Cona.it Boyit*,,  noted author, ban been ordered by m  heart Bjisiic'aVat to< tako o. comploto  rewt for three numtha. , j j TJHUB   QJAM-SXOiS   JJJQVU-W  Departure from Rossland of Archibalds  Distinct Loss; New Country Home at  Creston Prettiest Place  in Kootenays  ROSSLAND MINER  Rossland has lost as permanent  residents two of her most loyal and enterprising citizens, through the recent  departure of Mr. and Mrs. W. MUm-oe  Archibald, who have taken up their  residence at their ranch home at  Creston in the East Kootenay, and this  city will feel very keenly their departure, Mr. and Mrs. Archibald having  resided here for the past eighteen  years.  Both Mr. and Mrs. Archibald took  a keen interest in all matters pertaining to the public welfare of Rossland  and were always to the forefront in  ��������� substantially fostering any movements  tending to benefit the city and her  people, as well as matters along charitable lines. Rossland's loss will be  Creston's sain.  Magnificent View  ' The home, built of red brick, and  of bungalow design, has every convenience which could be,desired In a  modern and up-to-date home, but  nothing is carried to extremes, the  general surrounding making the home  most inviting. ��������� The view from the  home, which is built on a knoll on this  section of the ranch, is entrancing. To  the visitor lounging in the sun room  on the South side of the residence, and  looking out to the West, can be seen the  mighty Rocky Mountains, while also to  the West flows the Goat River do-wrs  in the valley, and emptying into Kootenay Lake, the lake also being plainly  in view from the sun room on looking  to the North.  Farmlands and orchards can be seen  :��������� ���������"������-���������. .;i.__^__i������a_������eKat_.:-___'_::2S2  **^-'W*$PrlgP?Fm,l**F'���������'������CT*w������w>agg_-  ?ffl������___3a__^..^.-....^_i_3������___BI  But, notwithstanding their absence j f0r nules around with towering mouiv  as permanent residents, their friends I tains in ail directions, a sight most  will find solace in the fact that they j pleasing to the eye. From the same  both remain residents of the Kootenays j rDom a wide sweep of the valley  and will be visiting "Old Rossland" j stretching to the Goat river is visible,  from tame to time. ! and at a distance of approximately a  Mr. Archibald, manager of mines for j miie ^nd a half can be seen Mr. Archi-  The Consolidated Mining and Smelting j bald's airport, where a splendid site  Company, of Canada, Limited, although | is available for the taking off and  absent from the city a great deal, could ��������� landing of his Gypsy Motlh. two-seater  always be counted upon to assist in! airplane. Already a hangar has been  movements tending to afford clean, ; erected for the plane, and ground  wholesome sport or amusements for the ! markings placed, the field being an ideal  young people of Rossland, and was an Sp_t for an airport,  ardent lover-of children's sports, being; Entering at the Northeast end of  a very liberal supporter of all move- : tl_e ranch a pretty driveway circles  ments of this nature and as well being down into the grounds of the home  an -enthusiastic hockey and curling ��������� after running through a section of the  "fan."   He is honorary president of the   fruit orchard and garden, bringing the  Rossland Boy Scouts" Association, is a  past president of the Rossland Curling  Club and is a past president- of the  British. Columbia Curling Association,  which organization will hoLd its annual  visitor  to   the   front  of  the residence  which faces to the West.  Will Be A Show Place  Already the  spacious grounds  have  bonspiel here during the coming win-   been made ready for landscape beauti-  ter.    Curlers will have the satisfaction, : fytng, and with the coming of Spring  however,  of knowing that  Mr. Arehi-   a wonderful an������ beautiful sits will greet  bald's movements will bring him here   visitors with the many choice varieties  from time to time and it is a certainty ; Cf flowers and shrubbery Ivlr. and Mrs.  that l_e  will plan to be among those ; Archibald are planting, and the Archi-  having  rinks at the big annual 'spiel. : bald home in a year or so will be one  Mr.  Archibald   is   among   the   pioneer   of the show places of  the Kootenays  members   of   the   Rossland   Board   of ; and the Interior.  Trade. i  Mrs. Archibald, while a resident of  Rossland, also took a keen interest in  community matters, and when a family  was known to be in need it was Mrs.  Prize Winniisg Fruit  Much wonderful fruit has been taken  from the ranch in past years and Mrs.  Archibald  has   won   several  prizes  at  ArchibaM who willingly gave a helping , tlie   Creston   fair   for   her- display   of  hand    She was to the forefront always - f    ite from the rancrt;  in   all   the   activities   of   St.   Andrew s \  United Church, holding the presidency \ Residence Artistically Designed  and secretaryship of tfie Women's Guild j .j--- fifteen-roomed residence is ar-  of the cnurch. at various tunes, and her ! t?_t.1__-,-,., r^p^ed. D-th *n +**- in*-er^  departure from Rossland will be re- j ftnd~exterior. Tfie residence^ garafes  gretted by those lames with whom she a:td p3Wer hoU5e are of red brick, and  earned on this excellent work, and in : r_ofed _-ith fire-proof tile shingles,  social circles, and as well by the public j Entering the home one steps into the  generally. reception   hall  from   which   opens  on  When the Ladies' Curling Club was | the right the Bpaclous drawing room  formed last winter Mrs. Archibald was j __jth its large and invi_h_g fire place  elected its first president, still holding I From this room an excellent view is  that ������:)osition, and like Mr. Archibald  is an enthusiastic curler.  Home Planned For Some Time  Mi", and Mrs. Archibald have a home  at Creston which they have been  planning for the past several years. It  is situated about a mile from the town  of Creston, In the beautiful and fertile  Creston Valley, and can be seen for  some distance by one approaching, occupying the Northeast portion of. the  pretty twenty-five acre fruit ranch acquired by Mr. Archibald some years  ago, ��������� when, he decided on planning a  country seat, and everywhere about the  home and place is reflected the artistic  and -pleasing to the eye taste of both  Mr,  and Mrs, Archibald,  Vsbratioti put  a stop  to telephone  service  When  heaviest  street traffic r.eemed  near a home in the  Fairmont exchange area, Vancouver, the telephone in tlio  place had a habit o' going out  of order. A repairman waa  di-patched to the re'me. Hir?  investigation disclosed, that a  defective fur,- in the 'protector,'  a device that divert* foreign.  eniT'mt fro in tho telephone,  v,T)s at fault. The fu*e war*  ir.<] tliciv'foro vibration  i" h'--avy street 1-.ra.llo  r:nr"' hr'ek'i in the  The repairmnn roplae-  fune with a new one,  Mrvio.o  !    WWI:  To men who are contemplating  the purchase of a new suit or  topcoat this spring, we suggest  tRoyal York' clothes, tailored to  ,_������_!_-������._!___.5S   _S5-   ������?<������,/ ������JVs  Fit and style built in by master  tailors���������designing by one of the  highest salaried crafts sues, in  America���������fine woollens from the  best British mills ��������� made and  absolutely guaranteed by W. R-  johnstoh and Co. Limited���������it is  no wonder that 'Royal York'  clothes, introduced only last year,  already are the favorites ������������  thousands of Canadian men.  Come in today and see the new  eRoyal York' samples for spring  and summer I Every one represents value you have never  dreamed was possible at $27.50,  tailored to measure. When, you  see them you will understand why  "every Royal York customer is a  permanent customer/3  _K   __;-  ft    v������4������rii uv  rig Ui LLlill  ;oot-e,  f it m   i  V <;u!d  oii'cmr.  "d   1l"e  r.:.'l/.rintf  aria in.  to    normal  BCoo.B"nay leiaplians Go.  LIMITED  obtained  of  tine  valley  through, large  windows   facing   West,   while   equally  large  windows  on   the  South  side  01  the.room afford a view of a portion of  the fruit orchard with the newly planted   young   fruit   trees.   Frenqh   doors  open  off the  drawing  room, into the  sun room where one can bask in the  bright  sunshine.   Opening   off  to the  left of the hall is the dining room which  affords a panoramic-like  view of the  valley and mountains through its large  windows.   French  doors  with  bevelled  plate glass are used in connecting both  the   drawing   room   and   dining   room  with  the  reception  hall,   and   to  the  rear of the dining room  is the well-  appointed kitchen, having every modern  convenience imaginable, together with  electric   refrigeration.   Plate   glass   is  used  in  the  windows  throughout the  I home.  ! A hall leading from the main hall  1 takes one to the three bedrooms on the  1 main floor, while two baths are also  I conveniently situated on this floor,  j To gain access to the basement, one  ; can go from the main hall through a  j claik room or from the rear hall, while  : there is an entrance also from the  1 outside of the residence. Tho stairs  ; leading down from the main' floor of  j the heme into the basement open Into  I ft large room, Mr. Archibald's don and  I study, The woodwork in this, room is  of natural oak, and a large firo-place  In tho room makes It most cozy and  inviting. '  Opening off the hallway in the basement is n cheerful, well-lighted room  designed for use as a sitting and sewing room, while tho wall-equipped  laundry room and fruit cellar are also  located 1n tho basement, and as well  a storage room which housos the hot  water "boilers.  Tho upper storoy of the homo contains three bedrooms and' a bath as  woll ns n largo trunk room, linen clOBet  and spacious hall. Tho main and upper storeys aro finished In mahogany  nnd whlta woodwork, while tho floors  throughout tho homo aro of highly  polished maple,  A fcnturo of thn homo is tho ample,  space allotted for roomy wardrobe  <!losot8 and built-in drawers and cloak  rooms, wlillo all rooms aro beautifully  lighted with large windows, every bedroom rccniving tho full rays of tho  momlniji sun.  "Beautiful lighting fixtures adorn tho  v;v:!,',U!i rooms, anil electricity la not  lnoklnn, for to the rear of tho homo in  a separata brick sitructum Is housed  the 1'nhMiin plant, nnd ball cry room  v/liluli suppUon 11 f:;h|; and now or for  cooking appliances, while norvleo can  'Tiivi ������<> obtain ad from the Oronton power  plant as well, Tho oporatlon of tho  pr>w(ir plant is controlled from tho  homo,  To tho runi" of tlio homo in a aopurato  ^!$L.  _K?--  5   V" -' * !���������_���������     tfd'   ���������      " '���������' '"' ���������'ft****  P^^s*v*&h,^m'  ,;..,;,:;^_>^;-g_  :"&w  T M B  ar3  W7a6^a������J ^.F���������t.U(W^ ^%_*%_^C^^  ta___B'..,*.  ���������MBB|wW..frff w ���������_.-.;r;fr^*BP������/w_Sg|  brick structure, is Ideated the garage,  furnace room and greenhouse. The  garage affords storage for three motors,  while opening off from the garage is  a good-sized room used for storage  purposes. Leading down steps from  this room into a basement is the automatic oil heating plant, which, heats  tho residence, garage, and the greenhouse, adjoining the garage,  Commodious Greenhouse  Entrance to tho green house is made  from the garage or the outside. Already Mr. and Mrs, Archibald havo had  tomatoes and other vegetables grown in  their greenhouse, Pine rich soil catches  tho vlsltor'seyes on entering tho greenr  house, and may plants which will be  transplanted ��������� about Mho homo in the  Spring are to bo found there in abundance.  Tothe farthest South-oast comer ol  the ranch Is located a modern barn,  Thin building will house the ������cows,  horses, chickens and pigs, and adjoining it is shelter lav tho -farm implements.' The barn also contains a large  food room and hay loft.  Advantageously Situated  Tho situation of the Archibald home  puts Mr, Archibald, so to speak, in a  pivot lord location as regards, his work  -or Tho Consolidated Company, tho  Sullivan mine at Kimberley being to  tliho East, while tho big smoltor of tho  name company at Tadanao, near hero,  and othor Kootenay operations of tho  company, placos him within easy access  by piano of all thoso developments, ho  bolng- nblo to make tho air Journey in  a very rthort time from bis homo to tho  t nmoltnr or to the blpc Sullivan twin a at  ��������� Klmborloy, whom airports aro available,  With tho departure of Mr. and Mrs.  /M'ohibald I'rom Ronslaucl ������o<a������ tho best  wlahoiji from their hosts otf friends i'or  many yours of lutpplnoHB and bright  and nnloynblo thxva in fcholr now and  commodious country homo.  Qjp jgfifffi ^/t^Qlfffi , ^j*.p JmK "*_"**  Cbas. Pipe, who has spent the past few  months at Halcyon, Kelowna and Vernon, returned to the ranch at Canyon at  the end of the week.  The Young Peoples' Society have suspended operations until fall when it is intended to re-organiKe on a different plan  or operation.  Principal Stephens was a weekend visitor at Cranbrook, whore Mrs. Stephens  Is a hospital patient,  The Ladies'Aid report a satisfactory  attendance at tho St, Valentine tea given  at the hall on Saturday last,  About a dor/on oE tho loaders in Trinity  Church at Cnnyon will ho nt Ormton on  Thursday night, guests of tho "Beaver  Brotherhood, which has its annual bnn-  quot that oven I or.  Most of the snow in this section has.  now disappeared, but 1t is unfortunate  that tho resultant moisture did not Rft  into the land. This was impossible du-������  to the coat of ico loEt in most fioldfc after  the thaw oC the big Deeombor snowfall  and onrly January Sroozoup.  Provincial police Hansard of CrestoM  has been hero invostigatiuK reports of  youths shooting door earlier in tho morvtb,  Those animals havo boon muah moro In  ovidomio this winter than usual, the heavy  unowfttlls foreinjj them down from tho  hills in quant of food.  United Church  "Rev. R..B. CRIBB, B.A., Minister.������  11.00 a.m.���������WYNNDEL.  4.00 p.m.���������CANYON.  7.30 p.m.���������CRESTON.  13  ��������� WANTEDTWwU "norwo, tthout 1200  lbs., quiot and sound, Htnto prU^, C5oo.  Murroll, Crouton.  The New  ���������rip* r*jr"i  l ip i op  1 ailor  Samples  Have Arrived  m  The new Tip Top Tailor  samples for spring have  arrived. Call in and look  them over. All the latest  styles to chooao from.  You *are under no obligation to buy unless you  find tho material to suit .  your fancy.  V. MAWSON  OKBSTON ������">  I  TMJfl   UJU5ST-U.R   KJflVrKW  Y.y.y.y.^,y,fiy,yiy.fiiTtf ^���������vi������'������'T'������if'y''^������'y''*,y'^'y''*'r'v'������,f'yv,T,v,v,y.,T  t  ��������� ������  ���������  WIRE YOUR HOUSE  for ELECTRIC LIGHT  the Westing-house Plan  All work guaranteed to pass Government inspection.  Neat and Serviceable   Work ai  Standardised Electrician Mates I  ������;  4���������  4 I  ���������I  M&  WESTINGHOUSE DEALER  Electric Supplies and Fixtures.        Radios, Badiolas.  February Session  Irade  ptuous wedding breakfast' was partaken  of, the. toast of the bride and groom be-  lng|2iv_3Q by the Rev. F.  V. Harrison,;  rector of Cranbrook, who perfonined the  ceremony.���������Cranbrook Courier."       I*T������;  f.;h. JACKSON  REALESTATI  Listings solicited,  STOPS,    S.C.  ..,-_->. A--.--.-_. -_.T_. --.--.--. ���������*...-��������� A.* -A. A.. A.-..-.. A.-.. -I .-..A. -..->.-..-.���������-������������������ A--.-----.-  i  OI6  As the prospects are good for & large crop of Apples this  year we advise growers to place their orders for  immediater delivery.    We   will  assist  them   in  carrying th ese boxes by givin g a special disc ousit  for  all   orders   for   delivery   before   April   1st.  i  . O. RODGER)  SSI n__L-ass Q---S sasB a a sea f  i-g-a-egcoas-Ba ���������������*****:  r&r the S.EBT in  Give us a call,    yv^e are hancJHng the MAPLE LEAF  Bran,    Shorts,   Middlings,    Corn,    Cracked  v   Corn, Wheat, Oats. Crushed Qatsf Oat Chop  Barley Chop, and everything else in this line.  Maple Leaf, Robin Hood and  Royal Household Flour  Prices are right.        Try us once and be convinced'.  May   ExhiSit-Forestall   Valley  ������������������ ��������� ��������� cFrait-iat������P||"t^ Fairs���������Will  Thorou^fa-yJIiivestigate Possibility bi?pic^���������iin_l Hospital.  Creston Board | of Trade, which last  year bad a j>aiSup membership of thirteen, is to make an effort to at least  double that number and with that accomplished a number of objectives decided upon for 1980 will be tackled in good  earnest. The foregoing were developments of the February meeting Tuesday  night of last "wfpek,'". ���������which was p.^esideu  over by President Cot. Mallandaine, and  attracted an attendance of eight members.  Complaint w������s voiced by some of the  members of the I numerous agents and  pedlers that are turning up at backdoors  this winter, most of whom do not appear  to have taken outj the required village  tleense to carry on this sort of trade. The  secretary will write the village commissioners asking fftati greater vigilance be  exercised in cqlfecting; the license fee  from theritinerantjyent'ors.  All present agreed;that more pep was  required in board^acUvities and amongst  the things that will be put over this year  ���������if humanly possible��������� will be the staging of an exhibit of Creston Valley fruits  at a number of Alberta fall fairs if these  exhibitions are held at a time and places  reasonably convenient to: Creston.  An effort will be made to locate a site  for an airport which will require a strip  raesonably level   and half  a  mile  long  and 500 feet wide.   Several likely  ideas  were put forward ^to bring  back the old-  time attendances and displays at the fall  fair and if there is a J.930 exhibition and  the fair management will include some  of these in this year's, plans for the exhibition the fair  people   can   count   on  vigorous support from the board.  -  All present spoke in; favor of at  once  starting: in to assemble all the. facts and  figures in   connections. with  a hospital  Which at the start ncoght  be limited to  four or more beds andI alljrequired equip-  naaent.   It was felt"; toby that a committee  of the b oard ea-_ld render  usefnl   service  an getting on with-the*'dyking, of   the  Kootenay Flats regardless of l who is favored by the minister of lands to undertake the project.���������.);���������'���������  \..^\ "'  An illustrated; jpamptilet advertising  the village and district wi"U be issued if  funds are available. There is frequent  requests for literature of this sort, in addition to which it can be judiciously distributed if the board undertakes fruit  displays at prairie fall fairs.  eouco  FSQGS  eaQ save upward ot $100 by buying .  your new Ford now. See us if you are  thinking of getting a new car this spring.  We have some very attractive prices on the  model now in stock. .,Also some real buys  in used Cars and Trucks.  Let us give you an Estimate on Wiring  i   ' your House For Electric Lights  SKay������ your work- done by the firm that can guarantee it to pass  m ���������Uovernment Inspection and save yourself a lot of inconvenience, trouble aud expense. We use all standard material, and  our workmen are careful. Work done in the shortest possible  ti.ae and at the shortest notice.  i  PREMIER   GARAGE  PALMER    &    MAXWELL  SEBVfCE ON ANYTHING OPERATES BY GASOLINE  J  0.  ���������a  ES  COD  LIVER OIL  Steele, $185 gal.     33,75 (or fivs gallons  BS HI"*****/"' ��������� "*****" ���������' **���������  fl  LHUft  ORDEB JSTOW.    Supply will  arrive  ia  _wo weeKs.  H.  S.   IVlcCREAT  Sole agent for GALT COAL.  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STOR  THE  RJEX1AI_������Ij.' STORE  GEO. H. -TSJESLiUV-  ��������� ������������������������������������������>��������� E::saaaaia ��������� ������_���������������������������!_���������������������������_ ��������� ������������������ __���������������������������_���������������������������*������������������ ������������������-������������������������������������-������������������i  !���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<���������������������������������������������  ������������������a  Phone  When Your Water Freezes Up  &������  iiH  Thrift  spending  less than  consists   in  you earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward, contentment*  We pay interest on Savings bal#  ances and shall welcome your  account* ^  OF COMMERCE  'Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creston Brandt  II. J. Forbes, Manager  l(V������i������������������r_������.������������H^h_������ w^f ��������� *������,*.���������+���������������**. .  ������^_ <.<r**^*.*-.^ ��������������� *.**������fm ^  The Consolidated Mining: &  Smleting* Company of Canada, L,td  l      Refining Department  TRAIL* BHth/t Columbia  Smelters and Refiners       .  .  Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores,  ' Producers "of Gold, Silver, Copper, Pig. Lead and Zinc*  TAPAHAC BRAND, . . .-:.,,.,. ..... ..  '*������'*���������**** i������������i ������>i i#i ^.i j i  Alice &IMn&  John Miller, has just returned from a  visit with friends at "Whsa. ;  Mra. John Marshall returned at the  end of the week from a two months' visit  -with her daughter, Mrs. Frank -Martin,  at Shepard, Alberta.  Guy Constable got back at the first of  the week from an extended business visit  ��������� tit Victoria;1        '   ���������  - The "Whist Club had the usual full  turnout for the session on Friday night  nt H. Tobzo's, at which the high scores  were made by Mrs. Frank Simister and  J. C. Martin. Tonight Mr. and Mrs.  John Kelly are entertaining the club  members.  Mr. and Mrs. Hector Stewart, who  were married at Wasa on February 10th,  were given a royal homecoming on Wed-  neaday night last at the homo of Mr. and  Mrs. R. Stewart, tho affair being a combination shower and danco, at which the  happy couple received many very useful  presents, and aeveral horn's wore very  pleasantly whiled away at dancing to excellent music by Tom Marshall, accordc-  o-ns Rob Marshall, drums; T. Lncoy,  banjo; and Charlie Gotterlll, saxaphone.  There waa a substantial supper at mid-  nlffht, after which dancing continued till  on early hour.  A quiet but protty wadding wa ssolcm.  nlzod at the Anchor Bar Ranch, wear  "Watsa, on Monday, Febrary 10, tho contracting parties being Earneat Hector  Stowort, of Alice Siding, noar Creston,  B.C., and Helen ICnowlea, atop-daughtor  ���������of A. Millor of Wnwi. The bride waa  attirod In a whitd chiffon dress rmbroid-  <sd with bead work, and carriod a ahoaf  bonquet of ro*3es and Madona JiHos, and  wore a veil, ot embroidered net. Tlio  Broom was nupportod by hl& brothor,  Eoiiald, of Crcaton, while Mlaa Louisa  Aniie Knowles, only nEstor of tho brtdo,  ttcfcod as briclonmnid, Tho brtcleamaid  nliired In a tiered drew* of'y������ll������w tnffltotni.  MWs Thelma Ourflbn, of Cr'ahbrook ' wnfi  flower girl.   After tho coremony n wum������  Greston  eating Company  and we will be there!  S. STEENSTRUP.  A. REED  m  85  'Ml  1  iferrS  A Good Banking  Connection  MARKETS fluctuate and conditions.  change, but the hazards, of farming  arc leas -when the former is also a biiBinc~&  man.  However, as the farmer has not every  opportunity of keeping in touch with the  Business World, a good Banking connection is especially necessary to him���������the  Bank Manager provides a ready contact  with business affairs.  Our country Managers, command the  knowledge and experience of the whole  Bank, and every local Manager is devoted  to furthering the interests of the com-  imintty in which he resides*  Any Branch of the Bank will give you patnstaMng  advice and dependa&h service.  JMPERIALBANK  OF CANADA  HJmiitoia llranch s   O, W."AMjAN, Miumaw.  I) ran uhoa nt OranttrooU, FornBo, rnvormow*  m TF-FR   "R."R"VTiTOr.': ��������� :rmvi^v'r*\r.   t*.   c  nSP C0lieHS^���������0Ir-DS       OMest Steamship Company  35= !  Danafiows eomplicaSsoas esn tj������������������������v ���������_-_���������  \e5on ii ccushs and colds are neglected. At  -     the Sm -ten of trouble tread *���������������__���������  horses wfih. the old reliable j  C������i*S-������������"SSE?"BS  Praised by- 'hG-se owaew every-  - where.ysedJ^tbouMndBfOTOverSB  r  _.r bottle o. ���������bipjrtdtfrert,pe-t������*������ ftrapud.^  FREE SAMPLE M>at on!Re������"������������t. Writ* todayI  uj   r__fc__. 5-4  IIB  ^ "Aftes ye*** ef ihemnatiimn, aiow is  mm perfect h������������ath/' sajra Mi. A, Duch-  gj erase. Tla-_-_s_s writs vheiu_A������o  pafa_s, n*_rit������s������ r__i__ KSta ssasi-  *jitb."Frul:t-_-53Te8'".Coaatipat������on, iodi-  gaation end arer-ig_t. Nerves quiet  Qct"_'ruit-������.'t)Te*'*-(ocadt-g������-i������tod-r<  SUNDAY SCHOriL LESSON  FE3BRTJARY 23  THE TWELVE SENT 'FORTH  Tho Cffiiiard iiae Is Celebrating: Its  SOtla Anniversary Of Service  What  seasoned mariners consider  to be a remarl-able    feat   was    the  Cunarder "Mauritania's'' recent fast  mid-winter   crossing   between   l"Ne<w  York and "England,Whicn waa accomplished  in  4  days,  23 "boon and' J  minutes, at an average speed of -������5.42  knots. This time figured from ������flw  York to  Eddystbne lighthouse, Plymouth, is only a few hours longer  than the "Mauretan'a's" "best time of  4 days, 17 hours and 50 minutes, at  an average   speed   of   27.22   knots  registered between the same points,  last August    In view of the Bevere  gales that have "been experienced recently, which nave made even express  tinrs between 2 and 3 davs late, this  fast crossing will probably stand as  the  most  outstanding  on   the  high  seas  this winter.  It is interesting to note that this  year the Cunard Line celebrates its  80th   annlversay,   wh'ch   recalls    to            mfcnd the exploits of that great Cana-  Tour, 10,1���������Jesus had already chosen  dian. Samuel Cunard, founder of the   |������3 twelh     "    * " * "  Hon. T. A. Crerar has announced  that he expects tbe report of the engineers of the National Rait way on  the short line from Winnipeg to  Hudson Bay to he ready toy the t������me  parliament meets.  Further immigration of "Doukho-  bors to Alberta dur'ng the coming  season, some from Russia, and others  from the colonies established an British Columbia, 3s predicted hy Peter  Veregin, head ai the sect in Canada.  Increased work at the Dom'nio-n  Seed Branch offices, at Saskatoon, has  necessitated the increase of tbe staff,  according to the statement o-f Nelson  Young, manager of the bra-teh. Seed  Goltfen Text: "The harvest indeed ia  plenteous, but the laborers are few.  Pray ye therefore the ILord of the  harvest, that He send forth laborers  into His harvest."���������Matthew 9.37, 38.  I-esson: Matthew 9.35 to 11.1.  TDevotional Reading: Isaiah 52.7-12.  brother," who is a con^icuo^a.flguni  in the history of The Acts, and to  whom the Epistle of James is ascribed. Thaddeus is identified with Judas  (son or brother," R.V.), of James  (ILuke 6.16"), and the Judas, not Is-  cariot, of John, 14.22. "In Mark 3.18  he is called! Lebbaeus. He is more remembered for his names than his  deeds, for nothing fs recorded.of j_"m.  savo his question in John 14 :22. Simon  the Cananae&n, ��������� is i called i Simon  ^elote*? in. __ulte. The designation of  ������janH_iaean_iB supposed ,&&'p&$vg\i%> hist  birthplace of CtenarTh������ '���������Zealot," to  h|s "be'ngr a member of the party of  Zealots, a party conspicuous for their  fierce advocacy of the Mosaic ritual,  1 ffitnuto 1mb Itcft of  "ses-ras-s������iva" brazes sscisks  ���������"Safey f_s_ tssrifels ee-essa. 'Scci-a*-'  8*t������a.' ea-s3 itchias fa l minute. -Qiseaso soon  Belt."��������� McaJ. Launence. Stops itch; bum, pais'  ia 1 mlttut*. Bc&Maa goes for good 1st Sew days.  *_-__- frgwaag- ciaa-B ssoeo__.AU -Qxusgist-.:  3Sxplanattona and Comments  The Twelve   Sent   On   a   Mission  Co-Operative Packing Plantw     ,  ��������� .'VFarasers: h^yS^tem'ff^s������^'^^,^r-'  corning more and morefavourable to  1 a -wider extension of the ^������oli cy of cooperative   marketing.     Co-operative  and their abhorrence of foreign rule.' packing houses in tho cities of Leth-  And Judas Iscariot who also betrayed ��������� bridge, Calgary, and Edmnoton, aro  He is the only Judean in the list, the , stock Pool. The or ginal idea was for  a centralized co-operative plant at  Calgary, but this has been abandoned  in favor ot the three plants serving  the southern, central and northern  sections of the province.  Cunard Line, the oldest steamship  company operating on the trans-  Atlantic route. Born at Halifax in  1787, of humble Un ted Empre Loyalist stock, he directed his business  abilities at an early age towards, shipping. Commencing by buying and selling captured enemy prizes and the'r  cargoes, and rap'dly extending his  business, he wasr at "the age of 27 engaged in the forwarding of mail to  Newfoundland. Shortly afterwards he  was distributor of Her Majesty's  mails in Canada, the United States.  Newfoundland and Bermuda, wh'ch  he transported tn his fleet o_ 10-gun  brigs.  18S1 he became interested! in the  advent of steam shipping, heading the  list of subscribers who built the  "Royal William." the first vessel to  cross   the   Atlantic "under   her ��������� own  .._ _i������__'_i_L.  +%rl   VI r\������J-  other eleven betag- men of Galilee. He  was- the treasurer of the band of  apostles (John 12.6: 13.29). He betrayed hia Iaw-.. and .on ths night of  the trial hanged himself f Matthew 27.  3-5). ���������"-���������.-���������..  ,_-.        . J���������^a        _,     _   ; steam. Fired with the possibilities of  analysts have been added in order to ] the   future   of   _team  pVopu,ision,   he  cope w:th the work of analysing all j conceived the idea of applying this  seed grain.  asiss  Weak Spells  Would Fall Over  Mrs. James Vanalstine, Pibroch,  Man., writes:���������"I had pains around  my heart, and suffered with weak.  smothering spells. Sometimes I  would fall over and would have to  i?e picked, up and put to bed.  *"I used several boxes of  sind it ia now over three years since  I have had a spell.  4,I bope anyone who ia in the same  condition I was. w-.lt give H. & N.  Pills a fair trial."  Price. 50c. a box at all druggists  and dealers, or mailed direct on receipt of price by The T. Milburn  Co., Limited, Toronto, Ont.  Petroleum Production  The production of petroleum in  Canada during the year 19*29, is estimated at 1,132,SCO barrels-, having a  value of $3,642,000, which compares  w'th 624,18- barrels valued at $2,035,-  3C0 in 1928, or an increase of 88 per  cent.  for  iCASTORIAi  APP-tOVED KY DOCrV)R&  FDA C0OC-C0������ariWTK)M,DI������-(HH_A  ^  if  --   -liJ"l'"������,���������*f'',l,*Jf  . 4 W'\ I' 1*1,1. ("I'll .  J!.������^m,u<���������dtn^-ns������-"-'i'r'"*-i .'/'M,'.>;.���������  ^*nPW,���������F'l(,^*jlP',W!P?W  ,'  '' J> '" "',l-l   .'���������  ljW'fBiWfftRH|B*fl,^!?!ifl*ffi,W  ^^W^yirl'j'i.  WSUtB  ���������HCCIPK  V^'r&^^vm^ wrti* rh* eord������n  ,m iiiwt-jibfc   *       -t, lt������_i)i n,t. w������ii,  new* method of locomotion to his own  ! ships. Samuel Cunard, who was at  ! that time well known on both sides  of the Atlantic as a genius cf business, and a man whose 40 ships pro-  v:ded the Maritimes with one of the  chief sources of their activities, left  for England in 1838, in response to a  missive received from the lord commissioners of the admiralty, inviting  htm to submit tenders for the conveyance of Her Majesty's mails to the  North American continent.  After experiencing some little difficulty in ra'sing sufficient capital to  embark on his ambitious enterprise,  he was finally awarded the contract,  and gave orders for the construction  of four paddle-wheel steamers of the  following dimensions: 1154 gross tons,  length 207 feet, breadth 34 feet 2  inches, depth 24 feet 4 inches, with a  horse power of 740, and a speed of  8-5 knots, "j-hese vessels were known  as the **Britannia," "Acadia," "Columbia," and were to he delivered in  1840 to carry on the mail contract.  awarded to Cunard's company, known  at that time as the British and North  American Royal Mail Steam Packet  Company. Perhaps the best known  andjmost easily remembered of these  vessels was the famous old "Britan-  n'a,1" which was the flrst Cunarder to  c-osa the Atlantic under her own  steam.  One of the proudest moments in  Cunard's life was on July 4th, 1840,  when he set sail from Liverpool on  board the <<Britannia'"on its inaugural  run for Halifax and Boston, the forerunner of the present great fleet of  Cunarders, totalling today nearly a  mlH'on tons of sh'pping. After  battling with the hazards of the  Atlantic for 13 days, he triumphantly  steamed into Halifax harbour on the  morning of the 17th, fmaBly arriving  in Boston a few hours later, -where  he was acclaimed by the populace for  his outstanding ach'ovement, receiving no less than nearly 2,000 dinner  invitations during the first day of his  arjival in Boston. /  Samuel Cunard lived to see hl������  great conception take pract'cal form,  nnd waa kn'ghted by tho British Government for services rendored during  the Crimean War. He died in 1805 at  the age of 78, when his aon Edward  followed In his footsteps.  Entering upon its 00th anniversary  of steady progress in a life of wervico  to the pubTc, tho presont-day Cunard  I-ino with its palatial "Borengarla,"  stately "Aquitania," nnd speedy  ������������������Mauret-nla," aptly desor'bed aa the  g-roybound of tho Atlantic; together  with a largo fleet of consort vessels,  maintain n regular service between  tho principal ports of Great Britain  and the North American continent.  Ofllciala of the company commented recently on tho satisfactory pro-  p-roraa* made dur'nK the past year win on  many thousands of pasHcngora wore  convoyed to and torn "Europe with  regularity and aafety by the many  sorvicca o������ tho Cunard Lino and its  n.?jfloc!atocl eomnanioa, which 'allowed  a b!# InercAFio ovor numborw carried  during tho preceding years. It l������ with  a oonfltlonco begotten of long years of  cxporlonco, that tho oldest steamship  company operating on the Atlantic"  Horvlcoa, IooIkh forward to an even  greator era of progrean in the yonru  to come.  He sentr  them out two by two, as Mark tells  us, that they might gain training in  His work, for He would work through  them. He gave them authority over  unclean snirita. to cast them out, and  to heal all kinds of sickness. They  were "illiterate Galilean peasants" for  the most part, but they were the best  men He could get.  The Names Of the Twelve. 10.2-4.���������  There are four complete lists of the  apostles: Matthew 10.2-4; Mark 3.16-  19; Luke 6.14-16; and Acts 1.13. In  all the lists they are arranged in four  groups. The first of the flrst group is  always Peter j that of the second,  Philip; that of the third, James; and  that of the fourth, Aiphaeus. The order of the remaining three in each  group varies in the different lists,  save that Judas Iscariot is always  the last one mentioned. *  Simon, who is called Peter (Rock)v  and Andrew, his brother; James the  son of Zebedee, and John his brother.  We heard about these two pairs of  brothers in our second lesson. Peter  and Andrew were natives  of Beth-  __-i **_ ������     _ *_*3    .-j-.ff._SV*l-������r     TT  flowa,     ____>    ^usiw4j     _>  were also.  Philip was a fellow townsman of  Andrew and Peter; see John 6.o-14;  12.20, 21; 14.8,9. Poiycrates, Bishop of  Ephesus, in the latter   part   of   the  second  century,   refers to  Philip  as  "one of the lights of Asia." Bartholomew (called JSathanael in John 1.45;  21.2), is always coupled with Philip in  the lists of the apostles, save in Acts  1.13. We think of h'm as Jesus portrayed him at his call, as the Israelite  in whom was no guile (John 1.47}. Cf  Thomas nothing  is; recorded ia  the  Synoptic Gospels. The Fourth Gospel  records his courage and devotion to  his Master (John 12.16), his quest Vons  in the Upper Room (John 14.5), and  his expressed doubt in regard to the  reality of the Risen Lord until fully  convinced (John 20.19, 20). Matthew,  the publican, the writer of the Gospel  we  are  studying,   is  called  Levi  in  Luke 5.27,    and    Levi   the   son   of  Aiphaeus in Matthew.  * James   the   son   of   Aiphaeus,   is  called James the les3, or rather the  Little^ in  Mark 15.40;   probably hs  was short of stature, and was thus  distinguished from the other James,  the son of Zebedee. He must not be  confounded with James "the Lord's  Nowadays, people take Aspirin for.  many little aches and pains, and as  often as they encounter any psla,  "Why not? It is jl proven antidote for pain.   It works!  And Aspirin tablets are absolutely "S_araaless.. Yots have,".' t"h_  medical profession's Tro-r-Tforthatj  they do not depress the heart.  So, don't let a cold -"run its  course." * Don't wait for a headache to "'wear ofiV' Or regard  neuralgia, neuritis, or even rheum-  & tiara as something you must en-'  dure. Only a physician can cope  with the cause of such pain, but  yon can always turn to an Aspirin  tablet lor relief.  Aspirin is always available, and  it never fails to help. Familiarise  yourself with its -many uses, and  avoid a lot of needless suffering.  _    TRADE MARK HK������ .  gi������ii]MKiu������mituiiiiM!U!imiitwiimiium  1 Make Your Windows   Pay |  3*5 fflr , C5  ������  Invest in WINDOLITE Windows and you will be repaid a  hundredfold in the health of your Poultry and Live Stock  THE   ORIGINAL   GLASS   SUBSTITUTE   '  MADID    IN     ENGI.A.ND     BINCK   1011    ON    ORIGINAL    PATKNTft  fca  S3  S3  This unbreakable glass substitute ia  light nnd flexible, easy to cut and fit,  will withstand extreme changes in temperature,   keeps   out   cold   and   wet,   but  ������ ������tr-TKIOWN  g voum LOSSES  MM  S  ������������������ BY INSTALLING  ���������MM  1 WINDOLITE  w.  sr,  u,   mesa  The blubbnr of a whato, which lies  ju.it ban an th tho _plderim!a, TarSca in  thickness from an Inch to'10 or" It  Ineheti, dopandUiK on the ohso and ape-  cleu oi! the animal.  allows the full sunlight to enter, Including the health-giving Ultra-Violet  Rays,   which   do   not  penetrate   ordinary  glass.  .IISB  WINDOLITE  .".'.".IKf" ������������������/���������"  JftTtOODF.lt  IIOUSIBS  lAYIMQ PIBNS  HAIRY KAIINS  WUNUOOM9  ma, .  fe  Iciieeh H^ulllnir -lair ivltlt Mlna*o?#,  Canadian brccdera of poultry and Hveat ock are finding Windolite a moat satisfactory  and profitable investment. Young chickens and turkeys arc entirely free from leg weak-  neaa and disease and will thrive in confinement under Windolite, Windolite comes in roll*.  srny length, but 36 inches wide only. '  Distributors: JOHN A. CHANTLER & CO., LTD,  51 WellinBton St. W.        - - -        - TOKONTO, ONT.  UltiHHUiiiiuiiiiiiiimiiiiuumuummwuiuiHUiHuiiuiuiiuiiiiiiuMim THE   EEVTEW.   CRESTON.   B.   O.  <>  fhest Colds  It is an ������b-  stinat.- cold"  >" ixidefed that,  can resistthe direct double  action of Vicks. Rubbed oh  the chest, it acts 2 ways at  once:  (1) Direct to air passages with its healing vapors released "fcy body heat;  (2) Direct, like a poultice, it "draws out" the  soreness.  ^gf*  ������S������fiS3"S  "%_*  __ vVAPORUB  ^!!!!tU'i!!I!!K!!n!!!E!!!!!!!t!!!I!!U!i!i'lliEi;  I   SILVER   f  J RIBBONS )  g -     CHRISTINE  WHITING S  S PARMENTER E  ��������� E : . . ���������"   ' ���������������������������5  'g Copyright 1929 =  iBS������f������isins!iEiii!Befniilifiiit������iiiii3sii.iBii������!;  CHAPTER n.-���������Continued  Char-man remembered, too," the  first time-her* grandmother had been  persuaded to ride In ''that infernal  contraption" as she called the cara.  It  had  taken, much, urging  on the  tor, and it was not without misg"v-  fngs that she at last consented to ride  to Portland to see an oculist. She returned at supper time, bright-eyed  with enthusiasm. ~  "It's like, rSying!" she exclaimed.'"I  felt like a b'rd, sk'mming along so  fast. Why, when I remembered how  long  it took  your "grandfather and  well, I just can't believe I've been  go-aeB   and  got' bacK^Ss,  quickly a_  thisr ���������  * ~^ff/:  x  After that she needed no persuad-  ������;f ng*when th������. doctor stopped to take  :_ier >on his rounds; but of late years  the rheumatism had been worse, and  it seemed easier to sit in thte shop  window and "watch the world -go by"  as she quaintly put it.  Charmian's reminiscences were interrupted by the sound of the doctor's car, and immediately after  Grandma rapped a summons with  Great-grandfather Davis's gold-headed cane wh'ch she kept near her for  that purpose. The girl, paused in the  kitchen to set the kettle forward, afhd  when she reached the front room  Grandma was peering from the window.  "It's J'm Bennett, -Just gone by in  a now car!"' she announced eagerly.  ''", "He had that Clara Darling with hira  ���������������the girl who's staying at the Qs-  ; goods'. I knew her by the hat. It's  bright green���������era'raid green, I call it.  I never saw its like In W.'ckfielkl, and  no good'll come o f   It,   mark   my  words!"  >    Charmlan   laughed     merrily    and  said: "It seems to have made an impression upon Jim I He escorted it to  "., tho church sociable last evening,"  "And you never told me!" Grandma  replied    reproachfully;    and    added;  "It's his mother's do'ngs."  "������������������That gorgeous hat?" asked Char-  ';��������� mion,  who  enjoyed  tensing  tlio old'  !*" lady on occasions.  !' "You know well enough what I  J moan.", retorted Grandma. "Jim's a  , good boy, but he's consider able under  hia mother's thumb, and sho'a act hor  f. Heart on h"s making a good match.  j Wall, there was a time, when your  !' grandfather   was   living,   that   the  D&vlses would have turned up their  noses at a Bennett."  "Perhaps that day is not past," re-  pl'ed Charmian, an amused smile  lighting her blue eyes because she  knew that this irate staiementvof her:  grandrnother's wasn't exactly- --true.  The Bennetts were' as good .as any-  "body.. ���������"     ���������;,l;���������". v?j    '���������''*".���������;''���������'  Grandma looked up at'";"herv"inisptc-.  iously. l-JY^u're not. tell'ng>me/r *al_e  began, -when Charmian laughed and  answered the unvoiced question:  "Of course not! I wouldn't hurt his  feelings for the world; but Fl! confess  Grandma, that if Jim should���������well-���������  pop the question, I'd suspect that he'd  rehearsed the scene beforehand with  his mother. There'd be no romance."  Grandma chuckled; then her face  sobered.  "But he's a good boy," she repeat-  fed. "You might do worse, Charmian,  even with Sarah Bennett thrown In.  "And I m'ght dp better,"*' responded  Charmlan, opening a drawer of the  highboy axxd straightening a. spool of  thread. "I'm planning to marry a  million' dollars, Grandma, and spend  every penny on this old house. Besides, you've forgotten the green hat.  It has cut me out."  Grandma snorted and turned to the  w'ndow.  "Here comes   Lizzie   Baker/"v   she  commented.   "I wonder does she ever  step outside without an apron.   She's  coming here. Like as not she wants to  borrow   aometh'ng.   'The   borrowing  Bakers' is what Father Davis always  called them.. Good morning, I/zzie,"  as a portly woman stepped into the  hall. "Were you wanting something?"  "Just a pinch o' sody." From beneath her sttarched white aproa Ldzzie.  Baker produced a small tin cup.; "1  got all set to mix my biseu"is," she  continued, "and found there wasn't a  mite o'sody in the house."  Hand ng the cup to Charmian she  sank down breathless in a conven-r  ient rocker. Miss Lizzie was always  breathless. "Jim Bennett's went and  got a brand new car," she announced  importantly. "And according to some  ���������" She lowered her vo'ce, but Charmian, who had started toward the  kitchen, came back to say, a glint of  fun hiding in her eyes: "And a new  girl, Miss Lizzie?"  "Dear me, suz!" exclaimed the caller* ^_I J^ipught .you'd jgone.- Well, I'll,  say this; Charmian: "That girl ain't a  patch" on you for looks, if iter clothes  did come -ill the way f rom Boston*.  That hat now���������-(Sarah Bennett was  brag-gin' that it came clear from Chij-  cago and was bought by mail) ���������  there's something almost sinful about  such a hat. It's showy."  "But it's becoming," defended  Charm'an. "You can't deny it."  "Maybe 'tis. I ain't no spec'al judge  o' that; but don't you think her  mouth's a mite too small to be real  comfortable ? As James Bennett used  to say: 'It's not safe to trust a woman with a small mouth.' And she  she ain't got your nose, either"  "Charmian's got the Chadwick  nose," said Grandma proudly. "It's  a handsome nose, male or female, if  I do say it."  "Dear me!" said Charm4an, rubbing  a thoughtful finger down the bridge  of the feature under discussion, "I  didn't know that noses possessed gender. But I'm glad it's handsome," she  added as she turned away.  . When she returned tho two women  ceased talking so abruptly that the  glr.l felt sure she was the subject of  their conversation. Miss Llzz'e drew a  deep breath, and proceeded to extricate her portly frame from the depths  of the oomfortablo rocker,  "Well, I'm oblged," she said, reaching tor the soda, "I don't know what  I'd do without my neighbors. Some  like Ilyln' ori> a hack road that ain't  dusty; but I say, g'vo mc dust���������and  neighbors^ every time, I  can't keep  GODitiV&R:  *MW  wicemitsmmm.  .GmM^m^m.  rl  "j*^."' S������ "WI'Ol8s'2&B''Gy W 4,'9  &E&Z  ���������dmjOsmM^u^m  just like a settled down old maid, her  blood boiled in her veins."  Charm '.an sank down in the chair  Miss Lizzie had just vacated, and  laughed 111 the tears came.  "Poor dear old soul!"' she said at  last.' "I didB't realise that I had such  a champion. But I didn't feel the least  bt like an old maid, Grandma; and  as for Jim, he didn't lookereal happy,  it seemed to me."  "And he'd better not be!" retorted  Grandma with indignation. "He ought  to be ashamed, if you ask me, running after a girl like that, and leaving  -wovl to sit with Mrs. Merrv, for all the  world as if you -were a stranger!".  "But I love Mrs. Merry," assured  Charmian. "I wanted to sit with her.  Come, Grandma! you mustn't be unreasonable. Jim isn't the only boy in  town."  "Maybe not," admitted Grandma  grudgingly, "but since George K's  boys have left, he's the most likely.  And hasn't he always beaued you out  before?" she asked, as if that settled  Charm'an laughed.  "Perhaps for that very reason he  yearns for .some variety. Forget it,  Grandma. It's the least of my troubles. Now listen. I've something far  more important to talk about. You'd  never in the -wide world guess' ^what  I've done. If only I succeed in making   a   good   impression,   I've^���������I've  Lommerciaiizmg the it&mo  People Get Tired Off Progran. -Con-  " slating ot Adverrfc-se-raenis  The fact is being widely deplored  that undue commercial use is being  made of the radibV tinder the pretence of giving a concert on the air  ~ah hour of radios-most of the tinie  is taken up by announcements and  propaganda of all kinds.. L'stehers-  In bear with abuses of this kind for  a certain t'me in the hope that, finally, they will hear something- that  is enjoyable and instructive; but Jn  many fnstances they Indignantly shut  off the radio. In these circumstances the Government of the Province of Quebec is to be heartily congratulated upon its initiative which  assures radio fans one hour of music  aad instructio-t o_t two eveniziga of  the week.  -"-"W"  mmm     far  ^^ ouHLviiiKum ^=%  g-?S3CTtJ"������E:  mm&  4l*t04W*4A0*t  VASihclcSip Pfioveslr  m.  DO NOT LET  OUR  a  *it  ���������lAa.dk Lattoria wrlte������ afcont Iro-;-  Ized --east. Ttwsas-nda say adds S  to IS aba. in 3 wre-s. CoB3plcri==  clears *_-- nmcle.-ierres, cooetipa-  Uoa vanish overnight. Get lionized  Tease tablets from w_gsl������t tcda������  Little He!ps For This Week  taken a boarder!"  CHAPTER IH.  For once Grandma forgot the passing-. Her eyes left the window to rest  upon her granddaughter in amazement and consternation.  Charm'an Davis, have you taken  leave of your senses ? Who'd get her  pinner?.:-.She,'d''���������be~.jti.."jrgiisaiice. I,-won't  .iju3i^her!?%^ ���������<'���������'���������'] ''.'X  ���������'Heisn^ ^ she;^ responded Char-  ii_ia_Q,r��������� enjp^ingl;:;to- the :������&:\'&^roTd-  lady-s indignation. "Perhaps lie -will  be a nuisance, but Jf hi^s'boaxathg; here  will help the doctor���������"   -  -"What's Edward Howe got to do  with it?" interrupted Grandma, giving a swift survey to the street to be  [sure that nothing of importance was  going on.  "Everything," replied Charmian,  and proceeded to repeat most of what  the old man had told her.  "Well," Grandma commented, leaning back! n her chair and draw'ng a  deep breath, "it���������it beats the Dutch I  How old is he, dearie? I hope he's old  enough to know bis business."  "The doctor called h"_ri a boy; but  he knows his business, you may be  sure, or he wouldn't trust us to him."  "Trust us to him!" echoed Grandma indignantly. "Do you suppose I'd.  let him lay a hand on me? Well, it'll  be a great change for us, Charmian.  It's all of seventoon years since we've  had a man in the house. I hope he's  not untidy, Sometimes mcnfolks make  a terr'ble lot of work around a place.  And they eat hearty. You'll havo to  got him something hot for supper.  Shall we give him tho east chamber ?"  (To Be cont'nued.)  Baby's  Own  Tablets  Are  Just  the Help He Needs  At the cost of a few cents every  mother can add to her own happ'-'  ness and to her children's safety,  for, while the cost of Baby's Own  Tablets is small the value of these  Tablets to every home where there  are little ones is exceedingly great.  What mother does not suffer -when  her little ones are suffering ���������- when  they are undergoing: the tortures of  the teething period; the agonies of  constipation and indigestion,; or the  miseries brought on by colds or sim=  pie fevers? What mother can sleep  when her child does not sleep? She  can banish Jjaese troubles, however,  and in. banish'ng them she is making  a happy household,. for _the happy  child makes everyone else happy.  To banish childhood suffering  Baby's Own Tablets should always be  kept in the home. They are recog:  nized the world over as an absolutely  safe and efficient remedy for little  ones. They are a mild but thorough  laxative and through their action oh  the stomach and bowels never fail to  banish any of the minor ills of little  ones. They are sold by medicine dealers or by mail at 25 cents a box from  The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Ont.. '  "Who hath despised   the   day   of  small things?"���������Zechariah iv. 10.  Free men freely work,  Whoever fears God, fears to sit at  ease.  Let us-be content in work  To do the thing we can, and not presume  To fret because It's little.  ���������El'zabeth Barrett Browning.  Begin with small things. You cannot enter the presence of another human being without finding there more  to do than you or I, or any soul, will  ever learn to, do perfectly before we  die. Let us he content to do little, if  God sets us at little tasks. It is but  pride and self-will which says, "G've  me something huge to fight, and J  should enjoy that4, but why make mcr  sweep the dust?"  Sounds Uncomfortable  A banquet, we believe, is a showy  sort of meal where the speaker eats  a lot of food he doesn't want and  then proceeds to talk about something he doesn't understand to a  crowd of people who don't care to  hear hl__u'  Fastest Motor In World  Fastest -_tofcor in the ^"���������or'i-':' ���������^Hi-  Golden Arrow, in which Sir Henry  Segrave went-231 miles an-hour? was  owned��������� by,;Mr.' Ht'.S..;j&ittozi-t&B&ti&j  who .recently.'.. went* .������������������ jbaciicrapt;" *Tsir-  ;<_harles ���������'Wakefield,': the' 'jail;' i-miag^te;  l_f,Ml-_''^4*  -"9-f* ' .-ny-jr?     nxivQ -   **���������" " i*^  ,*'H"_i- -:CP-%.������*4---.'  Kensington Museum.^ The"" car cost  originally between $50,000 and $60,-  ������00.  Persian Balm is a sheer delight to  use. Cools and relieves .irritations  caused by weather conditions. Imparts a rare charm and beauty to the  complexion^ "Fragrant and velvety  .^.m^i-h, -���������:_fow������W.-'l:te������,ypai: '.a vestige .of  sticktoess. ;���������I Swiftlyi absorbed by the  t���������ssuels^aisld;;:st-mTHB;te3 Ithe skin. Per-  sran Bairn Is the peeriess toilet requisite. Every woman -will appreciate.tho  subtly distinctive chairm achieved hy  the usp of this magical lotion.  The most obstinate corns fail to resist Holloway'a Corn Remover. Try It.  Winter Sidkness*  Keep rv-inard'H handy.    It   has  ' proveai   invaluable   for   many  cold weather ailments.  182H  house without 'em."  "And she couldn't," agreed Grandma, whon Mlsa iLizzio Wad closed the  door bch'nd hor, "Sho's' got no memory. None of tha Bakers wero extra  strong in the upper story, as Father  used to say; but she's a good soul and  moans well, which ia almost better."  "Docs she consider that 1 am bearing up cheerfully under my dlsap-  pointmont?" asked Charmlan with a  smile.  "She didn't say,"iadmitted Grandma, "but she's terribly mad at Sarah  Bennett though thoyVo been friends  H'nco thoy wore Kirls, The airs that  Sarah put on last- night whon Jim  came to tho t.oclul with that girl,  wore ulmont unboarablo���������according to  I_l!������5',io. flhc said that when oho saw  you Bitting bosldc tho minittter'tt wife.  High Price To Pay  Little Mary, who had fa-llon ill,  beggod for a Ultton,      (  It was 'found that an operation was  necessary for the child's euro and  that sho must go to tlurhosp'tal. Hor  mother prom'sod that if sho wore  very bravo she would havo the very  finest kitten to bo found.      '  As Mary was recovering from the  Influence of tho anesthetic, tho nurse  heiircl her muttering:  "It's a rotten way to got a kitten."  Persistent Asthma. A most distressing characteristic of this debilitating disease, is the persistence with  which recurring attacks come to sap  away strength and leave the sufferer  in a state of almost continual exhaustion. No wiser precaution Can be  taken than that of. keep'ng at hand a  supply of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma  Remedy, famous as the most potent  remedy for eradicat'ng the disease  from the tender ai r pass ages.  Speedy Radio Program  Travelled 180,000 Miles In About One-  Eighth Of Second  A radio program travelled approximately 20,000 mles in about one-  eighth of a Becond.  Tho program was. broadcast from  W2XAF, the experimental short wave  station of tho General Electric Company, Schenectady, N.J;, picked up  by VI.2MK a short wave station in  Sydney, Australia, and rebroddcast  back to Schenectady, where It was  picked up and transferred to WGY  tho General Eieotrlc Company's regular station, and aga'n rcbroadcast.  Company engineers said It was the  first time to their knowledge such a  feat had been performed over bo great  a distance.  The Trade Mark  Two Irish private soldiers; walking  along one of the main thoroughfares  in Glasgow, observed the notice, ia  gigantic type, in a shop window, "Butter! Butter!! Butter!!! "Pat," said  Mike," what is the meaning of them  big atrokes after the words?" "Och,  ye ignoramus!" said Pat. "Sure, they  are meant for shillelaghs to show It'a  rale Irish butter!"  mgg  WttJIfflr   *  1-3  j"wjjw^pw+  All motkers can put away nnx'oty  rogarding. their Bufforlng children  when thoy havo Mother Graves*  Worm Exterminator to give relief. Its  off cots aro sure and Ins ting.  Couldn't Bo Done  A buxom farm lass wan, tinon ono  occasion, called an a wltnass In a  ca������io In a Yorkshire county court. Tlio  girl happonod to mention that her  sweetheart knew something about tho  matter. "Oh," aald tho judge, "ttion  X think wo had: bettor call him to  court!" Tho girl blushod1 furiously,  "it won't bo any good, sir/' alio protested. "Ah'm fair put to it to got  him to court when we're alone, an  Ah'ni pure ho" won't do it before oil  you gontlomon!"  Uio Mlnard's for Neurolfflo.  rS*S;-^.f"?Sixr^  "I think Lyclla E. Plnkhnm'-  "Vegetable C3orapound ia wonderfuU  I hnve had nix children of which four  ore living, and my youngest is a bon-  nle baby boy now cighr months old  who weighs 23 pound-. I have taken  your medicine before each of them  wa������ born nnd have certainly received great benefit from it. I urge  my fclendn to take It ns I am nure  they will receive the same help 1 did.'1  ���������M������r. Milton McMutHcn, Vatxessd,  Ontario.  |i]l;K-'Pii)ktiai^  ,mill ISl ii w������19 itlliilllaili  '.!,;l,T..ivl!.{."|H^|W'iW^f!'.^  '���������"'',";V'*mri'Cfi*VjV*������'.IoVi**V.M,.c'^^V.i i.V". ; "V &IXiiilM4#!5S  'fHE. CHBESTON  REVIEW  i  Local and Persona!  COW FOR SALE  TV -Wl--_-**. t>    TJi-%.1  J_*# Lit, ******** <*.������������-   XjtlAB*  Fresh milch cow,  E.  sf" tn,m m ��������������� --l*~l  FOR SAliE���������11 tons baled alfalfa.  J. Maulthouse, Canp Lister.  Estimates given on kalsomlning  and  painting.   A. E. Penson, Erickson.  Exchange Billiard Parlor open day and  evenings now.    P, Downey, proprietor.  September 23rd and 24th are the -dates  allocated Creston for the 19_0 fall fair.  Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Speers are Spokane  visitors this week, leaving on Tuesday.  Mrs. Green of Cranbrook is a visitor  this week with Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Twigg.  FOR SAL.B���������Quantity of bee supplies  and some bees.   Fnquire Review Office.  Ted, Staples is renewing acquaintances  ���������*._--    G _>_������������������������*���������_-_--������_-,   ���������#-__*���������_���������    -ui-������*-������*_l;  on  tct-^j.  nesday.  Mrs. Bert Maione is a Spokane visitor  this week, leaving for that eity on Wednesday.  FOR SALE���������Good work horse, going  cheap. Also some vegetables. E. Nou-  guier, Canyon.  Notices are out for the annual meeting  of the landowners in the East Creston  Irrigation District, which will be held in  Trinity United Church basemeaat on  Wednesday afternoon, March 5th.  FOR SALE���������Imperial sewing machine,  drop head, In good order, $15. Can be  seen at Creston Hotel.  The Women's -Institute have booked  the evening of Eriday, March 7th, for a  bridge, at the Parish Hall.  FOR SALE���������White Leghorn hens,  laying good, $1 each. Also cockerel.  Mrs. J. B. Rudd, Wynndel.  FOR SALE��������� Chinchilla rabbits, does  j $2 each.   Two does and one  buck,   $5.  Mrs. J. B. Rudd, Wynndel.  Mt<*. Fralick returned on Friday last  from quite an extended visit with Mr.  and Mrs. J. G. Smith, Nelson.  Mrs. Chas. Moore left on S aturday for  her usual month's winter visit with her  mother and other friends in Kaslo.  FOR SALE���������Team orchard extension  disc, reversible���������outhrow or inthrow.  Cheap for cash.   Bert Boffey, Creston.  . APPLES WANTED���������Wagener, Delicious and other good varieties. State  price and quality. McKeown & Coulter,  Fernie.  Sis new members were enrolled at the  February session of the Women's Institute on Friday, bringing the membership  up to  31.  Tonight's.attraction is Mrs. Evah Mc-  Rowan's lecture on "The Point of  j View/" at Trinity United Church hall,  I w'th admission of 50 cents to adults,  j and 25 cents to children. There will be  i musical numbers during the evening.  Mrs. Monrad Wigen and two children |  left on Tuesday for Trail, where she will i  visit for a few weeks with her sister, Mrs.!  Howard Allan.     .  Roy Harris of Cranbrook, construction  superintendent,of the Kootenay Telephone Company/Limited*, was here on an  official visits Wednesday.  LAND FOB SALE���������20 acres of improved land, buildings and plenty of  water: goes for price of improvements.  E. KTGUGUIER, Canyon.  Rev. R. E, Cribb and Fred Smith were  at Nelson at the middle of the week for  spring session of the presbytery of the  United Church of Kootenay-Bovmdary.  Members and adherents of Christ  Church, Creston, are having a congregational social, with cards and dancing,  at the Parish Hall this (Friday) evening.  Rev P. McNabb and M. J". Boyd left  on Tuesday for Cranbrook, where they  are attending the spring meeting of the  Kootenay presbytery of the Presbyterian  Church,        "  s>. ������������  T5\*5������._  .  -.a,-I ���������_..->, *,.  -*���������--*-  *���������  -  -  ���������  >  *  ������  ������  ���������  ������  ���������  ��������� A      A     ��������� *      *     Ai   ^     ill*!*.      * 11  ^      '^     *I*--A     fii    fti  ^    iflitrAnf -^ift-frift.l'i. t.A.^-4,  Sgs&Gssf G&*m������ PpS&e  We have a car of Imperial EGG COAL arriving at once. This  is a good  hard  Coal   screened  to  size of your fist and  excellent for domestic Ranges and Stoves.    Try a ton and  you will want more.    PRICES: $9.00 per ton direct from  car; or $9.50 per ton shed.    Place your orders at once.  REG WATSON  ALBERT DAVIES  't'fysi'T't'f'w 'm'^w^'w^'^ii'w^'ww'w'���������?���������  I'lf1 ' Sr - ���������������������������-v,,y,VLV'V,V   V^'  We are now booking orders for our  usual CARLOAD or FERTILIZER  and would ask you to at once figure  ont the quantity you will require and  let us have your order immediately.  Sulo  Our 1930 stock will arrive  shortly. It is the best to be  had,   and   the   price   is   right.  FOF- SALE OR TRADE���������2 n.p,  banks-Morse gasoline engine complete  with geard pump jack, practically new,  Koing c-Heap. Mrs. Bryce Cartwright,  Creston.  Pussy willows'are in full bloom, and  on Tuesday the -small boy playing marbles was in evidence. As all the mail  order house catalogues are also to hand  surely an early spring may be looked for.  Mrs. T. Goodwin pot back on Tuesday  from Nelson, where she had been a visitor since Friday with her daughter. Mary,  who is on the sick list. Mary is taking  fourth year high school work in that city.  Milder weather and a heavy rain during Tuesday night and Wedneskay morning has pretty well taken off all the sn~ w.  Due the heavy frost in the ground the  resultant moisture has been of little  benefit to the land.  At the annual meeting of the W.M.S.  M. J. Beninger, who are representing the  baseball club in an effort to make it possible for Creston to have a team in the  proposed international?, league made up  clubs from Troy, Montana; Sandpoint  and Bonners Ferry, Idaho, and Creston,  have about completed the canvass of all  interested and have met with a very satr-  isfactory response financially.  Due to a rather slim attendance at the  annual meeting of Creston "Valley Agricultural Association" on [Thursday night(  last, the election of   1980  directors was |  deferred until Wednesday evening next, j  February 26th,  when   another meeting  will be held at the town hall, commencing  at S o'clock.   At the meeting last week  F. H. Jackson definitely   announced his '  retirement from office as secretary.     "     i  One of the students at the local aviation school lost the first finger of his  right hand on Saturday afternoon, when  the digit came in contact with the propeller on one of the airplanes. After  Dr. Henderson had given the injury  needed attention the" injured man was  taken aboard the airplane and flown tb  Trail hospital for treatment by pilot  Jewitt, who returned on Sunday morning.  A -number of the local Lutherans held  an informal meeting at the pastor's  home on February 5th, to discuss the  program of church work for the^current  year. At a subsequent meeting on February 11th a formal organization was  effected. The new congregation's name  is St. Paul's Evangelical Lutheran  Church. Eleven men signed the constitution as charter members, and the following officers were elected: Chairman,  Rev. C. Eaase; Board of church wardens  and trustees, E. Ostrensfcy, G. Steiner,  G; Foerster; Secretary-treasurer, G.  Nickel. The congregation adopted a  busy program and will work for the es  tablishment of a permanent church home  in the near future. ���������*'  ���������  TRY OUR SERVICE; YOU'LL LIKE IT  Spring is just  around the  corner ?  Are you prepared?  New prices oil  Tires and  Tubes!  ft K__ft _���������_**_  B-B BS-������H-B_-  BBS--.BBS_fe  I1IVIVIV  Main St. at Barton Ave.  ���������*���������"��������������� W"  'W^'W^'W^t-  Ghrisl Church, Greston  SUNDAY,  FEB.  *23  CRESTON���������7.30 p.m., Evensong.  *vf     *>!__.       "T^j-ye--^-*^-.:-*.--.      /"��������� "U--.���������_,_-!*.  ; Oreston Valley Co-Operativg Assn.  ORESTON  Two Stores  ERI6KS0N  a _ A.. J-    -*_. -_. _ .A _ j*_ _ ..^ .. .-4* - A.- _fc _ ^ _ ^| . ^ - ^--^ - rVnrf^ | rlnn#rfltillfr-n-*fc i i% ��������� iA i -h ��������� A ii -lt������ A ��������� -fi-i A r ^ r -*%��������� -iitft m.tHh\ m -*i n J| ��������� An aft n A.  Creston  CHAS. PECK, Malinger.  CHOICE BABY  BEEF  PORK  and L^MB "  Swift's Premium Flams and Bacon  Brookfiekl. Pork Sausage  Fresh "Sauer Kraut  Fresh and Smoked Fish  PHONE 20  ftp*> ��������� ���������  , ''���������' *w  Columbia, held at Victoria early this  month.. Mrs. J. IW. Dow was the unanimous choice for third vice-president of that  organization for 1930.  I Miss Rita Elliott, who is in charge of  an evangelistic campaign at Kimberley  in the interests of the Full Gospel Mission in that town, is expected to commence a similar ffort at Creston * commencing the first Sunday in March.  The Rod and Gun Club had a fine  turnout for their bridge drive on Friday  night at the parish.. Hall at which the  high score prizes were won by Mrs. R.  Stevens and Chas. Moore, with second  class honors going to Miss Beth Putnam  and Orin Hayden. ;  A variety show of ...merit is" .promised  for Tuesday night, March 4th > at the  Grand theatre, when the Ladies' Guild  of Christ Church are submitting a vaud"  eville program, featuring the best talent  of the Valley. The admission is 50 cents  to adults, and 25 cents to children.  The Official weather report shows that  between January'9th and 27th Creston  had 14 days of below-zero " temperatures,  with 10 below on the Ii4th the coldest  touch of the month. 41 above on the  3rd and 4th was the "warmest of the  month. January had a total snowfall of  8 inches.  Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Warren and daughter, Marylyn, returned on "Wednesday  from a" six weeks' visit with the former's  parents in Toronto, Ontario. Mrs. Warren will remain here during the absence  of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. "W. M.  Archibald, who left last week on a trip to  Johannesburg, S.A,  A meeting of the orchardiBts of the  Valley is called for Saturday afternoon,  March 1st, at 2.80 o'clock, in Trinity  United Church hall, at which Messrs.  W. G, Littlejohn and W. R. Long, Cres-  ton's representatives at the B.C.P G.A.  convention at Vancouver last month,  will make t eir report.  m  Mra. Best, who had the misfortune to  austaln a fractured hip In a fall on. the  icy roada about two weeks ago, was motored to Bonners Forry on Tuesday, whore  an X-ray was taken of the injury, which'  Is found to be mending satisfactory, although it will be about six weeks before  she wllL he around as before.  Tho Presbyterian LaoM-a' Auxiliary  was favored with a very generous, patron n.ffB at the St. Valentino tow nnd sale.  of home cooking- and <^ndy���������,a;f;, Mm. Henderson's on Saturday ������|tomobn, at which  >the cash intake waBa^out^Q,,, ..[A much  on joyed feature of th$^^'^a^: n couple  of,vocal boIor by Mra^oiy^f^''..'  MIhb Rtchfirdn, w|W������$������^  nt tho KOEipal taberho^M^  the p������������t two or thrae.^<|^ii*^tfrn���������d to  Orenton on Friday; a^il';'^^; In f������H  chnrgo of tho Full Q'^Q*||MWbn work,  jwmJBtedhy Minst Mofeaip^-^laB'Prk'o,  who wdh bore in MInfl>llt!-bi(i'������Jitli',,,ubaO'nco,  him returned to G-rantl Forlcw.  Morn���������. V, Putnam* R. Wwlmuloy ������ml  in Stock  PRICED from 25c   to $1.00  per  double   roll  Borders to Match  CEILING PAPER in Cream and White  30c. per double roll.  Patterns include Stripes, Floral and  Conventional designs.  All edges trimmed.  VARNISHED TILE for Bath and Kitchen  75c. per double roll.  vi  GRESTON MERCANTILE  Vt-m^mm&ijozm^^mtii���������  4  ���������<-L, Au-A *m)*&^dtdka,m*Mm\+*mmdkit\mk*dkimm%m i-hiw, it>ii^--fc,t Aa Aii-fc>i  Prime No. 1 Beef> Pbtk  Mutton, Lamb &l^ Veal  Phone your order and receive our best service.  ' ' TRY OUH  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  '   FRESH nnd CU&ED FISH  BURNS' IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  ���������������   4  BURNS &C0MPANY, Ltd.  ni^ir||Mir^'rwMniiqprr  _l_^__^^ ������������*���������������, n>|W-w ���������r^^V^Wf ���������< *g*""m���������p 4W '���������ja* 4^1Ut * WtfC v***&^,4Wp*'^l'^\i&^''1Wm'*^^'lU?''*'-tUt


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