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Creston Review Jun 2, 1911

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Array V,    ru J."'. '.'"?:'W ^'/: ';���������; .;r/y \ *yT*--X-- ,;~,y.l    ���������,   ,-jv.-.     r  L* i  *   -     ..' > \>,y*-"r       -       ,- ! -, :������������������ ,- -   *��������� ;       ..\ y      -   y -,  re     < "���������   >> 11 y - jI j- ri    it  r    <���������   ��������� *-        ' r ,  ''       ���������  y  hy   '     " -* i- -< ,- '    J*    . ,-        '  '-���������,'   '   ^-,* '  -      - - ,    - ���������  ���������XX.  ���������*#.  ii > y,  f,S..    ���������  vc������"  I ALL THE NEWS  I^of'tVte^CRESTOSl  ii~m   *^ji*        J������       r ^ ������y     ^   *   ������->u  'DIStRICT  ������. ������������������������*  +   *w*������./A<^v**  All Roads in East and West Kootenay Lead to Creston  V  in Kc V  SENT TO ANY,  ADDRESS FOR.  $2.00-A YEAR  Np; 4-f    3RD Year.  CRESTON* B.C., FRIDAY, JUNE. 2nd. 1911  Single Copies 5c.  Prepare For The Hot Weather $  ^Different Shapes in  A Dfisneratfi  Mens Fine Straw Hats  Also a Complete Line of  summer shirts for  .'. ,     Including all the  c/vien  t*._-i������As~.* ~u 4-Uei latest &****  a-n/4  /  ff\1e\lic  V  5* A Speers  Notes From ,���������'������������������  JCitohetw  THE" LAST WOF������E> FROM  TH^^MTURE f HEFPIEtjC) OF  CANADA. y.,,,r  X   *���������,���������..   ,  -���������f i'  ^rg^Huixt,^^ ^e;paidJa  yi^iy?to c^Cr^tp^ySiind&yagst,,  retui$tting*.-ther'saitt������'day, <���������* j -  pan^-whicKreeen$yy.tojc*k qyer  the^I83|chener ,saw'd&^i^d^he  %n&l^lfmits\is' abfe^HasDg^e  I pay office will ;also be. at Kitch  ener.  Gus Andeen of the Queen's  hotel at Cranbrook, who is erecting a new hotel here has already the frame work up for  this new hotel, which will be a  fine building. Mr. Andeen proposes 'having all modern conveniences in his hotel including  'electric* light.  t  Jojhn* Marshall expects to de-  'part soon for Oregon, where he  'wilL- visit his ^brother.  ; "Mrs/\Tohn Hunt's *pony Johnny,; "which is a trick, horse, is  "ixp^lpii^ the/flats, and is so in  ���������t<^������^ith the great variety of  tnill/ 'This^ompany is.gomgVto  install; at\ once an aerial" tramway ito lt'convey the logs from  timber ,** to the    mill.  This tramway will be the first  of .the* kind to be installed' at  any of-the mills of the Kooten  ays; It will be built by a company which makes a specialty  of aerial tramways. It is claimed that when this aerial tram-,  way^ is in full operation it will  handle 100,000 feet of logs per  day. This ,tramway can be operated by four ', men and logs  can be delivered-at the mill at  a cost* of only 20 cents per 1000  feet. ;T?he aerial tramway will  be one and a half miles "long,  arid will cost about $1*2,000, also, it will* practically- revolutionize the handling; of saw-  logs at sawmills. The sgw-  inili will also receive a general  expects to be ready to start,op-  overhauling and the compuny  ations in two months time.'  Mr. 1 Campbell, the head of  this' lumber qbmpany,- is about  to erect a substantial residence  at Kitchener at once. This con  cern will employ about 50 mon  in all "between tho ������������������ logging  camps    tirid'  Our Sporting  oiumn  ies .that he defys -even - ,the  1$ adopt   horsemen to .catch  %? V&is pony is-regarded;as  a   naturgl   "phenomenon"- " at  Kitchener -      ...   -  The residents of Kitchener expect in the near future to 'use  some of the waste power that  is passing v through the town,  and the ladies of this burg may  be running their washing machines by little water motors in  the near future.  Several new houses^ are*being  contemplated here this summer  and Kitchener # will soon rival  Yahk in. activity and size.  -Up &������   Those fruit growers who find their  oreaeut capitalv not sufficient to make,  the   necesaary improvements on their  anohes, can relieve the situation, by  ���������ailing at the Review Office, ond taking  up a loan for 5 or 8 years nt a low rate  if interest. Dont wo*rry along iu n  cramped condition when you   can get  he money.  r  For Sale���������4 aoven room house,  supplied with hot aud cold water, centrally  looated ou Viotoria Avenue.   For   prico  tvnd terniB apply to Cartwright &,Hydo,  the mill anxf the J HMotacra. B.O.  Escape  ITALIAN PRISONER JUMPS  TO DEATH OR EREEDOM  FROM WINDOW OF FAST  MOVING  FXPRESS  TRAIN.  The Ball Game last; Snnday afternoon  between Port Hill and Creston, ac Port  Hill resulted in a victory for Creston by  wjore of 16 to' 8. Port Hill must get  down and practise some before they are  a match for Oreston. , .  *- lt is the intention to have a baseball  match on 'Monday evening next, between ,the married men and the single-  kids of. Creston, to be followed by d  'dance in, -the meacantile Hall, in the  Evening. ' The married men expect 'that  they, wili put the���������youngbtefs i6~ Bleep  early on in the game, and 'thus will  have the dance all to theniKelyes. -  - The married team" will* be chosen  from S. A. Speers, Doc. Henderson,  Geo. Mead, E. Cartwright, E. M. Reid,  W. Burton, E. Robinson. IS. Botterill,  S. Hatfield, A. R. Swanson, E. Johnson  T. Malone and E W. Ryckm-m.  This mar sound like a line np of men  who cant come back, but the boys will  discover that a team of good old" " Has-  beeus," can put it all over'a bunch ot  young" Never-wasers." ' '  The CreBton Ball Tenm, having licked  their ancient enemies, the swatters of  Port Hill, both at home aud abroad, are  now peeking other worlds to, conquer,  and are trying to arrange a matoh with  Bonnertf Ferry, on ah early date,'  The football gnmo on Saturday last)  between tho Base-ball olub and the  " Soccerites " resulted in a tio at the  soore of one all. The Sjooor men had n  slight advantage, as all of their n. en  kuew something about the game.  CORONATION DAY.  Hi!     )  ������������������+*++���������<���������*������������������+���������* + *������������������������������������������ + ���������������������������������*  To jump from the car window with  the train running extra speed making  up time near Goat River Canyon, and  after being seen lying on the ground-  stunned or apparently dead, only a few  inches away from the moving train, to  then elude the clutches of the law and  escape into the woods whilst the train  was being stopped, was the thrilling  experience of an Italian prisoner named  T. Madura, alias Gobble, whilst being  taken to the Kelson goal on Monday  afternoon last, by Provincial Oonstablo  Adney of Wardner.  Madura, after sentence of 30 days in  tho Nelson Goal by T. Gaffnsy J. P. of  Wardner, on the charge of being drunk  and disorderly, expressed a ,desire to  work    ont his sentence at Cranbrook  i  instead of Nelson, and intimated thnt  ho did not at all like the idea of going  to Kelson. Constable Adney left  Wardner with his prisoner on the Monday train, and all went well until the  West-bound passenger 'had reached a  crooked cut about a ^quarter of a mile  from the goat river bridge, when in an  instant as Constable Adney's attention  was attracted in the opposite direction,  tae prisoner, who had been sitting  apparently asleep with'his head testing  on his hand, suddenly disappeared out  of_ the window. Constable Adney  grabbed for his man, but the cunninst  Italian was out of the window '* in a  second, and fell with terrific force on  the dry clay of the  Railway cut.   The  f*5 a*" ^ J v*x  man-after falling lay on -his back with  outstretched arms, his eyes bulging  from their sockets, and with' all the  appearance of being dead or severely  injured. The constable at once had-the  train'stopped, and walked back on the  track   to find his man,  when lo and  t  behold only a packet of cigarettes met  rhe astonished officers gaze; the man  had gone. The imprint of the Italian's  head was quite visible in the hard cloy  of the railwuy cut, showing that he  bnd fallen with great force. Oonstablo  Adney then communicated with Oon-  i  stable Guuu at Creston, who at once  set out for the scene of the escape on a  railway speeder. Both officers made a  careful .search of the locality, without  being able to find the least trace of the  Italian fugitive.  . The prisoner is desoribed as au Itali n  nbout 45 years of age, vory stoutly built  and only 5 feet in height, hiB smniiuess  aiding him considerably in his leap thru  tho window. It is the opinion of tho  Police officers tlint there was something  iu tho baok record of the Italian prisoner  whioh paused' him to dread going to  Nelson, as the foot of his  rcoeiving a  light sentence of 30 days, would.'not  justify his chancing his life by jumping  from the window of the speeding passenger train. The theory is that Madura.  is a man with a past, may be even a  member of the -notorious Black Hand,  and preferred to risk his life rather than  be identified by the Nelson Sleuths.  How he escaped instant death is-a  miracle, the train was travelling at high  speed and he jumped in an open cut the  the walls of whioh ������lope down to within a few feat of the track, thus he not  only risked the fall, but took the awful  chance of rolling back to a horrible  death nnder the moving wheels.  Later:-A report reached town the  tbe middle of the. week that Madura,  the Italian fugitive, had .been ssea at  the camp of the bridge crew at Goat  River Canyon, on Tuesday afternoon  last.  apple packing school.  All the students of the apple pack ing  school held at Oreston, gained the necessary 75 per cent and over of points,  and this Fall there will be an apple  packing demonstration, at whioh prizes  will be given. All those receiving 75  points or over, will receive a diploma,  and any .competitor gaining one hundr-  ed points can be mada~au instructor, in  addition to the prizes.  This demonstratian will be under  the  i.  auspices of the B. C. Fruitgrowers Assn  with whom the Oreston Fruitgrowers  are affiliated.  ,  A FAREWELL SERMON'  Another  Land Deal  Among'the recent deals for fruit land  closed during the past week hero, was  the purchase of a 12 acte block ownetl-  by M. Carruthers, opposite the Erickson  schoolhouse, the purchaser being, Mr.  P. R. Kemp, who is visiting hia brother  W. H. Kemp of Erickson. " < ,  Mr. Kemp, has resided iu Siam for  the past fifteen years, and *������ill sboitly  retnrn to that country for another 5  years; travelling via England.  Another brother, Mr. E. H. Kemp, is  expected to arrive here shortly from  Saskatchewan, and will act as "Manager  of the newly acquired land. During  the absence in far ofi! Siam of Mr. Kemp  this 12 ocre block will be converted into  a producing orchard by his energetic  brother, who immediately following his  arrival from'the prairie, will start the  clearing of the lands; the homesit������ will  also be adorned with a substantial  residence       Satisfied   settlers are tho  i- ~  best advertisement, and Mr, Kemp and  his people are the best type of citizens.  Communications ,  The editor does not accept any responsibility for the opinions of his correspondents.  T^e-'VCijy/Bak-ir^  , V We will canry in stock  ; ^Bresd^: 14^loaves for a dollar, 7 loaves for  : 5o cents,-3 loaves for a quarter, or to cts.  :Jp^;toiil������ Get, a dollars wprth of: tickets,  jittdSave your bread delivered at your  ���������*;.,yi   ,���������'*,'��������� house.'"'..'"���������"���������'.'��������� ','"���������''������������������  To a crowded congregation, including  the   members   ot   the    X*oyal Orange  Ls jdge,   the    Bev. -   F.   J.  Rutherford  delivered    his    farewell    sermon .. in  the Methodist Church on Sunday^ evening last. *-     y,'\:'.  ,   Taking as his text" the   atiiring command" Be of good courage and play  the man*," the Rev.  Gentleman gave  his   final   message   to   the   people of  Creston ieuan impressive  and effective  sermon, which created an evident impression upon his hearers.   The large and  representative   audience was a fitting  tribute to the respect aud esteem' which*  the Rav. Gentlemen has won   from all  classesv of , the community during his  period of service at Oreston.  J. Pierpout Morgan art; a recent  diocesan convention ia New York,  amused a group of clergymen by. a  story of a minister.  "He was as ignorant*, this good  mom, ctt financial matters," said Mr.  Morgan, "as tho <avoraig*e ftneuncier is  ignorant ot matters ecclesiastical.  >"Ho onco rooelvod a ohock-tiho  first ho hoid ovor got in his lifo-and  took it to tho bank for payment.  "But you must indorse tho ohock,'  said tho paying toller, retuh-ntog1 it  through his little window.    *  "'IndorsO' it'?' said tho old minis-  tor in a puzzled tono.  , "'Yea,    of     course. It must bo indorsed on tho Trnck.'  "'I soo,' said tho minister, <njn'tl,  turning tho chock ovor, ho wrote  Across tho track of it : '  " 'I heartily indorse this ohock.' "  .j./-** r* r  '<*-.-"(  and the best soft drinks, 'refresh j rig any time you  ':.'" ���������������������������;'':: ',:v-V'';;needit'' ���������;���������;,������������������ '^���������-'���������-A:,. ���������'���������;.;������������������  In next weeks issue wo will publish a  list of tho different eventa with the  marks obtainable, in tho Nelson Shield  Competition, to be held on Coronation  Dav, Juno 22ad., in the park/  i Tho competition will be open to. nil  tho CreBton Sphoolboys, and tho mom-  bers of tho eoonts; socond prizoB will  alno bo awarded. Tho idea is to divide  tho boys into two biases,. eaoh with an  ago limit, and the competition will bo  in addition td tho base ball and football  gathOB that will po played by tho boys  on that day. Rov. Savkisslan nnd a,  strong oommittee nro now working tho  arrangomonts out.  SuuBtur,, thd favorite, won tho Derby.  ���������yA.VvV-'VViVA '-  ''A...  On Thursday afternoon Mrs, K. Mall-  andaino wns hostess at au enjoyable at  home, in honor of hor slstor MIbb J.  JL'BauiBuy   ot   Vwuoouvor.   Among   tho  ^ guorta woro Moadainos Brown, Lidguto,  a Bevan,   Mo.Kolvle,   Dow,  j^  Spoors,    Young,   Hobdon.  ���������   May 26, 1911.  The Creston Keview, "   -'  Creston, B. C.  Dear    Sir,~Would you kindly  request  the   ranchers  in your   ,  district, .through  the columns \.,  of your paper, who purpose ex-*  hibiting% at Cranbrook, at' the ~"���������  exhibition to be-held there  on.  A  Sept. 19th   and 20th, to kindly -  advise me as "Isoon as possible,"  *  the names oi the������varietiegi which" ;  they^intetad to show." ^ *��������� * V~  It is "necessary that I. should  get the   prize,list out at bnce~,  but   before  doing  so, I desirex  this information, as I think * it  would   give  better satisfaction'  to the-exhibitors.  For instance instead of offer-  .ing a prize for vegetables;   the  directors  would rather offer iC  iov   products    classified    under  'their own name.  - Yourst tculy,  .     '. P. DEVBRB HUNT,  Secty Cranbrook Agr. Assn.  '    yj, .f  .  PROPER. CARE OF EGGS.-  A frequent reason for poor  hatches is because the germs  aro killed or chilled when eggs*  are not gathered right after  laying, especially turkey and  goose eggs laid as 'early as the  frosty month af February.        ,  Alternate heat > and cold aro  killing; sun shining on eggs is  detrimental;' a draft over eggs  dries them out*  Eggs breathe.  They are often kept in incubator rooms where lamp, fumes  affeoij them or in damp cellars  in dead air amid vegetable odors, where they change to rots  and spots pr mold.  ?*~ i  >vi  ���������������������������������������������: ;\>VE v ARE' .HANDLING     ,  illoies ItyatJfyttsehofa ?������* *>*: ������������4 ^t.  Seal of Alberta Flour In All Sizes.     Ogilvies "Centennial " and'  ** Imperial " flours, *t first class flour for bread, made from No. .1 v  hard wheat, for $3.25 per hundred.  *: CITY&ARERY,    Wilson Avenue.  Onmejron,  Hufloroft,  BarkiHHliuir Arroyvunilth, Jonuuoo, G. A  M, Young, nnd tbo MIbbcb Howarth and  Johnaou,        '���������"'"-.':.  Daring th"������ af tbrnoon a vory ii������toront-  lug aiid umufilng guotwlug oontont wob  held, Mr*. HoMon won tbo prix������,  In Ogilvies Cereals  Wo hnve Pearl Barley, Wheat Oranules, Split Peas Rolled Oat* Etc.  > Full stock of Wheat, Oats, flatted Oats, Bran, Shorts &c. \  Ld.    J  t  **-i/  i (Srestoii Mercantile Co..  ���������    . ���������;. ���������.;������������������.���������   .. .     '      ^,.  *^*f  ���������������������������*>  \i  *".*  .-������..-, 1-  .)'->:., ^  r ? ������<    ", ..i.'J  *'s4%.* AX~  '" * > '"      - ������������������������' ' "   J.   " - " '   i*   . .'���������;-''���������"    ��������� T'. i ���������.ir-.- *.     *!-*'''   *       ^J- v* ���������J* - 'Al  r,   / >A  ,4  THE   CRESTON,    B.  C,    REVIEW.  THE PERFUME  LADY IN SUCK  By GASTON LEROUX.  Anther of "The Mystery of the Yellow  Reare.**  COPYRIGHT.  1SG9. BY BRENTANO'S  taluty tnat the skc"jetou oi tne ..arum  tiraude was uu inure niieieut than the  one which he hud discovered iu his  last expedition to Tlerra del Fuego.  Mine. Edith hod the uukiuduess to  iuterrupt the Jubiliitions or her uncle  by auuouncing to hi in thnt Prince  Galltch. who hud purchased the (irotto  of Uomeo nnd .Juliet at Roehers  Rouges, must have made Rome neusa-  tlonal discovery, tor she had seen him i  spiration; his arms were bared, tne* collar thrown off; a heavy hammer was In  bla band, lt seemed to me tbat be  was devoting considerable time and  energy to a comparatively simple'task,  and. like a fool who does uot see beyond the end of his own nose. I could  not refrain from telling him ho. Rut. no:  1 was ouly able lo understand that.  i half an' hour later, when 1 came upon  (Continued.)  ' The night passed without any event.  Wben the day dawned I saluted it  with a deep sigh of:relief. Kouletabille was already in the midst of the  ���������workmen, laboring activelyyin repair-  *Ing the breaches of the tower B. The  work was done so expeditiously and  so promptly that the strong Chateau  of Hercules was soon sealed as hermetically close as it was possible for a  building to he. Seated on a big bowlder in tbe bright sunlight. Kouletabille begun to draw upon his notebook  the plan which I have submitted to  the reader, aurf"i������*-s������idj. - ,  "You see. these people believe that I  am fortifying the place to defend myself. Well, that is merely a small part  of the truth, for I am fortifyitigthe  place because reason bids me do so iu  order that t>arsiiii cahiiot get in."  A  When 1 beard a knock at niy door  nbout 11 o'clock in tbe-morning a***  "*������, voice of Mere Bern ter told mm  that Rouletabille wantedme to get up  I threw my window wide upon ana  looked out in delight.  Never   hud   nature" appeared  to  me  more sweet.  Tb������$ sereue air; the beau-  lifui shore, the balmy sea. the purple  mountains, all   tbis  picture to   which  tny northern senses wer? so little accustomed,   evoked   in    my   mind   the  .thought of some tender, caressing human being.   As these thoughts passed  through my mind I noticed a man wbo  was lashing tbe sea.   1 could not understand what had excited bis wrath  in this tranquil spot, but he evidently  -felt tbat he bad some serious cause for  tvexation. for be never ceased his blows.  At this point  1  was interrupted by  the voice .of Kouletabille.-who told me  that breakfast was nearly-ready. Rouletabille   appeared   in   the   garb"  of   &  plasterer, bis clothing showing fresh  mortar,   i asked him whether be had  Been tbe niun who was beating the wa-  .ter. and be told me tbat it waa Tuliio  who was frightening tbe Sshes ���������drive  them into bis nets,    lt was iw this  reason, 1 realized, tbat Tuilio nud ob-  , tained tbe nickname of tbe "hangman  of ^he sea,"  Rouletabille went on to tell me tbat  tie had asked Tuilio tbat morning  ���������boat the stranger whom be bad rowed  About in bis boat tbe night before.  Tuilio had. replied that he bad no  knowledge whatever of whom tbe man  might be; that be was a crazy sort of  fellow whom he had taken in as a passenger at Mentone.  1-dressed 'myself quickly and joined  Bpuletabille. who ��������� told nie that we  ���������were to;-''riiive aVnew guest at luucbeon  in the persou of Old Bob.  Old Bob-made his appearance.   And  ������������-let nie say It: let me say it here���������it  arsae not this apparition   which could  bave turned our thoughts toward anything dark or; gloomy.    I have rarely  ���������eeii anything "lore droll than Old Bob  ���������walking  In  the  blinding  sun  of  the  epringtitne in the Midi, wltb a tall b-BV  ������>f black ben ver, his black trousers, his  black spectacles, his white bair and bis  rosy c'heekH.    Yes. yes.  we sat tbere  And laughed In the Tower of Charles  tbe Bold.    iVnd Old Bob laughed with  us. for Old Bob was as gay as a child.,  What was tbis old savant doing at  tbe Castle of Herculesv    Why did he  quit his work und preeioiiB collection  lu PhiladelphiaV  At tho time of his Infatuation for  ,    the daughter of M. Stungersou. Arthur  Itance was regarded by American scientists   ns  the   rising   uuthropologlRt  Bis   subsequent   marriage   to   Edith  Frescott revived his enthusiasm for research, * which she shared.   When they  visited tbe region of Hoc-tiers Rouges  tbo leading. fclentlHtH of France wero  moving   the   governiueiit   to   promote  their work, which was yielding great  results.      Discoveries   in   the   private  grounds of M. Abbo. owner of the restaurant   of   the   Urotto   of    Burma  -tirand'e.   proved   that   primeval   man  bad   lived   there   before   the   glacial  epoch. 200.1KK) y������*ars ago.  Tbo   Ranees   eagerly   entered   Into  thcuc   antiquarian   researches.     Mrs.  jUunce. beiug of a romantic turn, took  A violent fancy to the ruined castle  And persuaded her husbund to buy h.  Whllo It  was  being   made  habitable  Runce telegraphed uud  wrote to ber  unci*. Old  Bob,  who was then bouo  digging lu Patagonia.   These uieHtuiges  never reucbed bim. for Old Bob, who  bad previously  promised  to Join  hia  nephew and niece after thoy had been  married for uwhile*, bud already taken  ��������� tbo strumer for Europe.   Evidently report bad already brought to hhu the  ���������tory of tlio treasures of the Kochera  Jtougoe,    A fow days ufter the cublo  bad been dlipatcbed be landed at Mar*  neiilee nnd arrived at Mentone. where  *,,;.   vyytnttit,  the eonunitiloii   of  Arthur,  ���������tftwco uud bis wire Ui tin* cuulcuu ol  Hercules,   which   bin   very   presence  Aoemed to (III with life mid gayeiy.  Tbo gayety of Old Hob npiwnrcd to  ��������������� a littlo theatrical, bur thut feeling  aroee without doubt from tho effect*  of our apprehensions of the evening  before. Tho Old Hob bad tii** iloul of  ������ child. He was um much of a to  qiietto as nu old woman.  Mr*. Itnno) presented him to iih. nml  b������ uttered a fow polite pbriiMcM. uftor  ���������which lit; opened his wide mouth iu n  great hearty laugh, llw was Jubilant,  1 and ww were soon to learn the reason  why.   fie hiitl brought buck from him  WUIl   tO ItiU   JMUIM'UMI   uf   i'.llin   il'f   ������.<-���������'  the very morning of Old Bob's departure for Paris passing by tbe Fort of  Hercules, carrying under his arm n little box. which he bad touched as he  went by. calling out to her. "See. Mrs.  Ranee. I have found a treasure!" He  walked on. laughiug. witb the remark  that he would have a surprise for Old  Bob ou bis return. And later she had  beard Unit Prince Galitch had declared that he had discovered "the  oldest skull iu tbe history of the human race."  i him lying beside .the ruins of the-  chapel, murmuring" iu his dreams the  oue word which betrayed the sorrow  of his heart- "mother." Kouletabille  was dreaming of the Lndy iu Black:  After having relieved his overcharged  heart with that one vvord he left notb-  j Ing more to be heard except his heavy  breathing.      lie    was   completely   es-.  I hausted.    1 believe that It was the first  I time he had really slept ������,luee we had  j come from Paris.  I     I left the chateau unseen, nnd soon.  VERSATILE GENIUS  LOUIS TRACY HAS ESSAYED LIFE  IN   MANY  FIELDS.  i uiv dispatch in my pocket. 1 took the  Every   vestige of gnvety   fl������d  from , Tr:Un for NU.,.    t)u th<> VV11V { chanced  " *"       to rend this item ou the first page of  Old Bob's face and manner.   His voice  was   husky   with   passion   as   be   exclaimed:  "That Ss j*n infernal lie! The oldest  skull in aU history is Old Bob's skull.  lio you understand meV It Is Old  Bob's skull."  "Mattoni. Mnttoni: Rriug my trunk  at nui-v!" he crreKl  Almost us soon as the words were  spoken we saw Mattoui crossing tbe  Court of Charles tbe Bold with Old  Bob's trunk on tiis shoulder. Old Bob  took his bunch of keys, got down on  bis knees aud opened tbe bos. From  tbis receptacle be took a hatbox. and  from the hatbox he drew out a skull,  wnicn be placed lu tbe middle of tb������  table.  , "The oldest skull iu the history ot  humanity!" he echoed "Here tt ������s! It  is Old Bob's skull: Look at it! Ob. 1  can tell you. Old Bob never goes anywhere without bis ttkuii!"  CHAFlfcR VIII.  Wonderful   Finds  Vanishing^.  and  the Petit N'lcols: "Professor Stnnger-  son has arrived at tinravan. where be  will spend a few weeks with M. Ar,  thnr Kam-e. the recent purchaser of  tbe Fort of Hercules, who. aided by  the beautiful Mine. Arthur Itance. will  dispense hospitality to his friends In  thi-* niwiiiiPMii ������=r\Mi<xh->id. Pr<if<*s-*<ir  Strangei'son's daughter, who.se marriage  to   M.   Robert   Dar/ac   has  just  English Journalist and Nwelist Was  at First Headed For the Army But  He Turned to Newspaper Work and  Has Traveled All Over the Empire  ���������His Novels Are Characteristic of  His Love of Strenuous Life.  More distinguished men -y ^to^a  presidents and premiers, to savants  and social reformers���������have come out  of journalisms than out of any other  calling or class, says a writer in a  London paper discussing Louis" Tracy,  uie novelist. One would not think so  from a review oi the world's press.  Journalism has been the Alma Hater  of nearly every well-known writer of  modern tinieR, among the ten foremost nations of the earth, and this is  tlie excuse, if excuse were needed, for  the melu.sion in this series, as journalists, of men who are known to the  world by their books, and are popu-  lurly styled novelists. We would not  have had Pickens the novelist if we  hud not had Dickens the journalist.  Though  boat known  hy  his  books,  novelist occupying the van of literary  activity m this first decade of the  twentieth centuTy that it deserves  some detailed attention.   Like the ma-  {'ority of his contemporaries, he took  lis first degree in journalism:. He joined the staff of The -Northern Echo in  1884. He 'was then a youngster of 21,  with a hearty relish for hard work  and sport, characteristics which usually produce a clear-headed^ clean-soul-  ed type of man. His earlier years  belong to Yorkshire, with a collegiate  pas&d in a French lycee. In the  county of broad acres he imbibed the  honest love of horses, dogs and guns  LD BOB took up the frightful  object   aud   begau    to   caress  It,  his eyes sparkling and biis  thick   lips   putting  once   moro  iu   a   broad   smile.      Kouletabiiie   aud  5 1  were uuabie longer to control our-  \ selves and nearly split our sides witjs  \ laughter���������all tbe more because Old Bob  \ every   few   moments   would   interrupt  i himself in the midst of a peal of merri  ment to demaud of us wbut was the  object of ������ur mirtb.  j Suddenly Old Bob grew serious. He  ! lifted the skull iu his right band aud  j placed tbe forennger of tbe left band  i u|K>u tbe forehead of bis ancestor.  **Wbeu oue looks at tbe skull from  above oue notices very clearly a pentagonal formation wbicb is due to the  notable development of tbe parietal  bumps and tbe jutting out of tbe shell  of the occipitais. The great breadth  of tbe face comes from tbe exaggerated development of the zygomatic proportions, while in tbe bead of tbe troglodytes of the Baousse-Raousse what  do we find?"  t shall never know what it was tbat  Old Bob found in the bend of tbe  troglodytes, for I did not listen to  bim. but 1 looked at him. Aud I bad  no further inclination for laughter.  Old Bob seemed to me terrifying, horrible, us false as the father of lies,  with his counterfeit "gayety and bis  seieutlHc jargon. My eyes remained  lixed upon bim us If they were fascinated, lt seemed to me tbut 1 could  see bis hair move, just uh a wig might  do. One thought���������the thought of Larsan. wbicb never left me completely-  seemed to expand until it tilled my entire brain. 1 felt as if 1 must speak  it out when ujl at ouce I felt un arm  locked lu mine, and 1 saw Kouletabille  looking nt me with un expression  which i did not kuow bow to reud.  He drew me away from tbe table,  and we walked toward tbe weat boulevard. After he hod looked closely .on  every stde nnd trade Bure that no ono  was near us be said:  "You are In the right In seeing him  everywhere around us. If he were,  not there u little while ago be la perhaps there now. Ah. he Is stronger  than the stoneH*. He Is stronger than  anything else In the world. I feur bim  less within than without, for, Sainclair, I feel that he Is here."  I said to Rouletabille. scarcely daring to put Into words what was in my  mind:  ������������������Old Bob?"  He did not answer. At the end of a  fow moments he said:  "Hold your left hand In your right  for live minutes and then wsk yourself,  ���������ls It you. Larsanv* And when you  have replied to yourself do uot feoltoo I  sure, for he may perhaps have Hod to  you. and he mny be In your owu skin  without your knowing It."  With these words Ron lota blUc left  mo alono iu the west nonleviird. It  wilts there that Pere .lacquiw como to  look for ino. Ho brought mo a tolo-  grum.  I wnn not In much of u hurry to  open the dlMpatch which Pero Jaoqiioii  had brought me. and In Hi In I wna  wrong, for ns hooii uh I cast my eyes  owr the words which it contained I  realized thiit It was of tht* deepest lm-  |M������r������nnc<*. My friend at Part*, whom I  had rnquoHtcd to keep un oyo upon  Brignolles, sent nie word that the  mi Id Brlffiiolh-s had left Paris tho  evening before for the Midi. Mo bud  tii lam the 10-lift train. My friond in-  forniod me that he had reanou to bo*  lleve ilint lliignollcs hud tuuou a ticket for .Vice.  What MhoiiliJ Itrlgiiollea ho doing in  Nice? I kept Brlmuillcs lo Ill.VKt'lf All  alone and mo well iliai when, iixsuiuiug  my iiMnit Indinvreiii air, 1 .ri-jolnod  Kotilctahllle In Hit- Court of ChnriuM  the Bold I never mentioned tho nub-  Ject.  Iliji   J-'-ott". T,-i*������   dripping   with   jv������r-  ri the Fort of Hercules with her hus  bund, the liriiliaut young professor of  f.������ Sorhonne."  At Nice, hidden behind the blinds ot  a buffet. I awaited the arrival of th*  train from Paris by which  Brignolles  wa������ due to arrive.   And the next mo-  nieut I saw bim alighting from a car.  I    knew   tbut   there   must   be   some  strange   reason   for   tbis   Journey   of  which he had uot luformed M. Darzac  beforehand   Aud 1 kuetv that the trip  was  a  secret   oue   wbeu   I  saw   tbat  Brignolles was bending bis head as be  burned   uioug.   glldiug   rapidly   as   a  pickpocket among tbe passengers.  But  1   was  behind   bun     I   followed   bim.'  These maneuvers seemed to me more  and   more   ambiguous.    Finally    Brignolles'  carnage came out  upon   tbe  Roud de la  Corn ic be. and  1  directed  my coachman to take the same way.  Tbe numerous windings of tbls"road,  its accentuated curves, permitted  me  to see without beiug seeu.   Finally we  reached the Beaulieu railway station,  where   I   was  astonished   to  see   Brignolles'   carriage   stop   and   tbe   man  himself get out. puy tbe driver and enter the waiting riMini.   He was going  to take tbe train.   For wbat purpose?  He got into a passenger eoacb wbicb  was bouud for the Italian froutier.   I  realized tbat all his movements were  bringing  bim   nearer  to  the. Fort  ot  Hercules.   I got m the ear behind bis.  Brignolles did  uot  get off uutil   we  reached   Meutone    1  saw   bim alight.  He - had  turned  up  the cellar of   bis  overcoat aud pulled bis hat down over  his eyes.    He cast   a  stealthy .glance  around   tbe   quay   and   then 'mingled  with the otber passeugers.   Once outside the train shed he got iuto a snub  by old stage which  was standing by  the sidewalk     I   inquired  of  un   employee,   who   told   me  tbaf that   carnage was the ������tatr������ r������> S������>vi������el.  (To be continued.)  The Strange Aye-Aye..  A specimen of the aye-aye is among  the recent arrivals at the Zoological  Gardens. The only member of its  genus, the aye-aye is one of tho most  remarkable members of the lemur  family, and, like most of that group,  is n'^'-liar t<-> Madagascar. Tn size it  resembles a domestic cat; its teeth ar.-  Ull> >i >   <\   U 'llKO t' "iS������ Of  a rodent. It has the cutting or incisor  Udt.i iaige ui.a (.uxvua, vwiicn gmw  througnout life, and have only the  front surfaces enameled. Its rather  large hands end in long, thin fingers,  which ar.3 furnished with pointed  claws. The middle linger i������ of extreme slenderneBS, and is used as a  kind of j-robe.  No mutter how long the aye-aye  bears captivity, it never alter* its habits, which are strictly nocturnal. Por  thia reason its way of life is imperfectly understood, and ^.specimens  wV?"'i from t.lmn to.tim" have reached the zoo hove been seldom or never  seen by v.'ia.torn. u ia an, cxtraordin.  ary-looking beast, with its broad face  and large naked oars. Although its  body is covered with a woolly undercoat, the outer (ur is long and loose.  The prevailing color of its' hair ia  blackish brown. Its tail is bushy and  of oomddernMe l������n<*-th. Living, singly  or in pairs, the: aycaye passoR the day  asleep in u ncet of its own construe-  tion.���������rail Mall Uazettc!.  Rahblti Profitable.  Tho value of rabbits exported from  Now South'WnleA iinMOOO, wa8.������320,-  020���������an increase of ������81,405 over 1008.  Thorio figures roprascnt the destruction , of over four million rabbits in  ono year. At the name'time, thoy do  not, include nil that uro trapped for  commercial purposes, bocuuso thoro  is an oxtonsivn trade in *klm. It is  Interesting to note thftt tho valuo ol  tho export of rabbits trom Austrn-  lasla Binoo 1005 is ������4.418,760. Com-  pared with tho Bums lost in tho pns-  toral industry through the prevalence  of tho pout, thiH Is, , of courso a  email figure, but whllo rabbits remain  it cannot bo argued that the Undo U  harmful.  iMHM.il... ���������  im" ��������� * nmmmmm*  Soil ������nd Froet.  Wator, says tho < Nortb  Dnkotn ex*  perlmcnt station, being u nouconduotor  .of beat, will provoat dt-op troezlng of  tho ground.   Th>raforo a.dry toll Vflll  trooKo doopor than a tnolit ono.  Turning Rust to Good Adv������nt������ge>  A UoHHinn iloutonnnt of tho namo of  LudwiK von Blogitn noticed tho effect  of the dew upon hi* gun barrel, which  hod become ranted from tho dauipni'im.  Koine time aNer ho oxperlmautcd upou  the discovery und obtained what It  now known n* mexxotltito. lo ttif������ yonr  1U4;I in* engraved u portrait ut I'rl-^ccaa  AnieSlu tit 4}*x*v b2jA������!*n!!>B*������tlot������  which   leaves   its   imc-pre&s: on   every  line he has written.  Before he took to journalism as a  profession he practically divided his  time betM'eeTi field shirts and the work  of the 1st Volunteer Battalion of the  Yorkshire Repim^nt. U the age of  eighteen he passed, with distinction,  the examination for an officer's certificate, and would doubtless have obtained a commission had he remained  in the regiment. This experience,  joined to subsequent Indian service 'B  the Allahabad "Light Horse and the  Punjab Light Horse, gave him the  knowledge of military matters which  be has used so well in such books as  "The Final War," "The Invaders,"  and "The Sirdar's Sabre.'" Here we  have the genesis cf one side oi a prolific intelligence.  In 1885 he was transferred from tbe  Northern Echo to the South Wales*  Daily News, where he became chief of  the staff. In 1889 he went to India  to edit The Morning Post, Allahabad,  'and in 1892 he was driven back to.  England by ill-health. Next year he  was appointed'assistant editor of Tho  8un when that brilliant evening newspaper was 'founded by T. P. O'Connor. Between them, those two fairhr-  Cbtablished the signed leading article.  They substituted "I" for "we" ta  the editorial column, and The Sun 9  leaders were either signed "T.P." or  TTSi/.p< jt wis Tr8cy who, one frae  morning, fairly electrified politicians  by introducing a new phrase to the  English language that claimed the  right of laboT to^earn "a living wage.'  Here, too, he wrote the stirring appeals for starving wives .and children  of Yorkshire and Midland colliers  which drew $40,000 from tho pockets  of sympathetic Londoners, though  those same long-suffering Cockneys  were paying $15 per ton for coul owing to the strike in the mining districts I i . .  A year later he was associated with  the purchase of Tho London Evening  News, but unfortunately, having made  some money during the South Afri.  pon boom, he "dabbled in mtnea,"  with the result that, in 1889. he took  his first trip 'tb the United States lo  "see tho hole" in Colorado in which  tho bulk of his fortune was sunk.  That was a Bhrewd blow, then. But  how cun a man describe city company  promoting and the vagaries of lifo in  a mining camp if he has not studied  these quaint topics at first handP Arid,  Indeed, how can a mnn write at all  unless ho has gone through the mil'  of experience? .       .        .    .  Meanwhile Tracy had written "The  Final War," that romarkable and prophetic romance which btirred Groat  Br*tiin nnd hnd its ".interest further  afield. It is'odd that its phenomenal  buocobh did not encourage him to continue on tho road so obvlouBly marked  out for him. But, HkoHuns Andor*  Bon, who wrote fairy-taleB merely to  puss the time, Tracy refused to accept  his mlBbion. Back ho wont to India  for throo more years, aud thonco to  .America, ready and willing to do anything but produce novels, preferring  Uho fiiBotnatloii of living, practical  journaliom. Tho man wob u foredoom-  ,od wanderer over tho faon of the earth,  and ho had to go oust and west and  south and north oro ho settled down  'hoar tho hub orf thitigB and bogan to  give public utterance to the thoughts  ftnd'-.iOTproaBlonB ho had garnered from  many lands. .���������"'���������'  A' vlbitor to Whitby during twenty  yoara, Whitby, tho little old-world  noutt on the northeast coast of England, which ho lovou as did poor Du  Maurlor, Irving, Blrkott Fo������tor, and  pinny another brilliant mombor of tho  artiBtio family, ho pitched hiB tent  tharo lot u decade. One soya "tent"  advisedly, booauHo ho journeys far  a-flold ovon yot whon the mood taken  hirn. and though ho haa a houao <n  Burroy, Whitby often aeoin hltn. Tho  result of Bottling down to hard work  at thu dank rovenlcd it&olt ltv a ,������cr-  ioB ol book gradually bui ������uro I y gaming in literary graco and range oi  vlBion. "Tho Revellers," "Rainbow  Island," "Tho Pillar of Light,'* tu  mention a fow, arri iiovoIh of which  any author might bo proud .  Curiously enough, Tracy i������ one of  tho hftU-doiwn English novnllnts mont  widely road irutho United Statoa and  KNIFING  AN  ERMINE.  Cold, Triok That Traps tha Shy Little  Fur Prixo.  Tou are doubtless aware that the*  ermine of wbicb your muff is made  has been tbe emblem of royalty almost  since royalty beeao. In Russia, until  very recent years, its use beiug for-,  bidden to thosfe'bot of noble birtb. But  1 wonder if you aro likewise a ware  tbat.lt l������ brother, or at , least Hrst  cousin, to tbe weasel. Ermine,'as a  matter of fact, is nothing more than  the weasel or common stoat In its  northern coat, for. like, otber arctic  and subarctic animals, the weasel turns  white lu winter in order tbut it muy be  as Inconspicuous as possible In. Its environment of ice and snow. Yet so  abnormally keen of sight are the Siberian trappers that they can distlh*  sruisb at almost ^ incredible distances  the little black tip of the ermine's  tail as lt wblsks across tbe dazzling  piuitis.  lt is very shy. 'is tbe ermine, and i  special snares must be devised by the j  trapper to avoid injuring the delicate  Bkln.    Even tbe smallest of tbe steel  traps ore too heavy for such tluy onl-  mals as these, and here It is that the  trapper's fertility of resource is most  strikttiKly displayed.   Smeariniz a Mttte  grease oi������ his nuntiug knife, ne lays It  across   the   succession   of   dots   and  dashes which show that an ermine bas  passed  tbat   wayV     AIour  comes   tbe  tiny white form on its erratic course  again.    The grease appeals to it. and  It   begins   to   lick   tbe   knife   blade,  wbicb   In   those   far   northern   binds,  where the mercury drops to 20. 30. 40  dejrrees' below   zero,   is  inconceivably  cold.    Did you never as a child ou a  winter's morning put your tonsrue to  some piece ot metal only to find that  It did not easily come a way?   So lt ts  then wltb tbe ermine, whose tiny red  tonjrue Is Instantly frozen to tbe steei. (  as though witb jflne.   The knife being  too   heavy   for   the   little   animal   to  carry off. lt  ean only wait  until thp  trapper comes  upon  bis  rounds,  and  you. my  lady, bave a muff ot snowy  unmarred skins.���������B. A. Powell, V. ft.  G. S.. in Everybody's.  Woman'sWtirld  Wives   of   Persian'   and   Brazilian Minister* Interesting Women.  QUEER  STREET  NAMES.  One Feature In  Which'   Brussels Outdoes London or Pans.   -  There are many bewildering -street  names In European cities, and of  tbese London presents a bewildering  variety. Bermondsey possesses'a 1'tc-  kle Herrlnji street. Near tiray's inn  there is to be found a Coid Bath  square. Most of the Nightingale 'lanes  and Love lanes are bidden, ironically  enough. In the slums ot tbs east end  of tbe British capital.  !n Brussels some of tbe ������������treeroames '  are really bizarre. The Short Street of  tbe lying Chariot, the Street of the  Red Balred Women and tbe Street of  Sorrows are remarkable enough to  catch the least observant eye. The  Street of the One Person Is. as one  might jruess. an extremely narrow one  But the cream of tbe Brussels street  name surely belongs to the Street of  tbe Oncracked Sliver Cocoanut. This  Jn tbe orbTinni appears as oue ponderous word ot thirty-six letters.  <������������������ 19U. by American Press Association.  BtMB. AU   BOANAND   1CMB.   B.-JDB  XJMj������  S-BIZjVA. ���������.. ,     ,    '-      *  ^ *        3     '  Mme. All Khan, wife of the Persian'  charge d'affaires in. Washington, is a  picturesque woman .and. though a Bos-  tonese. has adopted tbe customs of her  husband's country^ even "in raiment.  Her robes are the ceremonial flowing;  garments of Iran and "are symbolic of  her rank. She recently baa received  the bigbest decoration the. shah bestows on ao alien. With that bit of  gold and tbe broad sash on which it i*  fitted was, sent a complete wardrobe  even to the gold embroidered slippers,  which are esteemed as necessary. - to  this ceremonial costume as the slippers  and gloves' of a Roman Catholic' or  Oreek archbishop. Mme. All Ehaa  has learned Persian sfnee her marriage  ten years ago and frequently gives lectures in the undent tongue of tbe fire  worshipers.  Tbe wife of Send'r R. de'Llma e Sllva.  tbe Brazilian minister., has been,.-a  popular figure in Washington 'for  some time, her husband having been  the counselor and' charge "d'affaires-  bafore he was elevated to his present  position.. Naturally she is a good deal  of a diplomat herself, and ber tact and  gractcusness have done much to aid"  her husband's advancement.  Cen������ew*i������������g Women.  _   _      . Leather   portieres   are   among   the-  The 7.000 inhabltantsof the Kn������m    beautiful things which Mrs. John Hay  .r..        _   _.      ^   _       .. ^^   added  to   her   historic   home   ln<  Mauvals Garcons signed a petition  praying that the name of the street be  changed. They contended tbut tbe denomination of tbe (thoroughfare In  which they reside produces a^bod Impression on those to whom tbey are  obliged to give tbelr address. _  This Street of tbe Bad 6oys wns, tt  appears, so named in the sixteenth  century because ot the noisy character  of Its inhabitants. But now it needs  no such designation, those wbo reside  there being for the most part peaceful  and respectable cttizenn.  Among the peculiar street names In  Paris may ne mentioned the .Street of  th������ Little Windows^ the Street ot the  Mule's Foot, the Street of the Bo\ly  Fathers, the Street of the paugblers  of Calvary, tbe Street ot the Dry Tree,  the Street of the Empty Pocket and'  tbe Boulevard of tbe Good News.���������  Harper's Weekly.  Bookiellore' English.  Booksellers*, English in ��������� sometjmej* a  peculiur product, lu o recent coto-  logue the author of n work undor the  bonding of rMyHtiPiil Theology?' Is referred to in ii footnote oa "nest tii  Ignatius Loyola, perhaps tbe 'grentost  soul sexton that ever handled ehoV-  ������I." Tbe alrnile \n nrartltng nnd not  quito intelligible to the lay undeMtahd-1  Ing. But It Ib ln; roferenro,to n volume of chuiNC'b hnwle that tlili* book-  Hollor really, low himself go, "Keilgloua  harrtony muHt bo Vmovlngj but noble  withal; grove, t-olemn. Auraphlc, tit tor  n tnnrtyr to piny nnd an angol to  boar."���������London Chronicle.  The Corn������tl������t'������ Teeth.  MDo ybu kuow tho grout drend.of  tho corner)utr* snid n comot virtuoso.  ���������Til-toil you, turn'���������the lo������������ of hln tooth.  Worst thing thiit could happen to bim.  It mon hi* tho ond of his piuylng. No  man can piny the eomot with fame  tooth. When bin own cuspids nnd  canine* are gone ho ionom Mb ombou-  ������huiuM���������Now York Prebtk 'y '*  Discourse *)Ai������nt.  "So you hnvo quit laughing nt your  wlfc'n hlHB������" i . A  ������Y������������." ropllod Mr, Growclier. VTh������  fntinler rhoy weem to mo tho^'moro eott-  vlnci'd Bhe Ib that they must bo correct In stylo.'^-whsblnirJIon'MnK7''.';'!1'''  Piyoholooy of tho 6rowd.  "Whnt mnUotf tbo crowd gut hor to  ov^r thwey"   .  ������������������   ,-        '.   ' ' ��������� '  '  ���������'Oh.   vulgar  curiosity,   I   buppobb  Let'������ go orer."���������Harvard Lampoon.  WnBte   not   freih  o;HufB.������������Euripld������i,  toari   over   old  Lafayette.' square,    In    Washington- - *  Tbese curtalus resemble those in many  cathedrals In Europe, but tbey areV illuminated and give an air of privacy  to the home.   They hang between the- .  second .drawing room ahd the Bitting t  room   where Secretary' Hay  received*'  his intimates.  Mrs. Flora' ��������� Ames of London, wife-  of a former attuche of the British  embassy at Washington,, ia In America  on a visit aud'will,dell ver several-lectures on the subject of divorce. She  tays America Is too lax and England  too severe in "its divorce laws, Sh������  BUggeatSs^hB. remedies a public registjru-  tlon of names ai least three weeks before marriage.' communication ' with  parents If cither party, seems too  young, that a. man should' have suf- -,  flclent means to support, a v/lfo prop-  ..orly.and oAmoro,strict dqBttrtlon law.  : Thb wlfo of the French ambassador,  M. Jusflcrand, Is ono of the most af-   '.  fable ;und fluccesBful ihOBtOBBos In, th������ A  'diplomatic corps in Wnahihgton.lViHor    ;;  maiden name wan tollab Richards, rind  Bhe la tbe dnlighter of a Boston banker.;  Bhe  bollevos;  sho  Bays.; in ; woaring  barmoules rather than ContraBta, and,  hor tollpta match in bu������,from.tho tip; ��������� a  ���������of bor toquo to bor boota.   TWbV win*^; ,v  tor sho   wore > n   coHtuiho in   goldon,  brown which wob ono of ^tho rlchoat;;  ���������eon In Wnahington. :-;i!t%Mi#:-^������|lWiii������T;-:*;  driaa of volvot; trlmniea; with o JUghtor i,  of tbo > aonio material an tbo gown., ���������  ���������with it bird of bnradlBo on tho right;-,  oldo.   Hor fnrn btBttblojworo thoIdotvK  .���������;^ichi ���������u������d^;������*;;'������^^wv^,;^^  ^of'luedo^lio'd .yo1vot.,UD^iT0.:;:lV;y|:; .Ay; x'-A \  ������������������'������������������''���������������������������'���������, ���������''"���������     .', "    r ,' "    ''    " '   '" "'���������' '-.'��������� V" ���������-*. ,'V''''    ': '.' ''.)'..'    ���������  ������������������i*.    .,-��������� ���������.-l - ���������������.;t-'.i'��������� t���������'���������i-i'i-N i '-.-.������������������'��������� i���������  ��������� ''���������,>',:���������''-i i I ���������, -_y ��������� ' ������������������ ,; ���������','���������. .  !(    Tlilnho Our ������plrlto ��������������������������� **���������*���������.       V  ; Ulllati Whltlnc. ono o������f^toVforomoiitA:  women wrltore and thinkers In Boston,  bollovoB that after doatli wo go to another -pinhole whorf;; w-ii-injoy ��������� ��������� llfo> nl;,  most tho Bamo '��������������� ou (|u������ ������nrtn���������entlnir,  walking and scolng.  Bh^riayB ths nplrlt  loavoe tho body and < travolu throuah , v  ������tbor. but thoro Ib oowotliinipr motorlnl  ���������affiir oil. voront thibkorB," oho argue*,  ^iittvo ,polut;������d but that, tho phyalcal  body Is merely tlio outer covering of:.  tbo iplrltual body;; If that bo truo our  form will bo, tho sitmo In honven.  Wo|  ���������will hnvo ^ars, cytm, hnnde and feot-A*  . All that tho body baB iiow. Why Hhonld  Wd not walk ond talk ond work nnd.  ���������puriuo our olmi* thoro n������ wo-do. horbt,.  1 think w������ oholl cat.   Thf oplriwiftl  body will noo* <oo4 jriit n������ tho phyal-  efti body n������fjdB tt, nlthongh; of courBO.  It will bo of n dlfforont kind/r Bho  thlnlm thnt piifbabB tho iir)Mi vfa0.**> ;  i Mare or to ootno bthor planot after  leaving hero.   For that rontion ahe lu  ���������*B#r to communieato with that plamtL  ���������I .i".i  '���������������������������IM-  ��������� \i.\;  I'.fciVi.:  fW^Al!S'jfellVfcViW������'^.f������:,j;wV������f.l*V';! I:
W" "" ~       ~ '''''"''      """' ''        "
vAAChanges'Vbf'Timej' '''-'A-
"Glad to? seeVyciA sir���glad  to see
ye \y exclaimed 'the host.yy "Why, it
must be���'let-V: mie^ythink���-ten    years
since you canae to, our'parts."
j    "Yes;   times!'Acriange~eri?"   replied
the old gentleman, meditativelyA
}    "They do, sir,"-replied    his   host.
I "But ypuA don't-seem vtbV suffer ..from
j that complaint.:vXour* wife's changed ���
more'n youyii -Ivmay sayyso." "���.���'���������' ��.
"Indeed!" said theApld man.
"Ay, she looks .thinner than when
she was* here last. Used toAbe���-plump.
Girowii   a ;bitv>taller;: too," ain't  she?
; Afraid she's not Athe;same health, sir.
J She's not vtheiAaine * complexion���~"
1     "In factj" replied the old man, dry-
|ly, "she's nbtAthe same-wife!".
A-. y^yyyymx^mb^ Y^o^y^y; x-y
^ouiilS^h^^ over.
. y ���
albertaacady tells  of a her
AWas; Weak,   Nervous; vj?un-dovvn   and
;V|3y=Suff ^irigAAyf rorhVy >:" Rheumatism ���
��� MA-New.VPri-sbfti yA;,:': YX VyA y y^AA1- ������ X
:A$x��xyyy  '   -  -
������/������. ABeauva
leauvallonS iAltaA��� ^Special J.-SWo-y
nipli��P;'aT��yyner<vonsi run-downi- and
hiriy$he$'. fcase ybf
"AVyvv^is|f v9sr&n$^^^
' VVy Vrv;<;.!|placi^?'SliiJ5^^^y^^dfel^:: iri|$H^fbbh--
xx."y^VditidtiV A Tb-day;' shefis asvslife puts it
V yggherself :"& hewyper^bn\?yi Dodd'sAKid--
yy yVluey/yPills^ cured, A^Sr.y^H.eyei^is^KerJ;
������Xy;A v"Mv"kirfnev��� disenW/started'.from  a'
���X-������:���: :���   'j'f .Wt&bjS:i-.��i- '.j'Avfr.tfi��������� ���"^_'-j.yK,.i Kfe?.# ��������������������� V-,-. ���:-  :
v H^|Sfe7iiwsf|M^lige^:l^b v*3et-.yjviita'.
��� -fx '���. &" Irt;thVeHN��w��do"riJ!salerii��S; "X '���'-: yX ��� A
���'������ ��� ��� -.i. \.'S-~'S':' y  i-   ���;���- -.���AV.-..:vAo:;%:<-.-Jvt'--'- ������"'���J-'" ��� .'::'-i-'-
saintV St; y~Ives., and.r-'ttiejrAv are A quite;
right, vfor it���;;isV^t^hfr^ihjgi:7^ha^7a.
v-lawyer^J practicing V* hifrAVprofessibrijiatv
JN^fkidn^ydiseasO -started-:froniVa
'Svset;-ii^;and .F-wa;3%^B^.;fe^^^r^^!C;,
A^hd;ina;V!ruh-dbwn ironditibnKyiJVjwas
^aUendedv^bj;:..a,VVdOqtoivVAwhpy didUiiot;
app^eax^tb^uhderstand1- my'case. Threis
^^Jcaldt Adescriptibhyvof VAVhine-tehths ot.
:||;:tKevAailingVyv*pmen of -Caiiada,? % The
IgrdoctbrAdid not: understand-AherAVcase.V
^Hroubles. VA'DbdJd's VVKidnfeyA Pills    al-
^|f-ways>ci*ireVit.' ���'������^:^W}y0A^ Ay AAA "X
,. .. .. ^���'���yXyxyyy.Xy'yy-.-y'.-'y y.yy,y.';y.:.yyyii,,yy~:^������'
Bvy- ., yy ������ -.-..-��� -.-:���������,..:.: ������. ;sy3^j^y?^yy^yM:/-y ?.���,.-;.! -,,-'.,...
J VVA7'" Ay. .|^:'vAV We-riev^ykhoi^:vhbw-Amanyv;;Vpf:
> AV;V   stakes Av?eVmakfeVj6r;/t^
y^S^-As'l^vf or i)M i nard**4.a^
v;yg:'iakOfibareAbf��itiA yyAyy :Ay> -A-yV-'-AvA*
. A ; Power of :'lt�� vOwh.^���Dr. ,Thomas'
:%iEcl��ctric COil i has V a subtle: jiowerr. of pits
yyown^that\?.btih?(r., .oils: cannot. fpretendV to,
,7 should-have beenAableyioySpBr$
/time enoughAVtb; earn renown for hqiif
-|:pess and^fc^" "^uch a7 degree:of;holiness
that the church Aha? set uponV hihvthe
seal of VsanctityA  vlves. vor yyes.fV<ie
AKa&^atJnAlivedyittVVlbwer BriitanyVfiih
thev A thirteen th    century); yyLittle'y ot
viiritiere&tAjs khown^aboutAhis. ljfe.y VHis
Vbriefs Aand Vhis   pleadin�� '-hayevjobt
: been.,y preserved;VA^The VvLaw Vf Journal
V:di^nqt. existsin?thloseV^aysi'.andAtner^
iwefe V rib stenographers Ato Vtake down
iheV'recbrds .'"of :"they:cbu.rts.v:i^; A VvVV'^vAA
.A'-SovjuhVevetitful^asV;|the,:AlileAof this
���ountrjr^awyerJ iff, that r^m^fe corn'er
��f /'th4': wrldv^iMi^tV^his^'^atniiyV ��� woiild
havej perished in i^
been tt f ortun^itei: %enbugli'. y i& x A enter
heaye&AyAYA'V y, V#-A|?' 'f'xfyMA'AyA;
.:y"'Hom|;lie, go^.'^^e|i^^aue*fibn': thati
gen^riSttOn;'affftygenVrf tM>h^ofVlaw3^>rs
have beenV asked by Vsceptical clients;
Vlt has been answered in two .different
.Vways,->eachV'Vpf,�� whichV ���imak'0's'Sa'>' legen d
ithatVis "'. interesting!.  V One A medis-ei|al:
chronicler   describes    they SventiiFas
vVfollbwlrA7;! XyXyAM^Ayf ��� y :#*" AA^rVv
f y Yves dieqiA"ai] anyotie Aelse' "dies; Vthe;
sum of his yOar^tsbmjslete.   Has vbc^dy
^.await tlie last judgment atythat terrible
^tribunal -before A which :wev shall ^haye
'". seiMt'Avirtuei ^"puc '^lent'V'gdod^'3'e^d^-;
Arid they soulyibtiVifves,yfree and tt^
.���gOn^ousyiyBe^itp^n V its|lf
befbr^sthe^i^early"������ gittieS^bf  paradisfeV
���'At.Ajhv^|<i^r.r|stp^:^^ bjeK
���iql^VStheV gatewyW'eftSliSigW)^
avfaif ipg AVentrahce^vJfe^^noJVof ���'"'������ the
.:..,. Wno.;are,JV-you?y,:y^yvyyyy-:y-:.: ���- Xy
X y^^y^y:^^^^^^xX^&^^'X the.
inuriA AVvAnd'ABtAV 'Pet��f;AV;npt|^nkindiyy'
:}edAyYy-x'yxyyx%x::yyy:yy;yy: yy>,.
y^tiA^-yfiviAc^xywi^yiY^i^ ���; :have'
, 'plehtyy^V^&^hereAp^t^lyy
y *VThAMi'iiV "no tici hgiA* Y^^;-:deA Kaerxhatin
stahdihgV -silent, BanidA:Adefereritial,A7^e
V'iskedi.--���-'--.y.xxXxyx ''YyY.::XXAyXyyyXXAYyy
And who are ybu ?���'
���thdugrhAthete;Tia."r��^:ymany  preWnderaSjAU
- "��� ���     y^eSxit--         ���*-   ---	
, ..., .���->'.i       	
w*.ft.va,il&.ble;v   It8..unB��"B.re Uummorable a*d
��� ���?^9j'|m,'*t^^^^
���I---���> lft.-.s��~��- - Hrjiiaeat;lot man and beast,     *
(l y?'Vy:^|who'^?��^;jSiea; i^-knowy tfciKiBind" ^keep tft:
mxxy���;-;���;���* hyythentyas  the, .most: valuaM�� liniment
wji-.:--.    ���;'���':&-' ..���������. ���- ... ..       .., _
'A  lawyer," -answered Yvesl y:
; V!'' ���> I���,havo*, beeii'-'*treated by docton ;toV
I-.- ��� .' X \twenty-fiv�� y������rofor a l)o4ot��o o^ectchia*
1 ;'.. " .>14n my leiit.vA>hey; dld'.tbelr best, but failed
i' A '��� ����� v'tbcuWlti'ikmwil''d<iot6rhad tidvlaiidimo
Vr :,' w.-*o baV*'ti\kMiir cllt off, but 1 said lj>ould*
���.V     �����;!<.-try the Cuticura JtemeUlM flrtt. A Ho nald,
'!���'  "try ilieirtlf.yftii like but,I)|dojnot.t'duk
"v:,<.legi.fmt-^nled froth tfcoiJkrtoo^doW, my
��� toot' Vm like,, ft place of raw flesh and I,
-.A hid to Welk on ctutoliM.  I IioukIH b, odko
���y\ Jl��of .Cdtldurft aoep.ie/liMixor Cuticura; Olnt-
,ment and a botUe of Cuticura Uouolvcnt,
l After tlio first im ttofttihontit the Dwelling
*.   ,, 'Went.down end In two months' u��o of tho
A; , L��il��uif<L^niedl^;:;^
)   iW'thenew skin crown on.- The doctor coultl
r.^ayeJ.hbAilawyef^herenyH1   , -
A. 'VThyis : is":a Vvery 'oldAstory;' A Yet' ihivtjhV
Aiempte ageAwhenAit^^as^hoJTn^^
?-had^ahretiay -becbm^' 3*bbioctgAfbrVAma^
Alicipus'Apleasantryv, VyVAyA'-AXy'iAy:
V'TheV EarlyVof   KenKiare,  qrie^bf Sthe
'-pjroveme'nt .'Society;s Show,'-- is: among
^'CuhlitiyShb^; ��� Ayy: '��������� -, ax- (;.-���,:',,������ :/���:;:.,yy
������7'v;-Not-' only--ip:-4rel-a.t?pJil .butAinA: Engv
lopked.-lupqn,aa. a .singularlyyatile ,cri-?
":ticr:6i horseflesh. ��'Whfen Ain?the ring,
he, invariably rides /his'bwnAhor^esvV
which; ore; 1tmiHe^;and V aohbbled!i-'at:
Lisnagree, the 'earl's hunting boxy at;
Cbarleville. This, district the earl'ire-i
gards  as  the  beat schooli hg   ground'
; in. fchp^ world " for; .ypung^hbraesv, ;A-Vi!
. 'Lord' Kerimsre, i&! ah ardent spoi^rtsr
man,,, and   ha*   followed   the   Meath,.
"'���'yVa'r^i'ond Kildarfe hbuhds'"iof"several!
^k'e'iisl.onsit  The Kenm'are,acre^:vDmoiint
|tpv\ieariy<200.OOpivarid thp. earl's seat;;
iKiHariipy House,"-.is'V, a ,r moder,nf man-i
sipn in t^c Elizabethan atylp of, archi-!
Atetttiire; 'Aca|>ahJev of   accbniua'b'dating;
more households ythah -twp. y. The in-;
terior; decoration   Is . boautifuly sonie'
of the'dboi4 h,BndK��s beirig triade froth
exquisite speoimeji8 of chased'antique
^alch'^saseH. '���'���":'i ^xXX'yXXAl   'xAXi<.
;' Lady  Keiim**ei a idaughier fof thp
fltst Lord. Bey^stblte, eatablished the
,"K!.Uarney, futtaH��ire  industry,"  arid
fnlBp . founded   soheols  to  teach   girls
,jSbftKlng, laundry, and needle work.
$n,;'ihj8 work of,education; and charity
,;ijijiV apenda meat, of her time.
���< 'myx Ar', ���!������ -������ , ���������'., ���'.....���'���,'
'" f^0^y'^^:-Wanted : Aeeietanfce. '!i,;
l^TlpiA^ohMeliop' of Canterbury ;^a
,^oWtai,ii��ri0hg: h|,a frionds; aa eapecial-
,ly_pq|tldltb,two things, children, and
tWiss ..' '. MarguerfieAyV;Freej&ett^ ���
A Brptighty;Cred!VA'teVA.He5r^o^t^
���X Miss     Marguerite'   ErechetteyAAthe
ipanadian girl, who has*VbeenV study-
;ing V art   in i(Paris   for vtheA past';Vtwo
arearsi|';aiids^r^3  has ���had.AtheAhonor
fronferredVuporiAher ofVeleotibn; tbAthe
AEJiiibh: international des  BeauxyArts
Vet ces Lett res, is a niece of thp late*
well-khbwhA FrehbhTCanadiahy "aultn or
and;-��� ^pbet'aiid laureat^AbfAili^yFrench
Academy.     Her   fathervA^AIrHvvAchille
rrechette, yehicf V  of A thp V. translation
branch7, of 'the' House' of'.^Cbmmpiis at
Ottawa,������;-- before' AenteringVCthe; .public
Beryice.A had   made, a v reputation  for.
���himself -^as*. a.^jpurnalistjAiaridylawyer.;
and''h^; hias Va-Isb wbrivrbcognitioiivAaS;
���-'',ah* /artis6*5 of; admirable^ 'isfcilli"A-PorV
VpighteeriyVyears: he:V^asvAbeetiyiiiirectpr
������ ArtfAssbeiatibff5 bf VOttawa^yHer*} tho-:
thor ^was^the^daugHterV-bij'iHbiiVV^W^^C.- ���
vQpebeoAJand,=.liat^r.'.;at-,-,^r^tbl;v:. Wil-V
���liain 7 I)ean' V. Howells,' V the Acelpbrated
VtJiHS. Aribvelist^ 'Vras^'S :Mblhjer'Abf VMa-^
dame^Frechette; ahd";sheAalib;iha5Mi3-
���tinguished; herself:Sas aVwritfeiWotiahort
stories .and ���sketch'es^���;off';trayelv(;Vi;;��be_'
7fpr���;'a: tima  occupied:vthe'vpiisitiphAfof
; literary; ^ditbrV-bf ^yTheA Chicago :VIntet-y
1 Ocie&n;Avahd"y :Kas A: written';':7 tvvoA^oyelsr
^which^yfbuhd Hr'generalVA v acceptance,;
5frteubeh -Daley and A^OhyGi'aaadfath-,
Vprech^tte .hasVhelHVtheVb
tary | pf;' the'7*''Ottawiaf*tiriarichA1 &VAtbeV
'A'AWhile .syet-Hii^V child- vil'l^-j-AErechette.
began her studes in: ai*ti in^ Ottawa under ^he AdirectipnASof: yMriV;v ^anklyh
VBrbwneli; Agbiiri^A later X%ti'���" Montrealy;'
where? shbA work^edv tinder Ajif r JAWillvaiti ���
vNew.,;Yprki :andustudiMt4hef^;fpiVvJsey!T
"sjDring'to.Vspehd;.'the summ^'ywitlvVher^
p'irehtsyy^ri, Paris^AMisSAFrech;ett?;i?j
Vstudyirig uiiderAsuchvwellrktipWnAaia,SV(
vters;vasVivLucien; SimoriV andyRpijiey^wA
yp.ard,*VAatid. '���:. hars' bi?enysppcially ^urwl ej-'
'���the tuition  of M^aine^:^^
fainbusAwpmah;artisty'yTheV^fpung; aH*
itist*7hl^;:-mia.deA'iElVspecialty '.-bfft'pp'rtr.ieii;;-;.-'
turei butyVhaspal^VVdbheAsottb��adiin
rable*ymarihe scepS^aJidyvyaripus ;ptht-r
;^tt|dips.'Ay'A Cn::Apf Vyhexj/ypicturpsAVw.a-!-;
'KuiigVlas t ye&i at*Vthe Salon A- and she:
isf ribwAwofking^ba^afiot^
���man's ^ Head," whicftyahb'Shbpes ytb
: hayo Vaccepted, : i fnr 'AtheyAS^lbnVAthi^
&pring.. Aylfie V; m^Mv v^0*' this yis   ^
'b'.rench-Gaii'adiaii' girl   of   cliaraeteris-.
tic;-.bruri'e'tte''type./ ������Sever^bf';thi^"tais
leriite'd' .young' Canadian .lartisl'Sy;pic?/
j'turbs are familiar to Canadians  who
have visited Quebec of recent year��y:
, as "Athey : hang   conspifcuouSly   in   th#.
dinihg-rooni :pf. the iChatenu- Fro'nte;r
nae. :: They subjects   are ���:: the;;;bygbnit
heroes: of early ""Canada. Jacques Car;
tier, : ��� Layal,'.:Frontena6;'-t^ Mbh'tcaliti VV
.��7olfe and ,de/Levis.-rFamily, Herald
yarid, ;w��^klv Star       xy.-yx.- Ay';:... yX
'���.yy.-.v ,-,���*������; ji,.."* .   ,.:     .;.-'.    - . ������   .X; :...        ���>������' ������   -i ��� ��� ���'��� ,;-
A:.y}-ix:Or\- the,;Caribp6,;Trall.-'.;';yy-Xyy.
��� V1 ti' ovstorj- of ��he Y^ale-Ckfibbo:VfagT
on"rbad-,'' by B:; O. *S:;Schol^field, pubj
liahed in The,;BritishiColumbia .Mapar
Vzinie,,���/some,f entertaining���-....storijBs.. rare
' tpld ,hl>out;Athe pldAdaysy ';'. V:':':,.-.' ;Av
-���d''ff<?ron*t'f time's 'drove fall 'the hig men
-of ,ithe '/country,-'and came1 .to- know
them ;intimatelyii'/His .:aneodote8, oi
,t(hp-rni,,\vbu|d,. fill,; a. large, yolume. It
fell, tp'his lot to drive General But.
ieri expiorer aiid brilliant iiutlior. ol
;'*TheA Great Lo he; Land," ond othet
'hooka; Viscount >Iilton,dnd Dr; Chen-
die, yexplorirav.-and , jii'.thors of ���'������.'The
;Nbiith'west-1 Paaaniso .Vby A Land''; thi;
Marquis of Dufterih arid Ava-f one iii
Gdhadii'a" greatest'Gbverhbrsi-Geiieralj
���and/'hianr. othe'ir, men^bf mark., a y
,',." When, Lord; and Lady pufferin vi-��-
ited^Britisli Gplumbia Jn 1878, Mr.,
Tingk'y, as, the. best whip in the pro-
vinbp; ''Wtos' natdrli'lly schicted to drive
thpi^.- BxcelloiitclOfl    on; their    tour
: There was a new paxlpr-ihaid iri the
house and7: Mrs.A Bleecer-Vwas in some
^oubt as fb heir iriteliigenceA; So: she
asked at 'dusk-AV: vAVy'-.: AXyXAXx^'Xv,
"Bridget; 'have Ayou.turned Abni- the
gas in theparlbr as ltbid^you?":
"Yes. mum; iverytubeyv Can't yez
smell. h?'y:x.:yx:-:x,:xy.yxyyyy-xYyx^
A y7'fcURE0A;' HERykl:biNEys)$'yy,
Mrs. JolfeV^P^tigTew;:Aof AGeritral
Economy, vVUT.Sv, 'was v practically Keij^
less from rheutriatics;, She could not
stoop, andAher limbs ached so it Vivas
torture, for';-Ker to be; up arid around
tbeAKousei'y.yVy ���'.%vA,,. Y-J'Xyx X- A-AA-
-������������As Mrsy: piettigvew.���put-r-ity:-V"I������-'was
all crippled' up: I saw Gin Pills: advertised and sent for;someyarid after
taking only twoVhoxes; am a different
woman. Gin Pills are the only things
that helped me;, and I cannot say
tgo much for theftlA"
. If you have that A dreadful;^ pain;, in
the V back���if you VAare tortured ,: with:
rheumatism���get'Gin^PillsAiat: once. V- ���
Write National'A Drug & Chemical
X!o;VXDept. N.TJ.);yTbrontbi" for free
sample.Vy Regular Asize: at dealers; 50c
a: box, .6;';for $2.50.Xy :.,-.
He Soothed vl^er ,AM Right V
"You'llyfirid^'Visaid; the proprietor of
a dairyVtbAaVriew.-.milkmariV'r-wnO'V'-w'als'-
taking bverl; the ."walk,"A "that the
lady: at 75 is V ihclineid; to-- firid 'fault;
Ybu' must sbbthev her dowri,?/and nbt
be rude: to Keri- she -is a pretty good
customer:"?A "Leave that; to- mfe; sir,"
answered the VinilkirianyyAA  V-V-;: A
?!Thbse eggs ybu;;left:here ytesterday
were   stale,"������;���grurited V, the  wornan  at
No. ���;j75 "pn: the; milkman's A second visit.
V "Them ; heggs WasA laidy'arfyVari ' 'pur
afore you 'adAv'ein by; "spepialA:'Y <juick-:
laying birds impbrted;Af rom VtheA Mob^
ley Wampoo' islarid;; rria'aniy arid; they
came   down  toy;this yyeryAhbuseyby
-Marconigraph,A; so Aas yey should Aget
.'em fresh;  '-A' hit. of twangy flavor they
may 'ave,;* njadam,; but- ��� youylay odds
they.Vworn'tAstalew"V,:'-;;'Vy;'Ay'vVAv-'.':V'; XXi
���-.-. The; iaultrJBridirig:.lady gasped.   :XA:
A A "The .uiilk Adicihyt seem, so vgbod ysts
A v'The guy'ribr^illybeV cut ?.hup wheri
v'eA'ears that; riiadarii/
'iriilkriian.   '";'ElseritAdovmAto7 Halder-
thing'ybxitApea^esVSAaiidV pine^applesV
*Never mind; ^heyheiperisej'ysays ^he;
'this i cow we'Akeepfsya; Apurpus for the
ladyyat 75;,;aridymijad|'it Asleep^ biiv a;
Vfeaither'���[ bedy atyriigliti'V h^V;says;V 'arid:
^pri^ forget v^^-yAheide0bw^
W&s 7tfore Aariytnirigy
:butteriAnia'arii'?''AV:|;yy-' AAVy.v;-vVy'yvA'yy:;'A
AS'But Vthe ladyfshbbkVvlierV head'���$>she
;.v;The! transjtiorii" frbm'.;iwinter's V; cold A. to
Bummer's heat frequentlx puts a.iiBtrain
:op6n the:��� syatero,;:that'.-nrqduces������;internal
complications,j alwaysXpainful- and.- often
serious.. A' couiBion-;' form, .'of. disorderV Is:
dysentery',- to ���'��� which-'-niriny-' are' 'pronev in
the <8prinlg.= and-summer.i-^The-very, beat
medicine to use in subdving this painful
ailment is Dr. J.' D. -Kellbeg's Dysentery.
Cordial; It is, a standard-remedy, sold
yeyeryiyhpre.',:,,':       :y':-XyYYyXA.X.y::ycy:y Xy
'���' ^'Hbw^did you get that"AapririigXbyer-
rcbat?''"������ "Had a sure tipVori';av';horse
'race'." 'II never������ kritewA^rip ;bfythbse
surb'itips to-pan -out." v^'Neither;)did
IA -VSo I didn't play 'it.v A?J -put Athje
mbneyj. into ,this overcoat ���:instead.'*-~-;
Louisyille CburierrJournaliVyyA; A
The   Range V -Between   Liquid   Helium
-A';^7;*!!^!!^;^^'^!^!^..'; "^vAy^yV7
Have. you never Vwondered oii"sbme?
terribly- ;eoldA 'yviriter-V :day, A when Athe A
falliug Vt^iniferaturey^nad lpiig ��ln<"��;
passed the* zero; mark, v if;; lt; couldpos-.
sibly be anycolderVahywhei'e^a
wben summer vorues and; tbe mercury;
is apparently never:Aigolng tb^Vstbp:
climbing, you cannot imagiue bow any-:
rbiuj? eould be hotter/>r more uut-om-
���fortabie? ;V;..-.   A.--'.AvA "A,.,/::V::':V ,-^y'A/'"'���V,;ALl:A.-yV;AA
Fortunately we live in a .world where
the  temperature  seldom  exceedsr:theV
limits; of. ��ay; 50 degT��^;vbelp^iz!erbV
Kabrenheit A Aand A -110 ,_A;abbve. '.VyThiaA
seenis ai tremendous range !bf tempera-1
ture.VbutVitJs only ;trivial ebiriparedA
with: that found on every side in>nature orAlh thbylabpr^ry.    W^
i��iO .degrees ; is   lesa than   the. VaiiKa
through /which a dish of cold watery IsV
heated Vwbeu you place it on tbe stove
;tp bblh-yyyVy;yy::y;:y''-��V>
A mpmenr'sthought of some of tb��ie7
higherVapd" lower temped
worthwhile; A;; Liquid  air at :312V de-y
trreesVybeipw Vzerp is; cold.Vbutyliquid
t-^dr��>KpnAaty42lAlsV still colder, while
liquid ;helium: at 451ybelbw; zero is? the
������oldest-thlng'Awe-kripwA'of.   Golns the
above   zero    Kahrenbelt^V y^whiie A; gold
remains solid up toA a: 'bright VedA beat,
or i.lf*t}:7degrpeis; yA good furnace7 tire'
,iuay;>rety. sevprpl- bundre^Vdej��TewA&cit>-
:.ter tluiri Vthis.   A.piaWriVroiyptie��� 'VptAtbe
;impst7rt*fractbryApf metai^ infeitsytpniy*
whenyliitehsely; white,: bbtVVat:.;;a;Vjit��im-;
7-perature'Vbf;::3.2Sa. .biit --pyeh rtbis.:ls:ivi��H)"
degreesyorAsp; less;, than; the ytempera:^
ture iif vthe; flame bri your gas;stove.';V;|
The botterVabbdy IsVtbe iribije lights
It give^i, Awtnetungsten,^lapaii^ ahuiient;;
which"vruris|i;at:V about   4.500  degrees,
^rives a;tbrt'jrh'ter^
���'-'the ''ear'bo^^'lasna^^tvs^^^ '
I'- trie; are^lrfvesA^Btlli'Vmbre .:'Hght;A"fpr^!a;:
giyeri; ambuntVbf ;^
nndyReoerates V a -teniperaturet not Afar
f rpinA7,200 degreei; Fabrenbelt. . 'I^hls is
t he A highest' teiriperat^rew
dueec;artlflcially.y Np:metai,knowti: can;
siandVthis terrible heat.*andV;eyenAmdi��t"
refractory; substatices, such as carbou,
areV^latIlized-:by,iti7 VV .VA'xyA-xyAyXy
by:-np;mpiuiS��t^:^ighMest tempera Hire;
be?itibf Ar^aspns;for;:bellevln^kaI the ���
temperature bf'the sun Vis some fia.<M>6!
Vdegrees/AorvAmrir^ probable
that some of the-stairs are;;stilt hpttpr.V
^rhisV- feirpatAAbeii #l;pxpiynsA;t^ev7,^itnpstji
unbelieyableyfa^fc '^*pw^^'^^^n^ifS!?;V
t ha ty sunlights- Is A 5,<)b(f -ytiiri^i-brt^h t er';
t hii viy. the dazzling ; streamy of^'nioitea;-
m^taiyAfrona Aa   Bessemer  converter.���.
:'--.yy:y.x:~:yx :,]<*&-���&]
'���.:-��� yS5>,K|
^^y,*,MW'2j��oor��*��f�� Ov��w�� h** h��
���Md for over SIXTY YJBfAUS by HrLUOMB
S5SIJ?JLNOt wlth ?��kfkct socc��s��yy��
allays ��u PAtw i cures wnmcoixcTSa
^?'biB? rw?��aJ' for DIARRH<BA. ItVa*
���olutely harmleoc. Be sure and uk for "lam
Win��lo��r^�� Soothiay ayrup.-' ��nd uke mo Mm
, Wad. -, ,TwentyTfive oeau ��� b��*tl��?'��������� ��� \%?���:
. ,.Eyie:'S��h^8a'Ase��SfcTe!^'a^.#tJ��.',Vs;->-;*>Vi't
���x^y*?i_&0��iy m ���';
y^yzyAlXmf:��'- ���
���:*.;��� <Ay\4��}0t: I
t y -y-j-'i {,x<: m
^396��; Princess i/St.jAvWin^
thiseVfor Him^'8c>ap''.".c.op:p'SrV:-:'anS;:ilffr
: boots /'v'a'nd vAahoes .'AAirid -V-VVcrbwny la^eif; x<-**?xt
quart, pint V and :.^i*K4^Mf^^^*f0:
���bpwa fa   tb
Reediweirit ;;to C^ll^rilaVly^li^'aj,ivague;
^lanVApf S^ttlipS��� IDy thatAne't^ V'busitryyj:
^bi��y examination*Afbrjiadmis'8l��ii^
. eaVia^V before; tho'. Jud^:;:fpi':exii inina th��n A
a t^VtbeAsanie';'t|irie.r-���'Th^
(fWere-yc-bnstjtutionHl. V audAAflie-, vybii ng7;
man answered without a moment's be��-
Vitatlbri, ^No."   Then, VtbeV 3udge Vturned V
to Keed and asked hirn-the same question.   Mr. Heed with- equal promptness
iih8werpdv"Yea."' Ay'''y'.;.:y!v'-*y^l?VA'':>':.-''!
' AvVery'7well," said the judge, "ybu are!;
both admitted. Two; men who ;eativ
iiinftwerAthaityquefltlbn; without healta-y
tion ought to^be admitted, to any Mr.''
-Henry Cabot Lodgo inv Century.   >;
���Sod ���:��� hortmhltt* SSB^���ieiaW��"��'!*ii;:r!Vis-;*M.-
�� gwrf^tropji ���*-paaj',:aM'*,��<N(ulM;KsSi''^
.    irtthowoil^.^..,_.., .  ........     ,    .._  ,
���/j!, I havo wanyi gmndchildven ami they are
s frequent users of Cutlciiw and 1 alwayn
AV$! recomtnnnd It momj- liiRliiyl*.a��'.-��",wire end*
.'    *Ara<��a9,mlc��i;,C'ireJoMk|n4
Soap andOintmetit
���    Si' Rff(Mrt1,^lfP��Mf<Ml��f��4t��IV*'Wi|��HW^M<��^����^'
W.awnttoT^KootWWiM tlia aulaami Kwlp.'��A"
J Hint Is t��l>l��l��/ Outloiir* Ho��n and box or Cutl-
own., Solo 1>roiM.i no��U*n. H��n4 lorfriMi 33-tiMo
Outloura nook en uoatnanl o( akltt <ll*��M*a.,.
' id^oa, Vtind, ia rothor tond, of telling
;tHo!ifbUowlng1'etory-^rtaiiiriat/hiniJBOlf:i-' ���'
��, x. ABtBiaho^yiiW London, ho%? w��a oho
'day 'wiilkirig -%i tito* iuhrit'ha of, the
j British cafrfth* when ho, chanppd up.
o,i a�� little girl who, wna standi na look-
ing'un abmbwhat wistfully nt a four-
barroa gate.   "Oh, plonao, air,"-eho
aakod, /'will you open this goto for
^'WKo p*"--'-'' V^i- :'-A;;',>.f ;jir,v\.y f.j-;;.* i,j;^C!,:j:'.|,��-,*i.::.-'-'^ -tr,-y -i..1 ,>,;>,.,'j   ,;
. Smiling upon tho demuro maiiden,
Iho" bishop liftwl tho latch nnd pushed'
back the gate, but,��in spitoo! its ai��e,
iti, ^'ayurig fjHb 'S6ww < thati ^\ho B,aid��
fYou'ro auch ,��;,,big!llt^oiiglfl that I
BhoHlirlMthlh^ ybli bould ybuir'aelf havo;
dponotV'flo ni## -ti gato' aa thia."
; .rdh, 1. fould. ,tiir," ��li�� replied.
'' Vli'it tn"h'I'aJ��-'Ulir have got my hands
'aU'ovor:ir(if\"p'dlrit;'" V/.r.d then Uho
bishop flaw' fjMit1xtibtip' Waa1 iuat whut
hnd hftpponofl to. himi
; Odd Chlnaae.Ciiatomi        i'v
In China a Jar placid on tho root,of
n.houuo with tlio bottom--ouil toward
��tho stroot Indlcntos that tho daughter
.ot thb uouiicb not y<;t ot ajjp to mar-
iy. Ah noon os alio hae dovolopod into
* taam*tetbJo tnaidon f ho jar i�� tom-
vd with its mouth toward the atroot
Whon tbo yonng lady gota married
tho jar ii romovod altogether.
thr.QUgfe th-fcucountry,, :; Very fi tie,
ipl��?,'Vi*ftMT,��/ring]ey,8 .coni.miMit i.......
th'tf Gb^BrWf.Gfineral "and Lady' Oul-
fdrlri. ���tt^eettllfl.vwifch a twinkle in'
hisyeyo, jiB'eyeral "bf the stories with
which the marquis regaled Kim. upi-ir
difforont occasion*. Onepf'.thom will
bcilr ihoiitionltig.     '.'.;' ;        ;
- Lord Duffortn, when ho was a young
..mnn Vin PubMn, olwoyu used a cer'
.tain' jaunting car driven By an old
Irishman ���-wl.a'^howc.yor'ji did not know
th�� name of*v hia ipatron. ,
.���'���yHf-aU. Pnt," aaid Duffprin ono fine
nibiming; "What ia the nowa to-dayP"
,f<,I i don^'t think /bf  anything, ���Brr,"
v.*os Put's',-: reply.    .'��� ��� .'   ,;
Then, aa an afterthought, "Yea
thoy do aay that.that ono-eyed Duf;
fcrin is going to marry Koto Hamil;
'tOIl,    .���!.���:.'���������.���.!>.. ���i';,-rV,-*i". V'-y -'i   ���''���''       '".''Xy        j.
:'''W Radliinn  Bonanza.
IntcroatingVdQtails' of the now ra-
Jhuu  Hold  reeeivuj, discovered  noar
. tbo    Queensland    border,    Auntralin,
'havo uuW'boonApubllshcd;' MThu radium lodoAiHrpmarkablo, h��lJW! throo.
miles' long/ itnd l one thotwqnd foot
abovo the valley lo vol naar by.  It io
mostly   manganllftroua  iron  (>rc,  tho
outcrop 'coritnihirig scattered Vjryatale
of tho rndJwm.bonring winoralu, ,Tho
'brb ie wbntl��ffullirV rich in' rar* min-
���iorals:  radium, oros,   niotiwni^  auu
anpphiro.   Tho *'*��i>hlro ia mvt of gom
tiuality, but *350 a ton hae been 'tot*
forod for somo of lt.   Thie hi ouo of
aho higgitst euppklro putohee Vn the
��nf<n*Ui "
Keep Mlnardfs Liniment in theAhouee
'-Poirig well;- young ntan, I see.".A.-
'.'No, just struggling along." A
* "BUt that fine adding machine ?'* ,
y'.'A,: demonstrator A left it on trial.''.,
, "An* agent forced it on ,rite; for a
month.". ..*���.���...���..-..   ;���.!������ :���.:"', ,V;Vv',AAA'yVA'r,
" "At ..least those expensive,cigarB !<le-
nbte ready, money;" V   ;        V!v;
��� "No, I *smoke ten  and return  tho
re3t.""-T-Wa8hingtonV Herald. V 7;
Relief for 8ufferlnc Everywhere.��� '���-, vJTe'
whosoyllfo is made minorahlo nyj.thfl;
nuffering that onirics from IndliroBtk-n nml
has -not.< I tried'. Parqioleo'H Vcsrotable .Pllla
does, not know .how ���*nnily this, fornjldabln
foo ean be dealt with. Tliono pills will
relieve1 whoro'.others,faih> Thnyi are tho
result of lonir and.patient studv and.are
confidently-put forward nn a suroenrroo-
tor of* dlflorders of the riigoatlvo orir&na,
from .whioh Boiroany, -suDTor.
Bbardeir ., on leaving ��� "Ma^arii,
you tire brie,of the most honest peis
Bons Ih'nv'o cvor mot,"
Landlady~*X'm-glad to hcor you
say that/sir.^v -; " ������'���" :- -v,.
.vBoardoj-f-VYeo;, yoiir honesty is by-
en, apparent on tlio very front of your,
bBtovblishment. 4Your ��� ������ sign saye,
'Bbdrdors .taken in,'" Vy
-������:��� : *VeryV;8lrriplei.;7'7 ���
A rather simple; looking lad; halted
, before 'a blacksmith's shop on bis' way;1
Vhombfrom school arid eyed the doings
of the proprietor with much Interest.
(A /Thb brawny smith. ��� dissatisfied witli;
tbo, boy'e curioBlty,.'held a piece of red-
hot -Ironi Buddenly; under the^vyouug*
Bter's.nose, hoping to make bim beat
a,hasty retrbaf r'"':A, AA       '������'���'" "y:'X".
"If you'll glvb mo half a dollar I'll
lick it." eaid-tbo lad. ; i:;
Tbo,smith took,froni his pocket halt...
a dollar and hold It out     A ,-:
The slmplo .lopklng ypungator took
the coin; Ucktsd it; dropped tt' in hio
pockbt < and Blowly ^wniked away wbln*
'tllng. , ,'.".'.;':'..;.���'.': Ay-J    X'   "
X Making Life Worth; ��'tlvlnr.����
'Tbo othor :day' I' behold n,1 woman
Whose husband earns eomotblng less
than $200 a month purcbnBing ber Bea-
hoo'h wardrobe. Into It,went one bnt
at (SO and another nt.$80. Her neighbors in tho flat building admired ond
envied. One ttfV tlio- bolder wondered,
"Woll, I can't help it." eaid Mrs, Jones.
"I jnat toll Mr. Johns llfo inn't worth
llvin* it-1 can't havo rwbat 1 wont."���j
'Atlantic ' '-���'.".'' ;'-'''������,'���
��ill *mdson tbe abev* ; ���������,. jail ebarse^
m^mWMMM^mwlmmmWMim^m^r^ ��� X-c- 'iA-XXy-tyyy^y^,
a%a%a%aWata^a%aa��VBBaaBi^SMa%BBa%a1^-^n e ini>��*���*.-        ..   -
'������"; A;rx *.   .*-��� yX---y ^������:...-.'�����"���',!���;5���w.-yt^yf.?./-^*?^^
w ���",',',sv,";>*i*;-V-i-.'
x A:- x'XA^imiM^im^iiM^MMmm
Wi ���������&,nwU'*towm*~*M$tf
HOME OYtlNO ha��
lati'of a difficult under- .
'       'JUBT
eiwi��i^*"�����f,  'CO...LiinH��a,,j
,,.,,-,.._, vO��LA vou can color either Wool,
jfCrtjforeHlftor KlUeA Goods Perfectly with
���tHb'MMB-Dye. , No chance of ualnff the
WBONO Dye for tha Oopda yoa have to color,
.'���:���' il'iv:;i��i
'V1*.'.*' ':^\,
'::������ V-:" ���
;������:��� *i:.-*'.i��;-,
Tho world's production of gold in
1008 waa $434,000,000.   In 1000 it WttB
? Baby'a Own TnblotB is tho ono
medicino that enn, bo given little onos
.With tho flrm knowledge that nothing bnt good will result. Tho Tablets
nro sold under tho guarantee of a
govornmont analyst to contain nb
opiate nor any other drug' whioh will
harm tho youngftst child���thoy ennnot
posnibly do lvartn; they always do
good,' and onco a mother has uacd
thom ,oho will never again givo hor
lii,tlo ones castor oil or tho "aooth*
ing" Btuffs whioh simply drug baby
into temporary rollof nnd in, thoVond
do harm. Mrs. Phfliaa Parndln,
Prmnpton, Quo., wrllos: "Send mo
two moro boxes of Hahy's Own Tablet*. I havo used thom for constipation and havo olwayH found thov,n
Vory good.     Hy   baby . in   corlainiy
frogrosaipg undor tho Tnhlote." Tho
iibletB aro sold by medicino denlere
or by mail nt 25 cents a box from
Tho Br. WilUnm8, Medloino Co.,
Urockvlllo, Ont.
Pithy Saylnaeof Famous. Men,
Eil  Wbltnoy���That's somo gin,
Hove mo.
. Chnrlo*   Dickons���Got   change
American notost
Dttruum-I wllL
Noah Wobator���Juat a word or two.
Chrlstophor   Columbus���My   land I���
Cblcarfo Trlbuno. ' j. ,j
.-Hard to Satisfy. ^,lj
���' Drokor (to wonlthy but stingy cl!ont>v
���Olad you did so woll .with, cbicasfaif
ehhres I told you to buy. Client���Why,
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\ ESI  ->���������    j   ryy   t  THE   CRESTON,    B.  C,    REVIEW.  8B2SSS23S3SZ  THE  CANADIAN  BANK  OF- COMMERCE  SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O., LLD..D.C.L., President  'ALEXANDER LAIRD, GENEriAU Manager  CAPITAL, - $10,000,000          REST, - $7,000,000  MONEY  ORDERS  The Money Orders of The Canadian Bank of Commerce are a safe,  convenient and economical method of remitting small sums of money.  They are payable without charge at every branch of a chartered bank in  Canada (exceptlathe Yukon Territory) and in the principal cities of  the United States.^     \  The Orders and full information regarding them may be obtained  on application at the Bank.  In the event of loss of a Money Order the Bank yvill, on receipt of  a satisfactory guarantee, make arrangements to refund the aniount of  the lost Order.    ' 23a  "PERCY'B. FOWLED SM&nager, Creston Branch  Hotel  The Creston *l&wiew>  Published every   Friday at Oreston, British. Columbia, by the Oreston Publishing Cto, at tteir office, Wttson Avenue, Creston.  J. K. Johnson   ���������   Manager.  Bal?h G. Scruton  Editor.  Subscription, $200 a year, in advance.  80-Day Notices, $5; 60, $7.50; 90, $10  The Review is tbe acknowledged advertising medium oi the Creaton valley, circulating in ovor one thousand homes throughout the Creston district, onr  columns are open to correspondents cm live queetions-of local interest. Contributions must be brief, -written on one side of the paper only and signed, not  necessarily for publication, but as evidence cf good faith. "We invite support  iu our endeavours to increase the usefulness of the Review by bringing m your  advertisements, subscriptions and news. Complaints frctn subscribers as to  non-receipt of paper will be promptly attended to. Address all communica-  *tonsto the   editor A  YOU will make., .ao mistake  when you get off the train  if yon sign the register at  the Creston Hotel. Travelling  men will substantiate this. We  study the comfort of our guests.  The rooms are well furnished ia  a manner up-to-date.  The Leading  Hotel of the  Fruit    Belt  Our  Call  Guests  c4gain  Headquarters for Mining men,  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  and Commercials.  '$**  "Ohl Meroy! Has Anybody S*������C  My Cat?' .,-;.   ~    *<  This particular ca������ 'B0r%i-������,iM'p������-  K*6!: i������&vi������ig found a hottlo of  Hi. B. C. Beer, preferred its joy-  bringing qualities *> a plica by  at all hotels ih Crestou.'  Nelson Brewing  Co., Ltd. '���������*&&  ^&<*i*&i*i*<*iri^fari0^r^^<^^  ?G\  L B. Moran  Proo.  AN INNOVATION  Big Acreage Awaits Briug  Well 'Iviiowu Finn Adds Vtfew ADoport-  mont to Its Business^  DEPARTMENT OF WORKS.  Notioo to Contractors.  The announcement made recently that within two years  at furthest, actual work would commence on a steel bridge  across the Kootenay River near Creston, was good news to  the many land owners across the river. It may not be  generally known that the building of this* bridge, will  provide easy access to some ten thousand acres of ideal fruit  lands. Anibng the land owners who are at present badly  handicapped for want of this bridge, are Messrs P. Burns  and Company, R. M. Reid and J. K. Johnson who own 640  acres, the joe Wilson estate of 16O acres, Murdoch and  Callander with 160 acres, Jac^ Moore 300 acres, C. C.  French 160 acres, Simmons and son 160 acres, H. Peterman  160 acresj Mr. Stout 40 acres, W. H. Smith 275 acres,  J. Hutchinson 25 acres, J i Stephens 40 acres, Geo Hunt 40  acres, ijaiye Scott 160 acres. Mr, Mckay 20 acres, Dan  English 40 acres, R. Lamont 60 acres. Alex. Mathieson 20,  Clem. J^pette, Mr. Conway and Chas. Faas.  Besides "these there is the reclamation land with at  le���������ast 500^ acres and another 2500 acres owned by various  parties, bringing the grand total ot fruit land acreage the  development of which is retarded for lack of this bridge, to  the ten thousand acre mark.  The land across the Kpotenay River is the choicest fruit  producing soil, exceptionally favored with early sunshine  .and an abundance of perennial streams,and the superceedi sg  ���������of the present cumbersome jferry by a permanent bridge, is  all that is needed to bring the whole of this vast aereage  A . * ���������     ������������������ e ' .��������� "  tinder active cultivation. It is only a matter of time ere the  increasing number of settlers, will demand a school for  itheifdistrict, aud the commencement of the work of bridge  JDuildiug will cause a boom in the lands across the river.  It is said that this bridge can be built for $75,000, and  serving as it will the double purpose of carrying ��������� across the  river the great trunk road, and opening up this big acreage  for settlement, there is no better way in which the money  can be spent, and the Government have shewn their wisdom  by recognising this fact.  ADDITIONAL LOCALS  Mrs. H. L. Bond arrived last Friday to join her hus-  band here.  The City Bakery has th|s week added to their stock, a  large supply of all kinds of choice candies. Let your best  girl sample them.  Mrs. Murphy went to Yahk on Monday, where she  will visit her daughter, Mrs. Hutchinson, for a couple of  week*.  Too late for our last weeks issue, came the sad news ot  the death at Canyon City on Jhe 15th May, of Mrs. Huy-  gins, in her 65th. year. The remains were intarrcd at  Cranbrook on Saturday last.  We are glad to see F, G. Little around again,after being  onfined to his home recently with an attack of pleuresy,  The young men of Creston will give a dance on the  lath, day of July Orange Day.  Coronation Day June 22nd. and the following day 23rd.  trill be legal holidays, the schools will be cloied,  Extended activity -on the part of  principal business firms of Vancouver is as umch a* tribute to the  growth of tho city as to their own.  enterprise, *vnd for this roason it is  interesting to note certain changes  and enlargements i*eoently made by  the well known Attrm of I>ow, fraser  & Co., .Ltd., oiQarab ������street. A  Foiinded in 1900, this firm's business    has     shown marked growth in  recent years,  so that the sum 6t its  varied activities is now qxd<te     considerable.    In od-dition to real est*a*0  one     department    -after another has  been added until1 today Dow,Fraser  & Co. operate a TJainking department  to which   money is accepted an   deposit, suh'jec-t. to cheque, salety    deposit vaults; a department for     the  purchase and sale of mnnioipal    xle-  feentures   and   industrial stocks,    as  well as  discharging the fidfuciary duties generally undertaken lay a, trust  company.       The latest departure   of  the firm, to which atten*t\03i is   slow  called,  is the aJcquisition. of th������ premises aidjaeent to its office on. Oam-  bie    street,    Inthe9e offices a. legal  department has 'been esteiblished with  a  properly yqu*alifi������d solicitor ther������  in   oharge,   whose services, the firm  announces,  are at the disposal of its  customers either in the draw rag Au!p  of contracts or agreements}Ain throwing   ligiht   on.  knottyV points   of low.  or    in     any other of thie-numerous  ways that it is possible for ������ tegal  adviser to assist the   public. 6  Another office has been set apart  and furnished-"by the-fiimiAtobe employed as a' directors' board roam,  or .a business conference .room, whlcSi  the.public are invited;freely to intake  use of the room without charge, th������  only stipulation being that notice  of a day or two be given th������ firm of  a desire to make use of the "room  for the purpose of a meeting; Finally  it should toe added, -a stenographer  has been placed in an. adjodng room,  whose services earn Ire requisitioned  at any. time in tho conference room  ���������a valuable aid that all business  men will appreciate. Tbese additional offices aro alToaidy furnished, and  may bo used at nny tfane.-Provtaco.  ������������������������������������4���������     ,:.'   ���������  I J|| "V   L|  Columbia Gardens Sohool.'  Sealed Tenders, superscribed ������' Tend-  er for SohoolhouBe, Columbia* gardens,"  will be received by tbe Hon. the Minister for Publio Works up to noou of 'Wednesday, the 14th day of June,' 1911, for  the erection and completion of a large  one-room fiame school-house at Columbia Gardens,   Ymir  Electoral District.  Plans, specifications, eon tract, and  forms of tender,- may be seen ou and  after ihe 25th day of May, 1911, at the  offices of the Government ;Agent at  Nelson B.-0., or F. H. Drake Esq.,  Secretary of tbe Schoolboard, Columbia  Gardens, B. O., and at the Department  d. Publio "Works, Victoria B. C  Bach proposal must be-accompanied  by an accepted bank check or Certificate  of deposit on a* chartered'bank of  Canada, made payable to the Hon. the  Minuter of Public Works, for the sum  cf $!oG, vrMch shall be forfeited if the  party tendering decline to enter into  contract when called upon to do so,  or if he fail to complete the work contracted for. Tbe cheques or certificates  of deposit of unsuccessful tenderers will  ba returned to them' upon the execution  of the contract,  y Tendbfs will notbe considered unless  madia put on the forms supplied, signed  with the actual signature of the tenderer1, and enclosed iuthe envelopes furnished. The lowest or any tender not  necessarily accepted.  J. E. GRIFFITH,  Public Works Engineer  Department of Publia Works,  Victoria. B. 0., May 22nd., 1011  4* 47, 5  SFust Opened Up  A large and selected stock of Fishing-tackle  Including New Flies, Reels, Lines Etc., Etc    .  Also new Baseball Goods and  . Creston Drug&Book Qoi  i  Victoria, B. C.-By oia o!Pder in  council approved by the lioutonoait  governor, the enunciated policy c|t  tho provincial government with respect to tho .recent d'OuWing of th������  prices of first aJnd second class crown,  lands throughout British Columibia  has Ijeon onodifiod to thiat extent  that it will not bo hold appUeaibie  to lands applied for and upon, which  tho required doposltB of 50 cents por  aero had boon paid prior to till������ decision arrived at ito rospoct to tho  amendment of prieea. Thio stop will  fully moot all rational objections  which havo boon raised and will bo  accepted as . wn GcjuitafrlQ and just  concession to business mon having  ponding applications for lands, in  connection with which' thoy Jiad fully  compiled with, tho j^ulromanta of  tho law. Tho ordor in council <iov-  orlng th������ exemption outlined aJbovo  was passod at a cabinet imootlrvg attended by Bon. Mossirn. McPhUlips,  Young, (acting promlor), Ellison,  Taylor and Rorjo. J*|t������ exact wording  Is as follows:  "That tho oi-clov in council approved on April 8, 1011, Incvocming;  tho minimum prices of first and second class lands from $5 and $������.50  per aoro respectively, to 910 wwd $6  por aero respectively, shall bo hold  not to apply to applications to purohaso such various crown lands* whlohl  woro irocolvod by tho assistant com-  mlflslonors of lands on or ihofoiVf April H, 1011 wad with rospoct to  whioh the rorfillirod deposit of SO  cents por aero had ibfton wolvod by  tho said oomtnlwsloncrs on or, boforo  April 3, 1011." ���������' ;  A SUMMER SUIT '  to   be   successful, requires the  union of two fond hearts,  YOU'RB IN UKI02J  "WITH A GOOD SUDKS  every time you bay^i eigsbliere^  For a Bmoke tbat gives seen-' --  nine Eoothing tnjojmetat you  will always have it by smokiaf  cur always fresh, classy- cigarsA  I  I Greston Wine & Spirit Co  5.  POOLE  Prop.  '  m  NOTICE  Publio notice is hereby given that  uudor the authority oonfajned id eeotjon  131 ������of the '* I^.ind Aot, " a regulation  was approved by the Iiieutenant-Gover;  nor iu, Connoil fixing the minimtim solo  prioes of flret- and scobnd- olass lauds at  | $10. and |6. per aoro respectively.  This regulation farther provided  that the prioea fixed therein should  apply to'all londB with respect to whioh  the applications to purchase were1 given  favorable consideration, after the dato of  said 'regulation, namely April 8rd'r 1911.  Further notice is uow given tliat by  virtue of a regulation "approved by tho  Lioutonnnt-Govornor in Oouuoll on the  10th, of May 1011, thit the regulation  datod tho 3rd. April, 1011, bo hold not  to apply to applications to purohaso  vacant Orown lands whioh woro roooiv-  edby tho Assistant Commissioners of  Lauds on or before the- said April 3rd,  1011, and with rospoot to whioh tho  roquirod deposit of flity5;Oonts por noro  had been rooelvod by sajld^OommiRsion-  ors on or boforo tho laid AlHrtl 3rd, 1011.  ROBT. A. ttENWIOK,  Deputy Minister of LandB.  Department of Lands,  Viotorln, B. O., 10th of May, 1011.  8-1 47 51  The Creston Barber Shop  Bjiljards and Pool  jaja/a Room ^i?^^  Cigars and Cigarettes  Hot or Cold Baths  At Any Hour  _L  Razors Ground arid Set  SAM HATFIELD, tm  *(tWV*&\AAtVVVW*AMVV***tiAAtkM&tl*t^^  aerate  ���������I  ���������at  PIANO.���������Now at railway station near  Oroaton, will bo sooritlood for $260  oash, Never boon unod. LnrtybnsWp  to keep it. <������Apply in first instanpo  Mrs, A. O. MpiVPEAM, 8040, Columbia  stroot, Vauoonvor, n,0.  ���������^���������innnnnrYinfyinnfry^ it������ b o a tirrtst ayyTnrinnrtni������l������nrt  Transfer, Livery and Feed Stables  (Beat equippe<l Livery in Town)  All class of TURNOUTS Buppllodat short notice. Tlio lateit styles of  GUTTERS and BUQGIK9 fdr aa|o and hire   Stvddlo nnd paolc hotstti pt  .  '".:v",w,|iJbf(blftllty.' '    ��������� ',"  Food for salo. Agont for tho McLaughlin Mnnfg. Go, Horses for salt  I eta preparod to fill nil ordors', both by wiro and mall, nnd Meet nil trains  nt any hour of tho day or night. , Commorolal men andlanui������M)kwk������������ Will  redolvo prompt attention j"  H. S. McCreathi Prop \  t  Phono 60 SlrJnr Avenue;   . ..,'.,, ������������������������  BbxU   ���������  UtJUUUUAAlUU������fl.PiP.fl.g.OJI P..PiO PJ**^OJULfl0J>BB9gBft 5ft>Iy,tIQ.ttftJ  X   i  i  m>'i  4-  Oool Ohorry Cydor, and lemonade  drlnkH at the oity bakery, whiub make  an old man feel yowl?, on * hot day," ^adnesAay noon in eaoh week.  Fourtoon loaves of (rood brood for a  dollar. At tho Oity liakorjr, Also oakes  f all varieties, try them.  For ' Bale���������Kggs tot h itohing front  Martin's Vanious Bog-il HtrMd of Whito  Wyapuottes. Two dollars por getting  of fifteen.   Mrs ,T, Hoyd, P.O. Box i.  All ohangofl of nds. must be banded in  at   the. liovlow Olfioe not later than  mmm  NEW  AND CARRIAGE WOMKS  - ������m i iiupwi���������w minimi mmmmmmmimmmmmm+mikmmimm  fiuggloo, Domoorats, GIks and Oottors for sale nt reasonable, prioM  , Wo do all kinds of repairing and wood work wltb dlipatoh  Oor shop is ioonted near tbo Greston Mercantile Go. ;   .  Wo are also agonts for the Oregon Nnrsery Ooinpnay and handle  * , FlrstJolass Trult Trees  - '"-'���������  * --j���������T-'v1-'~-- ���������--^.^-j-^h-^-^.*  owda  4   ^    W. K. BROWN    ���������   ���������  ....'.[ .'.'.V ...A    ' .'...'.'        ''*]....'  .'nf. :.'. ...'. -.-  ....... A~,-...y.,.LL^m1L. ^mim-������4m\.m  i  )  .������������������������*;  *.\  A:,  *.������������ .<  -i..i A<f?A<j(^Xy?r\Ai,A [yiy-^y^fy  -c-1  1  .  ".. /    *     "J-  A   .' Y^  x    THE   ORESTON,  B.   C'.,'  REVIEW,  mmmmmmamm  ���������yr}Vy'^v^i  eways  on na  : If Voii Like to. Drive  yoi ������i9,nindulge yourself by .engaging a  ���������sWm'xraai this livery stable for as long  spd.na e&Qf t a time as you desire.  , '''*-::^Kis &lvei-y 'Stable .;  .is also prepared to send a bnrrlni**^  *n  meet trains, to takeyou shopping or oall-  -iwKr'di? ������0 cbnve;y*,yQu to any June, wed-  ' '       ^-<   ���������������     i ^ ��������� i -  '? '        ' '���������-,     - -       ' '  .*   **?frt -       .  Cameron [Bros.,  CRESTfiir LIVERY  i. <. ^ .y - '   .  zn-:::, ^y,\c'jt:r~::     .    ������������������������������������.,������������������*:������������������������������������.���������*:*������������������.*:  A,.   MIPARPI TI  4T&.       XT** *,-*.* * J|_V JbW *^*^m  THE   CftESTON ^HQEMAKER  Best Workhianship  Soots and Shoes made to Order  A Speciality  Statfces & Co.  '"- '      VWhoIesale  Provisions,   Produce,   Fruit  XSeoeral Commission Merchants  NELSON  B.C.  JFoa Sa*-jj,���������Lots 6, 7, 8, 9 and 10, Blook  , gs Do**?*s Addition.   Send offer to ow-  ;   ner, Mrs. W. Wilson, 551 Fifth Street,  Brandon*, "Manitoba.  ?   ,/ ������������������*.-   ^A   "<��������� ? '*v       ^      ."  "-s" . -        *  fruit Ranoh for Sale���������Fifteen acres  in ,"g<Kidj^state - of cultivation, planted  wit$g,13o6 trees consisting of apple,plum,  peaoh and cherry trees., Good five room  honse 'and Btable one and a half miles  from Creaton. Apply to Walter V  . Jackson Phone 91 Creston B. O.  Subscribe to the REVIEW today.  'A complete stack of  .Fresh' Beef,Veal, Muttoft,  *"'    ^Lamb and,Pork.  ,~ - -' >m      * ���������*  Sausage, any kind  r  ���������   Hams and Bacon, Better  -.and' v Eggs,   Lard,    Beef  Dripping, Etc:  |   Fresh Fish every Friday.  Smoked Fish all the time."  Our Smoked Salmon and  Halibut is choice.  P. BURNS & Go:  Limited  CRESTON       -      B.C.  ' Ring up phone No. 85, Ed. F. Johnson  when yon. need an experienced plumber.  PUBLIC   SERVICE    ACT  The qualifying examinations forThird-  clnss Clerks, Junior Clerks, and stenographers' will' be held at the iollowing  places, ^commencing on Monday the 3rd  July next :-Arm troug, Chilliwack,  Cumberland, Golden, Grand- tforks,  Kamloops, Kaslo, Kelowna, Ladysmith,  Nanainio, Nelson, New Westminster,  North Vancouver, Peachland, Revel-  stoko. Rossland, Salmon Arm, Summer-  land, Vancouver, Vernon ahd Victoria.  Candidates must be British Subjects  between the ages of 21 and 30, if for  Third-class Clerks; and between 16 and  21, If for Junior Clerks or Stenographers.  Applications will not be accepted if  received later than the 15th. June  next  Further information, together with  application forms, may be obtained  from the uddersigned.  -    P. Walker,  Registrar  Public Service  'Victoria, B. C , 27fcd. April* 1911. 39-46  LOCAju.AND PERSONAL.  \ .   ��������� r* r  Messrs George and Maun nud associates, are doing good wojk clearing land  on their property. ' In addition to planning fruit ��������� trees, theses-energetic young  ranchers have pnt in a large garden for  their own use. '  Mr. C. C. Hill, of HillSrest Mines,  and an old timer of the Creston District,  passed through'Oreston last Monday on  his way East irom *Nelson, where he  had been attending a convention of the  Mineowners. He thinks the strike will  ba of long duration, and having put a  watchman at the mines, is moving east  to the porcupine district, a new mining  camp vin Nortnern Ontario, where he  has large interests; be does not expect  to return West until next spring, but  wiii Winter in Montreal. The owners  wished the men to come to a settlement  ahd a contract to be signed binding for  five'years, bnt the miners refused to  sign for more than two years, the result of their refusal being a complete tie  up of all the coal mines throughout k the  Crow. .        ^  Mr. Hill has recently returned^ from  a tour of Europe, and commenting upon  the climate of Oreston, he said that in  all his travels he Had ".only found one  place namely Monte Carlo, where  the clinfcte was equal to the balmy  summers of Creston.  Messrs Hayden and Bond are excel'-  ing themselves these days as land dealers, and the champion stump blower,  will have to look to his laurels.  Joe Jackson, came in on the Tuesday  afternoon train from Cranbrook.  SUBSCRIBE*to the Review.  Nelson Land  Dlatrict-Distrk'f  of  West  Kooteuay,  Take notico thnt I Stephen .feffery of  Arrow Park B. C., occupation rancher,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted about  SO chains West of the Northeast corner  of lot 8028, thenoe North 80 chains,  "West 40 chains, South 80 chains, and  East 40 chains to point of commencement, and containing 320 acres more or  less.  Stephen Jeffery, Applicant  J. Fisher, Agent.  Date Slay 6th. 1911 42-49  Nelson Laud District, District of West  Kootenay.  Take notice that I Rosie   Hunz,   of  Spokane Washington, occupation Spinster, intends to apply for permission to  purchase the following described lands ;.  Commencing at a  post planted at or  near the   Southeast corner of lot 8693  tbence West 40 chains. South 80 chains  East 80 chain's, North 80 .chains,  West  40  chains  to point  of commencement  and containiug 640 acres more  or less  Rosie Hunz, Applicant.  J. Fisher, Agent,  Date April 21st. 1911 42-49  Nelson Land District-District of West  , Kootenay  Take notice that I Charle3 H. Jeffery  of Arrow Park B. C., occupation Rancher, intends to apply tor permission to  purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted at or  near the Southwest corner of. Lot 870,  thence South 80 chains, West 40 chains  North 80 chains and East 40 chains to  point ot* commencement, and containing  320 acres more or less. "  Charles H. Jefferey,  App'icant.  J. Fisher, Agent.  Dato Mny 5th. 1911. '   42-49  NOTICE.  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given  that, under the authority contained in  section 131 of the ''Land Act, " a regulation has been approved by the Lieutenant-Governor in Council fixing the  minimum sale prices of first and second  class lan,ds at $10 aud $5 per acre respectively.  This regulation further provides that  the prices fixed therein shall apply to all  lands with respect to which the application to purchase is given favorable  consideration ai ter this date, fotwitb-  standing the date of such application  or any delay lhat may have occurred in  the consideration of the same,  Further notice is hereby given that  all persons who have pending applications to purchase lands under the provisions of Sections 34 or 36 ot the ' 'Land  Act" and who are not williug to complete such purchases under the prices  fixed by the atoresaid regulation shall  be at liberty to withdraw such applications and receive refund of the moneys  deposited on account of such applications.  WILLIAM R. ROSS,  Minister of Lauds.  Department of Lands,  Victoria, B.^O,' April 3rd,1911.    45  Parties, wanting choice soed potatoes  should noto' that '-the' ���������"������ Carinal "  the '��������� Dewloy l\ ���������JUna,"4. 1' ish Cobbler "  vaiieties of potatoes may be obtained  from Mr. Geo Cartwright if spoken for  in limp. The " Irish Cobbler " is two  weeks earlier than auy otber potato  grown iu the East.    '  Buggies and democrats at cost, at W  K. Brown's carriage work?.  For Sale.���������320 acres of crown-granted  excellent Fruit Land on Kootenay Lake  Lot* 913.   Apply, C. P. Hill,  Hillcrest  Mines, Alberta 15-tb  INFORMATION is desired asi to  the whereabouts of Margaret Jane  Fish, nee Brown, last heard of in  Halifax, England. Please communicate with A. B. "Advertiser". Office,  Kimberley,  S.  Africa.  Hyoi  met  ���������������? ^BreathbaBte Remedy .for Catarrh  The rational way to combat Catarrh  is the Hyomei way, viz: by breathing.  Scientists for years have been agreed on  this poiut but failed to get an anteseptio  strong enough to kill catarrh germs ani  not destroy the tissues of the membrane  at the same time, until tho discovery of  Hyomei (pronounced High-o-me).  Hyomei ia the most powerful yet  healing antiseptic known. Breathe it  through the inhaler over tho inflamed  and germ-ridden membrane fonr or five  times a day, and in a few days the germs  will disappear.  A complete Hyomei outfit, including  the inhaler costs #1.00 and extra bottles,  if afterwards needed, cost bnt 50 cents.  Obtainable from your druggist or postpaid from The R. T. Booth Co , Ltd ,  Fort Erie, Ont. Hyomei ib guaranteed  to core asthma, croup, sore throa**,  conghs, colds or grip or refnnd your  money back. Sold aud guaranteed by  he Creston Drug & Book Co.  I lib* !CFI9NPnYit!fFSiSliSF!KVr I  CURE DISEASES OF MEii  PATIENTS TREATED THROUGHOUT CANADA FOR 2t> YEARS  ^^^Hl  9              " ''^i  1  I   'x^lwbs.  r  i ^X.           fl ^^S J-J  W  i-^^^^^v       7^^*^ X3  Db.Keknedv, Mepioai, DntBOTOK  of Das. K.&K.  Music ���������Miss   Johnson is prepared to  take a limited number  of pupils for  tuition in musio.   For terms apply to  J. K. Johnson, residence on Victoria  Avenue  CONSULTATION FREE  Books Free oa Disease* ot Men. If unabla  to cull, write for a Question BUnk for  HOME TREATMENT  Dra. K. & K. are favorably known throughout Canada where they have dose business for over 20 years. Thousands of patient*  have been treated aad cured by their great  SKuianct through, thd virtue of their New-  Method Treatments When you treat* with  them yoii know you ara dealing with responsible physicians as they own and occupy  their owe office building in Detroit, -vslued  at $100,002. When tbey decide your case is  curable, all your worry is removed for you  Know they will not deceive you., They  guarantee to euro all curable cases. No-  matter how many doctors have failed to  benefit you; no matter how much money  you have spent ia vain; no matter bow discouraged you may be, don't give up in despair until you get a tree opinion from these  master specialists. If you aro at present  -within tha clutches of any secret habttw blcb^  is sapping your life by degrees; if you are  suffering from the results of post indiscretions; if your blood has been tainted from  any private disease and you dare not marry;  if you are married and live in dread of symptoms breaking out and exposing your past;  if you ar������ suffering ss the *������su!t o? a misspent life���������Dra. K. & K. are yovt Raface.  Lay your case before them confidentially sod  they will tell you honestly if you are curable.  YOU CAN PAY WHEN CURED  We Treat and Cur*  VARICOSE VEINS. NERVOUS DEBuJTY.  BLOOD and URINARY COMPLAINTS  KIDNEY and BLADDER Diseases  "   (Ad all Diseases Peculiar to Men.  Drs.KENNEDY&KENNEDY  Cor. Michigan Ave. and Griswold St, Detroit Mich.  NUIIbC  All letters from Canada must be addressed  to our Canadian Correspondence Department in Windsor, Ont.   If you desire to  see us personally call at our Medical Institute in Detroit as *we see and treat  no patients in our Windsor offices -which are for Correspondence*aud  Laboratory for Canadian business only.   Address all letters as follows:  irtno   t*-������?������TMi?iwr  sr. ITWMerkV   -ur;_j|._w   O���������������.  nwMWii  Write for one private address.  ������  r  mm  ��������� 3(1134   -$!��������� ul>3t   S'J ^������.  mravii  i  ~y$r-fy  ������ I' Wl, i t  Stop off and take  1 V   >   ' _       I ~  ClUjQOk at Surely  3SSS  ign^ifTiiiTiBiiaa  3SSS  SLW'  If You Want to see  the Choicest  in Brmsh Cobmb*s RR^t Climate  l 1 ,  Creston* *B. C;  -Has novor had a crop failure;  ���������*��������������������������������������������������������������� ',  Has no damaging frosts.  r.'. m,  i '<���������'  ������������������������������������������������������������������������  "Minimum tempbraturo 1011, ,3 degreoQ  <.-..--,<?"��������� above zsro. <    -> ���������  *���������������������������������������������������������������  ���������Jr.;*  ���������". ���������*>' ���������       -  Grows applos that nre first prize win-  ; ...:,;'^;<jV:.:-beirR',every.'yeiitln;obittpetitlph witty  v .iy^.!f;;ihtf^ '., *':;'  :;y.yy> y .-^A^: A*^***** -.' '  %\^*:Zx$  ��������������������������� ���������..*��������� ������������������ ��������� y      .^w^A^:.'" ���������'���������   .- -*' ������������������������������������  ��������� .y    :���������**''.'"���������������������������.  , ,y^^yt$^^fAt:fnycxaii location, 'closo to  y.     . .; tia^l^ets^ ���������amplptranBportntibn'fhoil-'  y     Ul<w!, tv?o vailroadB aud a navigable  V/ r-^  JL      T  *������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  ;,'   iV .  I  ry  ��������� .        '''���������A'{-.Ay<H**fH+.' y:y;*; ^A-.  : v   ~ foiiit^ot odmptltcs tho; InrROBt area of  ',,;���������:��������� ;V^y ^K������nni>l������������|.- iptoyon ftrp.lt lands In tho,  U BrofiBop,,, .00,000 aores In ono bloolt.  yy''XA:yyy:.XyX .f'j-'tffff^t*';.;;.;  v;   'H(i^|U������ quality and qaantity ������������f Intid to  , "  lompoto favorably against tlie oom-  merolal orohards of tlio 'world.  ��������� ���������'V I1'-: ;..������i ^ ������������������}.;[ iy'y ',i^..( , . '��������� - .-���������   <;    . ��������� ..   . .������.*  ���������M.4  'Best Soil, Level, drfbutidance of  Water,Go6d<$&Ms^  ���������    ���������    . .**������������������,��������� ' <,) * ���������;,'���������"���������     \ -,'���������''' '-  onizing or Subdividingf  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  20[ acres om^h0^jLh-:fMm tolton, simt-imprtibed; duelling*   160 acres one  m& situation in the Glorious Koptenays  Also other tracts improved aha unimproved high grade fruit lams at lowest prices, alt genuine propositions  Creston, B. C.  i Is situated in tho Kootenay Volley  between Kootonay Lake and the"  United Statos Boundary Line,. 70  miles Southeast of Nelson, 70 miles  Southwest of Oranbrook, and 100  miles Northeast of Spokane.  What Lord JuBtiae Grantham said: For a  eafo invostmont I prefer Crestou to auy  other placo in British Columbia.  What Hon. Thos. Taylor Bnid: ' Cros-  ton Distriot is the garden of British  Columbia.       '  What Andrew Carnopio said: Tho  wiso man invests his monoy in good  real estate.  What Jaoob   Astor did, mado $50, ���������  000,000 in ronl ostato iri 30 years.  Gain health and wealth, and prove  your wisdom by buying fruit lands in a  proven frnit oltmate, and where no  Irrigation is required.  >'��������� j iii ii .  mb*mmmmm  MM-  /.T.1  to the  - ������������������  r.      ..���������/"  I    *    ': ��������� <t  y I ���������  ���������*'.,',��������� i '��������� ( ���������y _    'y "   |    >  Owner  mkmh  uraranr  n fir - ��������� 11"rivimr nifwiin mi    iiiiiiiiw*Trnmrm'"riii";i'i'Pi";"yf" -  Creston  British Columbia  ���������~r,^~   Bgw ���������ii'iiiiffiiiEm iTiriimm  m  c3%ffcrenc���������S: Canadian Bank of Commerce, Creston, BXS*������ and^nnk of Montreal, Rossland, B.C.  . . .* .   ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� i.     * * x- .    ��������������������������� ��������� .���������  *  WmWmmmmmmmmmmmmimmmmmmWmmmmmmmma^^  Bl  ,-i       '     * i     . ���������t*  .'.' ���������' .  ��������� ::\  ��������������� '.���������"' >i..'".'.'-������.'   .iiiimiim ������������������ ii imi, in ,k]m^mmiimiammtmmmKm^mm^mmamttMtmtt^Mmmmt J*������., I  f  >I*.-  -rf  ������*:J'  i ���������-  THE    CRESTON,    B.   C    REVIEW.  as sorely as ������1you put it  into thechild's stomach?  You ^b^iv noi ptii a  coarse mass of animal fat,  coloredBy various mineral  poisons (such as Vmany'  crude saivts arfe) Into your  child's blood by way of the  stomach r Then why do  so by way of the pores?  Take no risk. Use alwayi: ths  pure h.rbal essences provided ia  Zam-buk. Z m-Buk contains  so trace of any animal oil or fat,  and no poisonous mineral col -,r-  ing matter. From start to fcuish  it is purely herbal.  It will beat sores, ulcers, abscesses,' eruptions, varicose ulcers,  cuts, burns and bruises mere  quickly than any otner known  preparation. It is artiseptic,  quickly stops the smarting of a  sore or cut, cures piks, inflamed  screj and blood-poisoning. It is a  jomKina-ion of healing powe*and[  ccienthie purity. Ask these wha  have proved it.  AUdrucairta and tterttSOo boa or  z.  w^m  s������CiliDBElHYOUSH[^������  WHY THEJVIND  BLOWS.  Tho  Basic Principle, the Tendency , of  Hot Airs to Rise.  The wind, like other things of everyday life, rarely invites notice unl������*>MK it j  is unusually "high." and rarely do we  hear   the   questions,   "Wby   does   the  wind  blow?" "Why doesn't tbe  wind,  blow?"  Whnt is this wind that rushes "out  of the nowhere into the bereV" Why  should-it blow at all, or why sometimes so Kently and at otbpr tiiuea-.  with the resistless force of the hurricane?  The wind could have no power, it  could not even exist, if the air hnri no  weight, thlst weight having been stiovvu  to he iibotit tbirty-one grains for eni-h  hundred cubic inches of air. Wlipii air  is put in mot inn "the-, effect is lilsiv tu������.r"  obtained by throwing aball agaiusi uu  object. The harder you throw the ball  the hsird i������r 51 will strike, a od t he gr**a t-  er the number of balls thrown in oue  time they greater A will be the forc^Aof  the blow.' When the wind Is blowlne  it strikes what, it blows ..against, ami  the hai'der it blows (that is, the greater  the. speed of the air) the harder it will  strike against the resisting objwt.  What causes the wind to blow or  why the air should be in motion is not  easy to explain. Simply suited, it is*  caused by the tendency of hot air. to  rise and thus to form a partial vacuum  into which the cooler sunoundliiK air  rushes, in much, tbey same way us  water will rusb downward to seek its  level. If the earth were sniooth, tt.it.  did not rotate and if there were.-'ub.  sun tbealr would be motionless. When  the sun shines on a wide space ot the  earth the air bit that region bet-ouies  heated, this great volume of warm air  rlsesVaod'the cooler, heavier sumiuud-  ing airyflowsVin to take its place As  the eartlt* rotates; there teodia to iia  fornicdV a ring of heated andrtsluK air  with currents inflowing at the bomim  and at both sides. This Is tbe VotidV  tion that prevails near the equator uud  causes the Trade winds that blow so  steadily. The rotation of the earth  causes the wind south of the equator  to flow toward the northwest aud that  north of this line* to flow towurd tbo  south west���������St. Nicholas.  For   Strength,    Wear,   and   Best  Service   get   the   Famous   Adams   '���������  'STANDARD"     or     "SPECIAL"  Wagons, Double Braced with Steel.  ')/���������  COCKSHUTT  .1  Pointing the Difference j  She���������I   see   that   Wolf,   the   fining j  promoter,  is in town.    Do you know \  if he is back here for good? ;  He���������I * don't  believe  he  is,   but  he ���������  will probably remain indefinitely.  THE  CLOWN'S  FACE.  Pathetic Incident From Which the Use  =f   B<������������t'    i  "Worms sap the strength and undermine'  the vitality of children. Strengthen them j  by using. Mother Graves' -Worm Exter- ���������  minator to drive out the parasites. *  "Flag  of  truce,   your  Excellency.AA  "Well,   what   do   the   revolutionists  want?"  "They would like to exchange a  couple of generals for a can of condensed milk."  Minard's Liniment lumberman's friend  What would happen to you if Justice., should happen to triumph?  No woman feels dressed up unless  she has on a fresh pair of hose.  Blood Poisoning is often caused by  Blight cuts or wounds. Death may  result. Hamlitns Wizard Oil will  draw out tlio poison, hpal the wound  nnd prevent, serious trouble.  In this day most of us kick on being  our brother's keeper unless he pays  his board in advance.  Minard's Liniment Co.. Limited.  I   wns  vory   sick   with   Quinsy  nnd  thought  1   would   strangle.       I   used  MTNAKIVS LINIMENT  and it cured  mo at once.  I nm never without it now.  Yours pnitefully,  MRS. C. D. PRINCE.  Nauwigewauk,  Oct.  21st.  "I'm sorry you've got to leave Eden J  nnd go to work simply because T j  gave you tho rest of that apple," said ���������  contrite Eve. . j  "Nevr    mind,"    nnswep'd    Adam.',  "The  ultimate  oor*������um������r  always  gets  the worst of it."���������Washington Star.  TTard nnd art*, norno t>oth yfo'd ���������o,T������nt-  loway'i f!"rn Cum whir'' in ������n������lr������<t<' hi������'a  to u������������. and cortnin and RtitiHfactory In  Us action.  One raw March morning ns a professor nt one nf the eolW'goo wor call-  ing th'1 roll of an eight o'eloek cluss  in "English he onme to "Mr. Uobbins,"  and reee'vinc no answer culled again,  "Mr. RobhinsP" I  Still no reply. "Ah." said the pro-  feasor, looking around upon the class  with it smile, "T suppose it is rather  early for ������oliin.s."  Dickens as a Reporter.  Dickens once described tho conditions under which be pursued the calling of a reporter���������conditions, he said,  of which his successors could hn re no  udoiiunte Idea. On ono oecnslon ho  transcribed his shorthand notes of Important election speeches, he aaid. on  the palm of his hand, by tho light of a  dark lantern, In a postcbalso and four  galloping through a wild country nt  the dead of night at tbo then surprising rate of fifteen miles an hour. Ho  onco, in tho castlo yard nt Exeter,  took nn election speech of Lord RurhoII  in the midst of a lively fight.���������West-  ninlster Gazette.  DODitfS '���������%  KIDNET1  Pure Reading Matter.  "One or tho funniest rorjuostn I ovor  got." the advertising manager told us,  "wns from a local dry goods merchant.  He said, '1 want this advortlsomont  put In a part of tbo papor wboro women will bo mire to rond It'  " 'Qront Scott, raanl' I unld. 'Don't  you know that when wo hnvo somo  pur������ roadlug mattor that wo want  women to bo nuro to soo wo put lt  noxt to n dry goods advertisement?"  -Cleveland Plain Dealer.  Couldn't Break Him  King and Fales were looking at  Mrs. Smith at the ball. "Fine woman, that," said King, ''bu-t I hear  that everything Smith can make goes  on her back."  "Well," said 'Fales, "judging from  her now he must be making almost  nothing."  The alligator has a great snap, but  even a lazy man doesn't care for it.  NERVOuilMSEASES  IN THE SPRING  An Ox Hid*.  ���������'Thomns," said tho professor to n  pupil in the junior class la chemistry,  "mention nn oxide."  "Lenthor." replied Thomas.  "Whnt is lonthor nn oxldo ofT'nslcod  the proft'MMur.  "An oxide of boof." answered tbe  bright you hum or.���������Chicago Maws,  "'Every once ba; awhile." says a prominent comedian. "1 am asked by some  uewspaper or magazine to tell ot the  actual feelings of a man who Is called  on to appear before the public as a  continuous funmaker. Usually i reply by call InLg attention to tbe fa<*t  that one of the greatest tragedies of the  theater is connected with the clown.  "In. tbe time of Loois XIV. tbere  was a famous clown known as 'Fat  YVilliam'iGros Gulliaumei. who held  his audiences In the Rue Favari by his  wonderful eccentricities of gesture, .  voice and mimicry. One night, so tbe  legend runs, bis wife was dying, and  he was still obliged to go oo and entertain the clanking, clashing, ribald  Parisian mob tbat stood in the pit. It  was in tbe days before tbere wero  seats lu the orchestra.  "Like all imitators of tb? Italian  'commedia.' bis face was whitened  with flour. Under the burden of his  great domestic sorrow be was stupid  and slow in his performance, and in  order to stir bim up bis companion on  tbe stnge bit bim wltb a resounding  whack with a heavy cane. The com-  blnatiou of bis sentimental trouble's  and the physical pain caused Gros  ("iilllauine to weep. As tbe tears  streamed down over bis whitened faro  the aspect was so comical that the audience cheered and laughed Itself Into  hysterics. And ever since then every  clown has black lines on his whitened  face.  "Many are the blaok lines on the  face of the actor tbat tbe audience  knows not of."���������Chicago Tribune.  Can   Be   Removed   by Toning  up the  Blood,   Thus   Strengthening  the Nerves  Nervous diseases arc more common  and more serious in the spring than  at any other time of the year. This  is the opinion of the best medical  authorities after long observation.  Vital changes in the system aftor  long winter months .may. causo much  more than "spring weakness," and  the. familiar .weariness, and sellings.  Official records prove that* in April  and May neuralgia. St. Vitus dance,  epilepsy and various forms of nerve  disturbances are at their worst, especially ;-Aamong' thoso who have not  reached middle age. ..'Ay  The antiquated custom of taking  purgatives.' in the spring is useless,  for the system' really heeds, strengthening while purgatives make you  weaker. Dr. Williaifts' Pink Pills  have a special action -on the blood  and nerves, for they give strength  and have cured not only many forms  of nervous disorders, but also other  spring troubles, such a3 headaches,  weakness in the limbs, loss df appetite, trembling of the hands,: as well  as unsightly pimples and skin troubles. They do this because tliey actually rnake new, rich, red blood,  which means a return to perfect  health.     '  Sold by all medicine dealers or by  mail at 50 cents a box or six boxes  for $2.50 from The Dr. '' Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockviiie, Ont.  The people of Great Britain consume less tobacco per head than any  other civilized people,of the world.  A Purely Vegetable Pill.���������The chief  ineredients of Parmelee's Vegetable Pills  are mandrake and : dandelion, sedative  and purgative, but perfectly harmless in  their action. They cleanse land purify  and have a most. healthful effect upon  the secretions of the dipestive orerans.  The dyspeptic and all who suffer from  liver and kidney ailments will find in  these pills the-'most effective medicine in  concentrated fo^m fhat has yet been offered to the suffering.  "The doctor says'T have mental indigestion."  ; "What on earth is that?"  ; "Seems /I'm-reading more baseball  news thari ;f can assimilate."���������Pittsburg '. Pqst.A;':;  Minard's Liniment used by physicians  KNOWN TO THE ANCIENTS.   '  Anaesthesia, Supposed to Be Modern,  Practicei   Centuries  Ago.-  The use ot chloroform for produc-'  irj anaesthesia was first adopted by  Dr. Simpson, of Edinburgh, :n 1847.  P 'i rude expedient-} to deaden the  nerves to pain were practiced centur*  i a ago.  Pliny, the Homun naturalist, who  Uvea in the lirst century oi the Christian era. in writing of the plant  known as the unuidragors, says:  .''"ft naif a soporific power on the faculties...-of. those who drink it. The ordinary potion U half a cup. * It '.s  drunk ^gain&t serpents, and before  cuttings and puncturing:*, lest tbey  should be felt."  The Chinese, too���������who anticipated  the Europeans in so many important  inventions, as.in gunpowder, the mariner's compass, printing, lithography,  papor  money, the use of  coa.1���������-made  ��������� <4..      eerit"ries     ������w������o      of     ntiuu������lhuri<<a  ... ie following passage is found in the  biography of Hoatho, a Chinese physician, who lived in the third century:  "If the disease resided in a part  where the needle or' liquid medics  ments could not .operate���������for example,  ih the bones, or the marr*ow of tbe  bones, ia the stomach or the viscera  ���������he gave the patient a preparation  of hemp, and after a few moments  he was as, insensible as it he had  been drunk or dead. Then, as tbe  case required, he performed the operations. After a ��������� certain number of  days the patient recovered, without  having experienced the slightest pain  during  the operation."  THE RIGHT WAY  r  Ib all enee e*  DISTEMPER. PINK EYE, INIXUENZft.  COLDS, ETC*  ���������f all bones, broodmares, colts, stallions, Ia He  "SPOHN THEM9?  on tbelr toneuos or in the feed put Spohn's Liquid  Compound. Give tbe remedy to all of them. It  ���������cts on the blood and elands. It routes tbe disease  by expelling the disease eerms. At wards off the  trouble no matter bow they are exposed." 'Absolutely free from anything injurious. A child  eso safely take it. 50c and Si.00; $5.50 sad $11.00  the docen.   Sold by druggists sad baraesadealer*.  SSs&tbafoFe*  '  All Wholesale brugglal*  SPOHN MEDICAL CO.,  ������h a co 1st a    and    Bacteriologists  GCSHEni- ir*ii3������������ Lk & As  "Are Ay.ou" a friend of V the groom's  family?" V aslced the usher at the  church wedding.  "I think not," replied the lady addressed; "I'm the mother of the  bride."���������Yonkers Statesman,   y  HOW'S   THIS?    ;  We offer One Hundred- Dollars Reward  for any case of Catarrh that cannot be  cured by Hall's Catarrh. Cure.v t  V.. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo. O.  We, the undersigned, have known I-'. J.  Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe  him   perfectly   honorable  in   all  business  transactions and financially able to carry  out any obligations made by his firm.  ������������������WALDING. RINNAN- A -MARVIN, ^  Wholesale DruBBista, Toledo. O.  Hall's Catarrh Cure la taken internally,,  tctint;    directly    upon    the    blood    and  mucous   surfaces   of   the   syRtem.-   Testl-  nonlals  sent  froo.    Price 78o  per bottle.  <old bv nil drutrerlatfl.     . ���������"'���������".,     .:'  "Vike Hall's Family 'Pills for constipation.  K'welty  In Rent Collecting.  .  At the end of this month the Marquis of Northampton wil preside at  a public meeting in London in connection with the celebration ot the  Tercentenar. t the Authorized Version of  the English   Bib...  Lord Northampton is doubtless better known in the social worid than in  th- political. He is. indeed, said oot  to be fond of politics; all the same,  he is a keen student of the social  problems of the day. Une of London's  large landowners, he is a philanthropist as well, and he set an exceiieut  example to his confreres b,. entertain-  ir_, his tenantry to a garden party at  Regent's Park Botanic Gardens. It  was his lordship, also, who mado  himself still more popular than be  was by appointing ladies to collect  rents instead of  men.  Lord Northampton is the fifth of hi9  line in a family descended from the  famous Lord Mayor Spencer.. And ot  his ancestors was a great favorite of  blu-i King Hal, while another was one  of the bravest cavaliers who fell at  Hopton Heath. The present earl has  been in the Diplomatic Service, and'  from 1880 to 18o2 was private secretary  to tbe then Lord Lieutenant- of Ireland. He also sat in Parliament as  member for Barnsley from 1889 to  lfc./7.  Simond's Saws  Always do your best, but never  your best friend.  During life one shakes hands���������and  many persons.  The way of the transgressor is hard,  but it isn't lonesome.  Always put off till to-morrow the  thing you'd be sorry'for if you did it  today.  A man with a sunny disposition seldom has a hot temper.  "But", my dear, if I buy you this  gown it will put <me fifty dollars in  debt!"  "Only fifty dollars!' If you are going in debt, why not go in like a  gentleman and make it a hundred?"  ���������Fliegende  Blaetter.  It is a virtue to call a spade a  spade,, but it is better yet to make a  spade act like a spade.  Your HeaSth  is your, most precious posses- ;,*  sion. Your first aid to health*  should be the reliable and',  proved   family   remedy  BEECHAfVIS  PILLS:''" J  80U Everywhere,', * Io bases Z8t������ j  A popular vote on * the ' question;  "Are you in favor ofthe'death penalty?" conducted by a Pansian-tpapej,  resulted three to one in favor ��������� of  "Yes."  WE BUY  MUNICIPAL DEBENTURES  This Corporation has broad markets for Canadian Municipal Debentures both in Canada and;  abroad, enabling us to pay the best market prices'  for new issues. We shall be pleased to consider  proposals from Western Canadian Municipalities  contemplating the issue of Debentures.  Dommoii Securities  CDRPORtOTON-LIttTrED  TOR.OMTO. jnO/TTRBAl*. t-OMDOM.Erf6.  W. N. U��������� No. 844.  C.ll.d Har Oluff  "ran nro tho first mnn I ovor permit*  ted lo Iti"/" rau."  "And .vou nro tlm flmt fcirl l am  khftcd   Will you marry mttf*  "I wouldn't mnrry n liar.**  "1 would "���������Hnnntnn Pmt,  It may be that some mean men object to the harem skirt because the  wind doesn't haye any chance of getting action on it.  When you go shopping in Burmah  it is difficult to get the proprietor of  the establishment tc show his goode.  Nerves Are  Exhausted  And Nervous Prostration or  Paralysis Are Creeping  Steadily Upon You  DR.   CHASE'S  NERVE   POOD  You hoar of people BUddonly falling victims of norvouH prostration or  somo ' form of paralysis but whon  you got nil tho facts of tho oaso you  find that1 tlioy havo had months or  years of warning.  They haven't slopt woll. Thoro has  been frequent attacks of nervous  houdtioho. Digestion has failod. Thoy  havo boon irritable, easily worried  and excited and have found memory  and concentration failing,  Hnd thoy but known that thoso  symptoms toll of exhausted norvos  or had thoy realized thoir danger  thoy would havo roBtorcd tho fooblo,  wanted nerves by use ol fluoh treat-  ment us Dr. Chase's Nervo Food.  Thli, great xefitomtlve tro/ilmfnt  cures by forming now, rich blood nnd  by rebuilding tho wasted norvo colls.  No modioino is more ocrtain to prove  bonollcinl, for onoh doso adds to tho  systom re oortain aniount of rich, rod  blood.  Nervous diseases coriio on slowly  and can only bo ovcrcoino by patient  and persistent treatment. Prevention  is always better than ouro, and for  (IiIh n-nhoii you should endeavor lo  keep the Hysiem at high water murk  hy usi.nK Dr. Ghana's Norvo Food nt  the n>Ht sign of troublo. of) cents a  box, 0 liexes for $2.60; nt all denlers  or l'Mi-minnon, Unto* A Oo., Toronto,  The   Indian  Census.  In no part of the British Empire  is the task of census-taking so arduous'^and difficult as in India. Thia  happens hot on account of the number and density oi the population and  its many differences in race, religion  and language, but of the prevailing  ignorance and prejudice regarding the  character and purpose of process. This  has been usually associated with the  intention'to increase taxation or iu  some oliher way to herald an interference with cherished customs und  beliefs. It is therefore satisfactory  to learn that this year the census  has been taken in record time, and  with unusual completeness. The pro-,  visional returns give the population  as 315,000,000. an inorease of upwards  of 20,000,000 since- the 11K.1 census.  That they were furnished only ten  days after the taking, of the census  is a striking tribute to the efficiency  of its staff organization, and has/elicited the commendation of the Governor-General. The population oi Bombay is placed at 972,002, ���������> nnd but for  a local trade depression, which en used the temporary nbsence of many  of the usual residents it would probably have reached the million mark.  London's Cavo������.  How many persons are awnro of the  fact thnt some of the r. ist remnrk-  ablo caves in England are quito uear  London?  Yet at Biekloy, in Kent, somo elev-'  enmilos from tho city, there aro five  miles of caves, which wero originally  hewn out by the Ancient Britons.  In these caves ,there are. three, distinct series���������outer, middle, and inner. Tho latter, how.evor, aro almost  unexplored,'owing to the damp.  On the walls the murks o| the an-  eie b picks can bo distinctly trhced.  while rough altars aro cut out of tho  chalk. .....  To Londoners, anxious to find fresh  fields to visit on their holiday jaunts.  BJckley is recommended. Theno weird  relics of tlio past, and thoir testimony  to tho. industry of our pre-hlstorlo  ancestors, aro wonderfully interest*  tag.~������Apawerl8,  Toronto Tp Foundry Co., Ltd,  CALGAR  WINNIPEG  REGINA  The Largest Printers' Supply, House in Canada^,  We Carry in Stock Cylinder Presses, job Presses;-:  Paper Cutters, Type and. Material.' Can Fill  Orders for Complete Equipment from our StccK.  We are the Largest Ready Print Publishers in  the West. We Publish Ready Prints from our  Winnipeg, Calgary and Regina Houses.    .:    '*  Order   From   Nearest   Branch  V  Christmas In Geography.  It Is rathor, curious that Obrlstmns  Is geographically associated with two  of tho dronrloat nnd most Inhospitable  Npotn on tho nurfneo of tlio globe.  Thoro is a Ohrlntmns sound nonr Onpo  norm at tho antarctic ond of America,  and there is a Christmas bnrbor In  Korguolert, tho Inland, of desolation,  midway botweon tho Capo of Good  Hopo and AUHtralla. Thoro Is n  OhrlHtmns Island In onoh of throo  ocoana-tho Indian, tbo' Atlantic and  tho Paolflo.  WHEN IT COMES TO  PAPER BAGS and  MATCHES  'Wo art   ���������vsrywhvr* with tha; 'standard ft**'*.  knaw your wan<s���������w#*  f apir and   Matshaa  ara aur .���������paclaltlaa,  ..tat ,us  TheE.B.EddyCo.Lt4  .    ���������.-^������������������!''r':������ ' ."WW.      ' v1'   *f:-v: *,���������' - 'tilMktiAMWU- ,  TEES ������V FICR8IK, LIMIT1D, At������nts, Winning   Cai|ary;v������tfmant������n;  R#.������lr-a, Fart Wrlllam ^dl;Vri^;';A*l,,vhUr.y v^. y,  ������a������iMiBa������BaiM)������saBMa������HfaiB������BiMaaata������aa^^  y  $yX  io:  A,X  ���������il  Ivv;  ?���������?���������.*���������������������������������������������  A:  m  U&UL  Elaotrlo tights.  Tho first Inonndoscont oloctrio light  fllamonts woro tnudo ot thrond dipped  in lampblack nnd mr and carbonised  at a high teropemturo.,  Appieford  Counter  Check  Book  The beat equipped tfactbity for pro  diidng Counter:YChte]t %p|^:  in Canada.    <���������  8  ei  50^000 Che^kMoica  per Day.  Factory  and ONIeaa:  HAMILTON,  ONT.  Company,  Limited.  (Nat In tha Trust.)  We ar������ supplying the X-arff-  est uscra of Counter Check  Books in Canada with our  * IMPERIAL BOOKS."  T .., '.-.'. .:...���������,. s..'; '.V.i ���������:':n'i.v%x,ii  APPLEFORD OOUNTEH*  .   CHECK OOOK  Wa wa������������t (Bubllsrtars to act ������������������ our ������|ants \n all.Manitoba, Saskntehswan,  Albsrta and British Oolumbls towns   Writs us for conditions and |>rlcss Ifi^li  ^ii^^P^llli^iil^^l^g^plMi  te&ti?$n~?%ix.  iiWiilfi^iiilM  SiifP^^  ijgpa  ^v^^Vt'.^M^v  Vi&fiffiV  If)  Iv  6  ;':xli-fBiEsfoKi"': b. ' c.,  review;'  EANING  "yy%&;Kyf<:xxy:kvy  mmmmm^mMmmmmmiim  , ��������� :��������� -::'    ���������'������������������>-\y- ��������������������������� ��������� y*.-\       -  ;  H4 '**V yyy'y^i'yy^tf&fej  ^���������y,-^-:y>y'>-jky}<x:yyw?mt  /;.;. - y :Wy"y iyytyhlyij'Ml  -W'*4Sy������Sf|  J  1*1  "Cunsmgly   contrived  his-fishing  "excursion at the spring  upheaval."  ?���������   arANY   of   us   are   familiar   with  Mthe bon tnot of the .wicked wit,  who   said   that   Monday,    the  the yoke of "mother's ways" up to, the  time 'of hia marriage, cunningly contrived to time Ws spring fishing excursion at the season when, as he re'col?  universal" waahday,r ~-wab /in- \,le<*ted.   the .spring 'upheaval' was  due-  He oame, borne at the end of-ten daye'  vacation, to a spotless, shining, clean  abode, and what pleased Mm yet more,  to a wife who showed no sign of the  haggard weaxiness wnicn his mother  and sister had worn for days after tha  periodical  ordeal.  He commented, upon her rosy cheeks  and bright eyes one day, in connection with the drudgery through which  she had passed In his absence.  The girl-w!fe laughed In his face.  "My dear boy, w������ were cleaning house  for a fortnight before you ran away,  and you never suspected it!"  Out  of    her    clever    brain    s-he    had  etituted   in   commemoration   of  Job's  (birtliday,"   the   anniversary    that' he  , cursed.  ���������X   The patriarch had  a fine command  . -of   nervous   invective,   and   ha   cried  .aloud    against   the    fatal    day   and  " tipared not:  ;     "Let  darkness  and" the   shadow   bf  " death stain it; let a cloud dwell upon  It; let the blackness of the day terrify it!"  ��������� In the days that r are (happily) no  more for the modern housewife, th������  whole family would, have united in  spirit, if not in word, in the execration    if    the    object    at    which    it  was-aimed * had, heeh   the   semiannual  ^        .---*,.     --,_ ^, ,_   ,  housecleaning.    It   Was   a   name   ot      ^Yf3  *������?  scheme  which   is   now  no  novelty. She attacked one room at a  time, and did the work methodically  and leisurely. When that room was in  perfect order, she went to the next."  Before her John came home at evening the labor was suspended; all traces  of lt were cleared away; she was drees-  ed and tlie evening meal was In course"  of preparation' to be served as* usual*  Let this true story be the keynote ot-  our present talk.     i?- , /  Before beginning the task, make all  ready for lt. If you. have an attic, ^begin oreratitxns there. Do not limit your--,  self as to time. Since fine- weather. Is  desirable in the work of scrubbing paint  and waslnlng windows in" the lower  rooms, utilize ���������&. cloudy or stormy day  for overhauling the garret. Open and  empty every chesi, box and barrel and  sort the contents. Here, if anywhere,  moths most do congregate. Woolen  stuffs should have been stbred away by  themselves; each parcel done up in  newspaper, with camphor balls scattered within the folds of wrap   or jrown  was,  a   name  dread to all, from the father down, to,  tbe least child.    For a week, at th*$  very shortest computation, the foundations   of   family   life   were   out   of  f course. Every room was in disorder;  ���������beds   were  sunning   upon   the   roof   or  " upon trestles in- the back yard; not  one article of furniture was in place;  meals  were   snatched   froip   the   cor-'  "'ner of the. Mtchen table, and a pungent o2or of paint, blended with the  "damp fumes of whitewash, filled every-  room.   Mother and daughters scurried  through halls and up and down stairs,  with  heads  done  up  in napkins  and  > figures   shrouded ������in    dingy    wrappers.  When night came   all were too tired*  or too uncomfortable and cross .to eat,  ' and at bedtime too weary for sleep.  Men who  were  lads  then    refer  to  *, the  season  with  a shudder,  and the  v women whose memories run back to  '������������������mother's     ways     of ' houseoleaHlng"-"  , bless the fate that cast their present  lot in pleasanter places.  "     One husband I wot of, having borne  "Bookb ������������nd periodicals for charitable imtitiition*."  "Men speak^groaningly^of the.periodical chaos and discomfort."  or among "scraps," Cheesecloth, or unbleached muslin, must be pinned securely over the newspapers, end each parcel, when done up, should be marlced  with a broad blue' pencil, to indicate  the character of the contents.  T' m, in the autumn, a^glance at a.  if a bundle will show that it Is  " ������-s. Tid;*'s gray" shawl," or "Mr.  Vldy's ulster," or "Mary's best cloak,"  or "Jane's second-best jacket." No  one who has practiced this marking  in full for a term of years will ever  neglect it. No bundle Is opened in  haste and at random. Unless (as is"  safest, in the long run and cheapest)  you have stored your furs with a  furrier who will be responsible for  them in the .autumn, wrap them carefully in newspapers <&fter beating out  the dust and sunning them tor a day.  Strew camphor balls thickly between  the folds. Tar paper is even batter  than newspaper, although moths���������like  some othir evil things���������have a hat~*d  of printer's ink. i" ��������� ���������    -'  The paper wrappers secured wit.5  pins, envelop them In r cheesecloi'*  and sew them up, securely. Lastly,  put into boxes if you have them. If  tbese> directions -are -strictly obeyed,  -you need cot fear the revelations ot  the autumnal inspection of hid-  treasures   in   the  line   of woolens.  You will be amazed, however experienced you may be as a housemother, to See how much" rubbish has  found Its way into uttSc corners or  Into closets ciurip^ the winter. Clear  out all that is ef douotful 'utility. Lay  aside tboo.ts and periodicals for some  one or more . of the charitable Institutions to which your attention has  been called by the Exchange correspondence. Make similar disposition  of scraps of calico, gingham, worsted,,  silk or'velvet. The call* for patchwork) materials is Incessant. Keep  nolhlntr   which   l������   not   1ike.lv   to   bo  useful to you witmn a year or so. II  this rule were. In general practice,  what a lot of rubbish would be put  into circulation or thrown away!  Inrush out the inside of every trunk  and box. and spray with gasoline or  formaldehyde before repacking. When  the contents are in order and the covers shut down, have the place swept���������  with a vacuum cleaner if you have  one, to suck in the dust and germs  from the remotest corners���������and then  scrubbed with hot suds. Tar soap is  excellent for making the suds, being at once a puiifier and a disinfectant. First sweep the walls clean  of dust and cobwebs. Wash windows with a clean cloth and polish  with newspapers rubbed soft and  ^lightly dampened. ,  If your chambers are carpeted, have  and  1 ave  snak-  satis*  tele-  cleaner to  them  down   again   without   thorough   cleansing. One moth will peoplo many yards  of brussels or, tapestry.  If you have hardwood floors and  rugs, have the latter cleaned as  scrupulously. Mend thin spots m  them, and should an oriental rug  show signs of age, have It lined with  drilling, or some substantial linen  fabric of a dull hue that will not attract attention should a corner get  dog-eared in the using. The lining  will prolong Its usefulness for years.  While the floors are bare, have them  treated one or two rooms at a time,  that the house m.ty always be comfortable. If the boards are oiled, or if  they are brought to a finer polish  with shellac and other floor varnishes, manage to have, the room  closed for at least *wo days before a  foot Is set upon ic. Tha painter who  does the job for you is Hkely to assure you that the varnish will be  "quite dry���������dry as a bone within  twelve hours. You need not be afraid  to lay down your rugs and to walk  upon the floor by tomorrow morning." Such assurances are for the  good of the trade, and to soothe your  Impatience. Keep well upon the safe  side by giving the .floor double the time  he sets. You will be thankful to me for  the hint before the next housecleaning  time comes around.  The varnish should be so hard that not  ������ trace of the threads of rugs will be  visible after a year's wear.  In cleaning closets proceed as with  the attic. The dark cornei s and the  grooves in which shelves are set are the  favorite hiding places of moths, buffalo-  bugs and, vilest of all, the crimson ramblers who hatch out undisturbed hordes  of "sc rlet-runners" that in furnace-  heate'" louses "have all seasons for their  own.* If the shelves are not nailed in  place, take them out and scaid the edges  with red-pepper tea. Brush out > the  grooves in which they were set with a  stiff, pointed brush and scald with pepper tea. Then, before fitting in the  shelves, rub into the grooves yellow turpentine soap���������the strongest you can get.  Brush and scrub the walls and floor.  If you have seen signs of preoccupation  on the part of the enemy, spray with  gasoline and shut the rloset up H������-ht'y  for twenty-tour hours.  Like care should be taken to wxpel  larvae and kill eggs that collect in the  holes through which the-cords of the  window sashes run Into their frames.  Torpid files, "moths and spiders lurk and  breed there, as well as the ubiquitous  "B. B."���������not to he named to ears polite. Send a sluice of gasoline down  the shaft and stop up the hole above  until the deadly fluid lias done Its work.  Minor matters these, and what our  easygoing housemother would condemn  as "fussy." T\hey come under the head  of precautions that are worth a pound���������  triany pounds of cure.  Before beginning to clean house nav-  evcrythlng in readiness for the' unaer-  taking. See that there are soft clotna  in abundance, all the soap you are likely to need, plentiful store of newspapers  for wrapping and for washing windows  and mirrors. We begin saving ours for  weeks beforehahd. Provide i* yourself  with a pointed brut... such as I recommend for getting dust and all that 'dust  implies out of distant corners to which  neither whisk  broom   nor  cloth  duster  penetrates. - *  Above all, arrange your outdoor engagements In such wise that they will  not conflict with the business of the  week. Engage your helpers long enough  beforehand to make sure of them. To  be shorthanded at the eleventh hour is  never more vexatious and Inconvenient  than when you have serious matters  like this on hand. ���������  And, as  tbe hymn enjoins���������  "Ke������p   a   quiet  mind."  Take one   day   at   a  time.    Settle  in  your  mind   what   nart  of  the  house  Is  to bave your undivided attention during  the  working  hours   that  divide  breakfast fiom sunset and dinner or supper,  and  so systematically  about   the. task.  If   the   tale   of   duties   you   arrange   in  your mind be not accomplished, bethink  yourself that tomorrow is another day,  and that the world will not come to an  end   should a window (or four) go unwashed before you lay your head upon  the   pillow.     Make   it   n   point   of   conscience  not   to  get  so  tired  that  John  will   have   a   gloomy   home-coming.    A  clean house  Is  a   goodly   thing  to behold.   A goodlier is a woman neatly and  becomingly dressed, with a bright face  and  even   temper,   who  can -talk   to  a  tired man of something besides the wor-  * ries   of   housee'eaning   and   housekeeping when he is ready to drop with physical   weariness   and   fretted   to   crossness by the vexations and losses of the  day.  Is it a wonder that men speak groan-  Ingly of the periodical chaos and hideous  discomfort' of getting rid of the winter's dirt and getting ready for the  summer campaign against heat, insects  and dust?  Learn a parable from your own methods of cleaning. You begin window  washing with the upper stories, lest, it  the lower windows be cleaned firet, tbe  drippings from the upper may streak  those already polished. Do not spoil  the effect of good housewifery by linking the thought of it within the minds  of others with unlovely memories of inclement moods, tart words and general  unloveliness. It iB well to be a notable  manager. It ls a nobler aim to try to  be a true homemaker.  Cleanliness may be akin to godUness.  Batlen se. self-denial for another's  ssood; "love, joy. peace, iong-suKerlns.  gentleness, goodness, meekness and  moderation"���������are godliness itself.  A Nursery iNote  ^ ^ j-|-^ ODI>LER" Is an autocrat, and a*  I      mischievous one.    To keep him  A     amused  I  have  presented   bim  with a piece of chalk (white, a3 he still  investigates  by  means  of   his  mouth),  and have made a dado on the,wall with.  brown paper.   Three smooth new sheets-  cost next to nothing, but held in place*  by   drawing-pins   they    lorm   a   wide  space   on   which   the   boy   can   develop-  his artistic faculty.   JEn passant, he is*  amused   and, I am at liberty, the prlce-  of further liberty being frei,h paper now  and again.  1  Why Italy's Sky is Blue  A*i ITALY Is nearer the equator than  we are, the sun's rays 'strike it  more directly, and therefore moro  brightly*'\ This means,that there Is a.  greater quantity of blue rays, as of kU  kind* ot rays, coming through the Italian air; and the reason whyetho air !������  v bluer Is because the particles of lt havo  more blue rays to catch and reflect to  our eyes.  x  "T  THE! HOUSEMOTHERS'   EXCHANGE  j  IMPORTANT NOTICE  of   the   cnormoua  iJSOAVBE  '  0.   .....  mae, I  contributor* to limit their com  f������    number of letters sent  to  ���������"���������"*'  'the Exchange.  vxust ask  mu'Woaftotia to too words, except  iu oases of formulae or reatpee  which require greater, epaoe. X  want' oil mv correspondents to  have a showing tn- the Corner,  and if mv request in this respect  ts complied with tt will be possi'  hie tovprint manv more, letters.  Attention is coiled to the fact  that 'Marion norland cannot re*  .ceiva money for patterns, aa she  has no eowteotMoji. with aw ac-  partment that sella them.  *h   , tho pieces in order on Oe Brewed  jjake' pan. Preen thom lightly with the  bottom of a tumbler or a small bakinsr  powder can. If the tumbler has a tanov  flxuTO, 'a stnr <?r gome othor design upon  tne bottom. It will leave a pretty fm-  pjrlnt upon the coolty. Bub, a little butter on the tuttibler and dip In sUitar before prcbslnK> Dip tn tho Biiprnr before  making oaoii Impression. - a little cinnamon mixed with the* sugar makes tho  cookies better.  12. D, (t>os Aotreloi,' Cal.*������.    ,  A short cut in cooicy-maUlng, both  Ingenious and simple. It is onsy to find  a tumbler with a noat design rained-In  tho glass,  A Plea From the*Desert ���������  I saw an ortlclo In your doimrtmcnt lately  ������in freoslnji without ico, And I ahould like  SOMB' weeks  ago   a   corrosponiWt,  "I1j>,H. R." (acranton,.Pa.Vaiikod  tor a retype for what the combined1  ,������eer*turtal  and  editorial  force of our  JOxohAngo' mndo  out   to   road   ��������� Aronlt *  vJBoea," ��������� W10 query���������name and, all���������wn*  -Mforred '*to na ttp.to-dato conutltuency.v  In roeponse to tno appeal wo havo had  'aomo amusing letter*,1  -  Ono 1 of these conjectures that.  Hlnoe  the Bcranton member asliort In tho tin mo  breath for a formula for tftoth powder,  alio may have boon In quoHt of u coa>  metlo1 to  amooth  out  'Mvrlnkloa'*  and'  that we ahould have mndo ono word of  ���������tha name, innteftt) of,two.  Another opined thnt a certain breed ot  worlcl-njr beea was wanted. I copy a  *hlrd n-ttM"* " ' /  e extlnot,   You and. your  ��������� .���������,. ., _ JS\ nt������SlS(!ieC?f  H. lt.'> wants tq know Iiow to make "Croim  ������ijr, .1 un .old.lliiKt  aiuniitiur drink.  Ynu  can  rind inn /urmiitA  In  the  puhllA  library, J,  H.  K.  (Detroit.   Mien.),  it we havv not uriourUit'd Ukj recipe*,  we havo liad the refreHhment of a hearty -  Jauali, und he who given that In tU������  workaday world i** a beneraotor,  SHort Cut m Cooity Making  "Arohlt lines''are extlnot,  secretaries, with   yo'  *!couW not hold a To  I. S>;..������> wants, to l  r Ull  iOlJ-Ull  to know If tiny ono ban uiiacesBfully (lone  lt, I Uvo on tno dosort, wlioro.lt trots in-  tensely warm  In summer,  nnd Ice Is very  expansive, and. hard, to  net.  ������y  one   .. . ...���������_. ���������   ���������_t.    If  ami  Know* of a heme process for freeiltiK loo ,  oroafn * without loo 1 should, live  to learn  of Jt.   with   explicit   dlrnotlonii.   tor   Ices  , would be a Win to us durlnff tlio heat.  /As my "Introduction," I send:  , Orange  Sweetmeats   '  reel   thickly >'3   oranges   anil   cu.t  strlDs* qnartourth inch w  ff*  lila.  fitter  _ __   lnti������  Put on In oold   _ ..... Ins      ....  ,��������� , _  Mtnnior slowly for  about  fifteen, minutes,   Lift  out und roll  wiille   -.-.-..-    "Put tho straws In nnd simnior siowiy  *   fifteen, minutes.   Lift  out una  .v  worm In arnmilaUd puimr,  Mrs. A. B,  (Boarchliffht, Nov.).  We /thank '.you * foi th* introductory  roclpo, and will try to show our nppre-  alatlon ot tho favor by aoovirlng tlio  roclpo for freezing IcoB without Ice.  Unload ypu moan a formula for malting  artificial too, I fear you will not bo huc-  coBBful.-Bi't what mun (or woman) can  do, the Exobr,ngft.iiftii acpomolli'h.  Potato Salad  llore Is our why of mnklnir oototo salad,  I  liove  not seen] It  In  the, ICxohanffe.  Doll and mash the potaiMsi,s������������BoA Uiem  ,ne ror tha t"}*[������.* itat.herd,ami lla,it-and  'spread smoothly upon * .platter aWWh ������������r  . Ww* thick. Bel jn a, cola place <  ' when, ymx Vjild use n out the  stlff������nsd  Pieces for a Quilt  1 have a, quilt partly flnlalied of   /elvet  SIccm. such as are uaed In malc'.i������ uij-  olstered furniture. .Will some kti.d readers  send me enouich bits to, tlnlsh it? Tho  nleooo.are heavy, but I will imy trunapoi ta-  tlen oharttes. My .express office Is Harrison  and my postoftleo '<������������������ Ponoa, Ark. >  I ahould like to iiet somo sllic plocoa also,  aa 1 have timo on.rav hands and nothing  to-do in'Ith It but to jew. If 1 can reciprocate In any way. please let nu> know  and I shall be Klftil to flo It.  Mrs. B. m. C, (Ponea. Ark,).  Jftiy I remind tho dwellers In cities ���������  that ��������� upholsterer*. are often willllng to  give away sorapa of wh|ch they can  maka no use hncause they are small?  if you are on friendly tcrma with ono  of thom, lay befe.o htm tho^petition of  the   woman   upon   whose   hands   timo  "���������   2lY?EJ*I"?Wnfc*:<l"V J������*oj������ 1 or doutiiyanrt ��������� ���������.   ������)���������*,. and pour ovsrtltienLaa t/iaVonnuisa or  !!L t*_*a������V*_ ������ ??!������ .������* JW*_ *f. ������'��������� *���������������������*?. who had somMMnff else good to pay?  a while ago.    Your potato aaiad la 0  rleft-over we must not forgot to uio.  l?n  ���������VL fnoji'.'or wore in thloKncss, anft cut  Jjnes' from It the mquirfid st������n of tnn  *Tikl*si dip the upper side in itigar and  liungs heavily. The evor-buuy liouoo-  inocner, to who .1 the duys.<aire all too  nVort for the work sne has to do, may  not appreciate the Ineffable weariness  of enforced * Idleness,  That it is a veritable hardship, let  ahut-liifl and oihcr stranciod or becalmed  voyagens attest. . ;  Japanese Servants  In tlie Housemother's Exchange you buk-  itest that accounts, of experience with Jap- -  unese servants will Interest vou.   Allow mo  to ������tve mine,  oxtomllnir over many years.  Like, all classes, tharo (lie kooiI, .liad nnd  Indifferent members. Many of. the boys  soolclnjr employment horo are really students  uMns housework as o -makCMhiri whllo  learnhijr'ianfrllsr nnd the wnyn of the country. This Qinss usunllv understands. Knit- ,  lUli well enouRh to carry out nlmplo or*  dots, and tlio������������ who .come as "experienced." n pet word of tnclm. need very few  oidois, but can manage the ontlto hoiiKH.  plan monlH, oook and serve them, keep thu  house In Immaculate order and souivtlnivs  give the loaulrcd caro to a small plot ot  uniM and llowtrs. _ For theso services a  boy receives fimn ������.10 to 14ft a month. This  Includes no inundry woik, not oven thMr  own,, nnn^veiy , miely wjiii the klUla-n  towels, Hoys who are trained eliofs, gutters, valets, ������nrdoncrB or chauffeurs receive  a Rrcat deul more waucs.. Tliey are Iniluu-  tilous, almost I'ncannlTy clover, and honest  In most ways. Failures nnd ijccldentB nre  often hidden and lied atiout, nnd interference  Is alwnys resented. A hoy. who loft a friend  of mine for a rceson which ������)*������) could nut  imagine entered my������������������omploy. 1 ask*a .)}}Tn  why ho left Mrs, X��������� nml he said. "Bho  looked to hco what I was mnltlnK for dinner; I don't like that: X know how to cook  h  good  dinner."     . . ...  I   should   never   leave  a  Juponc������o   with  FAMILY MEALS FOR A WEEK  SVNDAY  1 .   SItlBAlCtrABT  Grapefruit, cereal and cream, hacon and  >> eRiis,' popovers, toast, tea and coffeo.  ��������� ; 'i ,' LUNCHKOM  ' Cream of celery soup In oups, salmi of  cnlfe liver (a lert-ovsr from Hatnrday),  fried French potatoes, .shrimp salad upon  remain*, craokera and cheese, bananas,  siloed, with sugar,end oream 1 cake, tea.  ' OtNNKR  Split  pea  soup,   roast   lamb   with   mint  sauce, canned iiteen peas, splnncl,, straw-  . berries and oream, cake, blifiok coffee,  y  MONDAY  *rrlnr,  lemon;  \ nniDAKFABT  OrnnaiejiL v^jskand oroanj, r������i������ '���������  soaked, AbroQed ��������� and - served   with  1 XVeneh rolls, toast, tea and coffeo.  '    LUNCHEON  Cold ham, oraapi.cheeje ,ond. olive ssnd-  wlches,    stuffed A polatSes,    whole    wheat  bread) cakn.ahd.eocoa, .  ��������� ~,y���������������������������:-;;.'.  DiNNisit ���������   '���������   '  Twitetdfty'a* aoup ,^lth Aomutons,  mutton  ,. clioiiu   en. cusieroisy canfiod   mixed   vetro-  , in bin*, splnaoh eouNle. 0i loft-over), chur.  , l^������e r''������se, bloelt eoffee,  ���������     TUESDAY , '.'      ,  * . IIIIUAIC^ABT, ,.  nakoi ipplee, c������retii and^reitm   mlnoetj  ham on  toast,  <n left-over),  rice muffins,  toast, vca and joffco,  LUNCHVON 1,  Cold lamb, stewed politxis. tomato,asplo  and . lettuce   naiad,   crackers   and   clieeso.  cookies and canned ponchos, teu.  DINNWH  Venetahle anup <?nmnlns nf canned mixed  vegetables left over added), pot roast ot  beof, browned swoot potatoes, creamed carrots, farmer'* rice pudding, block cotton,  WEDNJJfiDAY <  > UnK^KVABT  QllceC plnetippte, por*al and oream. ehweie  omelet, waffle* and honey, tiost, tea and  .cofte?. LUN0J1B0N  Veal loaf, chopped-tind saute sweet pnta-  iuom (4 left-over), wormed-over carrots, lettuce salad, a acker* and cheese, nmrcue-  ritos and tea. '-  MlMKEJfl  Yesterday's soup, cold pot ronst, oiporn- ���������  kub (canned or fresh), atrliiK buatis, baked  orange pudding, blnek doffee.  "/''���������        TnirasDAY  . ������������������'���������'������������������:������������������', IWIBAIClrArlT  Oranites, cereal and'cream, Win, hollaA  *B������s, qulolt biscuits, toost. teu and coffee,  MJNCHKON  browned fa left-over), iwiked  ������>*>*n   nnu   endive   soUvd,  and  choose,  hot glngorbread and  DINNKn  Asparagus aoup (the sjqlks and loft-over  ' cracker  tea.  met hm\,.....  potato**,   it ring  A    (the stalks n.._ ._....,,.  tins from yesterday), Irish stew', salsify  fritters, ilco croquettes, clondufC budding,  blaok coffeo,  FIIIDAY  IHUDAKVAbV  Oranges,    nnreal    and    cream,    frtistflsh,  comment mutllns, toast, tea nnd coffee,  LUNCIIRON  Clam broth In cups, Irish stew (a left,  ovor), potato cakes, lettuce mMna with  I.'rench dresilng, crnokors nnd cheese, bread  pad*.*, tea.       DjNNR-n  ?o(ato soup, boiled .cod with egg enuce.  iiimdiiiii potato, canned Krven peas, whipped  ereum |ilu,  bluclc coffee.  SATURDAY  limSAKPABT  Apple  sail co,   cereal  nnd  oream.   griddle  cakes and sausage, maple syrup, toast, tea  und coffee.  MJNCHICON  1     Hamburger, .teaks, fried, bnnanns, tnmoU  toiiif, Hwlis fritter* nnd sauce, tea.  PINNBU  Variety soup,   including green  pea* left  from   yestnrdiiv:   codfish   umbels   ia. left*  over), potato ciriHiue.ttos <������, len-nver), litiketl  buans, strawberry shortcake, black coffee,  yeunu children; certainly..not with lltt*  virldi They tire uuneiully good-natured  enoiiglt while the ahlldicn icinuln ao, but  thej are impatient wltb 1* child who worries  them.  . Another class or Japanese Is the "school.  Ijnys," These vuiy fn age, from SO to 34  yun 11 and havo little experience In housework, but work t*>r less wage*, itencrally I IS  u iiiuiith, while attending tlie public school.  Tney, work * until half-past 8 in the  11101 ning nnd aro then free until 4 In the  afternoon, Vrtmn that time tliey work until  liuir-oast 7 . or 8. On Baturdais their  hour" .uro longer, and aa they are  generally employed In houses where the living Is yory simple, they aro able to do most  or the work but (he cooking and ordering.  Tl..y are geneially uulek and thorough and  never ailing. Most of . them ������irt> more  economical than women In tho use of supplies unless they are fond of experimenting:  whin tbiku U apt to Lt) wusiu.  For a family of adults who have no washing or jewing done in tha. house I ean  Imagine no butter servant than a Japanese  boy, There Is no thought of hu being  lonely! If he la competent at all, , he Is  extMimoly jwv and all household affairs can  he left in hlw charge if the family Is absent from home. Company Is always welcome and . afternoon . tea no burden. Of  course, a boy tins only one pair of.hands,  ami lie loqulrcs outside lielo whon there IS  seiious bouserlcanlng or If there is much  foimal entertaining, but not nearly so muoh  as a woman servant .at  the same  wages,  though It must be said that a women gon-  ���������  -��������� norne wanning, oftr- ���������--������������������ -������������������������       1 U������ calledoh  To.   ......      Interrupting things \yhlch a. boy, is never  erritiy does some waiililiig, often looks after  lldr ' "      " "   "  for many  little  i-hlUlrco and  Interrupting tmnii   -,.���������-���������.-   -. ���������������. ��������� .���������.--  cViieeted to do. 11. N. <Uon Angoles).  ThlH highly lntorcatlng letter hag re*  mnlncd on tit*1* for Home mnntlm, wait*"  lnu for a gap in tho thlcknet hedge  of opJstlCH into which I could oup  It. It le too lonjr for our Corner���������yet  too good to be loft out. ,1 am justltlad  Jn piibVlnhing ll ������>t>w by v' repeated In*  <liilrlOH���������e.-tpoclnliy from our southweat*  <>rii territory���������Into the "trloka and  mflrinem"' of Japoneae domustlog, in-  imvM upon the aubject la awukanlnc  at tne bant.  Witness our next letter:  When Bluing Clothes  TO PWEVIDNT apottlna* the cloth������f,i������.  ',.nt' Home bluing out on a piece of J?  , white cloth, gather ui   vhe.cornera  nnil >tie tJ>Kietri������r.   Dip thia uii* In the  wnfor and Mdueete It until th* water |aj,,  blue enough.    In thia way the olotliea  will never hftfome apotted. ;,   ,  ���������> ��������� 1  '���������&.' iy  it-. ���������  !*'��������� '-'  If'A-  PA  W^^:^W^^M^^i0^r' '"* "'" s T " "r" " " "", """-" '* "^ -A^prxT-^'--r-'i ���������'7k'^ '" 71  vv->;Vyyvy'"-y^^ .    ' k ' < ' A<  GRESTON,    B.  C,   REVlJiW.  csv^ntjrl  JAS. H.  Fire, Life and Accident Insurances  j^LD  REAL ESTATE, Eto.  TRAIL       -       -       -' B.C.  a  CHAS. MOORE, C.E.  B.O. Land Surveyor and Architect  Plans and Specifications  CRESTON -  B.C.  J,  D. ANDERSON  British   Columbia   Land   Surveyor  TRAIL  - B.C.  OKELL, YOUNG & CO,  Real Estate and Insurance.  HOUSES TO KENT  CRESTON     -        -  B.C.  GUY   LOWENBERG  Consulting Engineer  CRESTON  B.C.  R. GOWLAND SCRUTON  A.L.A.A.  (Diploma London Assn, Accountants)  Auditor and Accountant  Balance sheets prepared and verified  Books balanced, opened and closed  Partnerships and company auditing  CRESTON  B.C  CRESTON REALTY  and INSURANCE CO.  Fruit Lands, Town Property and Insui-  ance  fi>     LOCAL AND PERSONAL*     ���������>  ���������������������������o ������������������9���������������������������������������������������������������������..**0������������������m  The sermon to the young people,  which should have been preached last  Sunday, will be delivered by the Rev.  S. H. , Sarkissian on Sunday evening  next, snbjecfc " Jehu,' the fast driver of  old."'' .  Mr, R H, Staples of Southern Manitoba, who has beeu inspecting the <fruit  lauds around Creston during the past  ten days, has decided to locate here ii  he can obtain the kind of land he is  after, at a fair price. His son Mr, B;. B  Staples, will arrive today from the East  with his family, when a deal for a  choice block of fruit lands will likely be  made.  Rev. F. J. Rutherford left on the  Tuesday train for Lady smith B. C,  where he wiil. take charge of the Methodist Church.  A large number of friends were on  the platform to bid him goodbye.  For Rent.���������100 acres of land suitable  for Dairy, Poultry and Hog Farming  ' situateS'" witiKih"~"1}& miles of five large  Mines.   House. Barn, etc.   Easy terms  Apply C.  P. Hill.  Hillcrest Mines,, Alberta. 15-if  Why be troubled with dyspepsia,  when you can get whole wheat bread at  the City Bakery.  Mr. Rancher, can you beat this, green  peas now over two feet high and iu full  bloom, grown entirely by dry farming,  cau be seen at the home of the Rev.  P. C. Hayman  Divine Service will be held at Christ  Church, at 10.30 a. m. on Coronation  Da> June 32ud,  Messrs R. J. Long aud A, Duperry,  are among the active ranchers doing  good work clearing laud this spring.  See the notice to contractors, else-  vrhere ia this issue by Mr W. H. Kemp  of Erickson, who wants land cleared.  THE   CENSUS  Mr F, J. Rose, census enumerator for  thiB distriot, entertd upon hia duties on  June 1st. His distriot ia No.A5 from  and including Kuskanook, to the East-  erh boundary of the riding, at and including Goatfell.        ���������_,'  When the census enume s/tor  visits your house or-place >jt  business dont be at a loss to  answer the questions Ke will  ask you. Perhaps if her caught  you unawares you might unwittingly give him a lot of information that is not absolutely accurate.   -A'.......,- ���������'������������������ XY v a y,,  In order to assist you via this  compilation of theviapte*,-^: and  prepare you for the visit V of the  enumerators, the Beviewy herewith presents a'Vimvb^ of the  most iinportantycju:estibrisv tliat  will be asked. You had better  clip these from the Apaper and  study them carefully Aso asy to  be prepared with y611114 answers.  To do so will help yon and be  of material assistanee to the  enumerator. y  Here are some of the questions. '��������� a ..."  T  Ihe REVIEW has the best Staff, best Plant and best Stock  '    In t������his Corner of the; World to execute Orders for ~ ������" " '  PRINTING  Services Next Sunday.  Presbyterian Church  Services will be held in   the  Presbyterian .Ohurch on Suuday next.   Morning servioe, li am.;   Evening  service,  ?:80 p.m.   Suuday school at 10 a.m.  You are cordially invited to   join our  Bible OlasR.  ���������*        \  S. H. SahkissialN, Pastor.  ^ * s* i _    '  Your narin&#  CRESTON  B.C  *AT IT HERE SmCE 1900"  70U WORK,  mKEyOURMOrfEY  WORK too.;  fiyperosmriG vouRwvinej  with us THey wtvftRn ���������  4������ INTEREST WHICH.  WECREPJTMOIYTHtt X  /imp none^ isRETuanV  /ible on demmp  AS QUICKLY fl S THE M/tlLV  CAN GARRY IT.  PEOPLE JUST rfSGAREPIl  NHJCflNBE,  /IRBWEIi-PLEA5EP>  rfND THOROUGHLY  ������/ia*icniDri/  oniioncP;  >X1THTHEVlWViri\Wliai  our Business is  TRANSACTED-/! BUSINESS)  MflMGED By PEOPLE OP'  MATURED EXPERIENCE  &H(6HK5TinTEfifWTX  a posm.Giviruv     ,  YOUR NrfMe OPPRESS V  Wl&PnOMHty BRING VOU  WRITE TOM  SIIODLPyOUIVIVBW  PINrtNGML BUSINESS 111  VANCOUVER "VICINITy,  RENTS TO COUfBCT,  /UJAEBMENTSFORMLE**  MORTGflGESTO^OK/lFrER,  /WPCOU-EGT.  FIRK INSURANCE TO PWGtt  y  LET US ATTEND TOW  W. are PLEflsino   ,  OTHERS VWWIIVBE SURE  to.please .you.r  321 CamhJB Street:,  ^Vancouver BX,^  Methodist Church  Services  on   Suuday   next*:  Morning Service 11.00 s. si.  Sunday Sohool 2 SO pai.  iSveuiug Servioe, T.S0 p.m  F. J. Rutherford, Pastor.  Relationship to head of iam  tty or household.  Single, married, widowed, di  vorced or legally separated.  Mouth and year ot birth.  Age at last birthdayi,  'Country or place of birth.  ���������'���������"���������Year- of immigration to Can-  ad n (if an immigrap.t.)A a  Year of naturalization if formerly an alien.  .'AyAyYA^yX:---  Racial or tribal origin-  Nationality, lb  Religion,                     r  Chief occupation or trade.  Employment other    than   at  chief   occupation     or trade,    if  any.           .             .:->^'  Employer, employee orworlc-  ing on own account.  Where employed.  Weeks   employed  in 1910  at  chief occupation or trade.  Hours of workmg time    per  week at other occupation if any  Total earnings in 1910    from  Ciiiex  OHUROH of ENGLAND  Christ Church  June 4th. ( Whit Sunday )  Elsie Koine Duck Crock  Alioe Siding School House  Confirmation Class  Evensong,* Sermon  ij.uu a.m.  3 00 p.m.  5 15 p m.  7 SQ p.m.  White 1'iwn suits cleaned  same as new. Years of  experience in this kind ol  work ensures best tesults  bring down that light  jacket, waist or suit, and  we will do the rest.  ientlemen  We clean hats, ties, fancy  vests light feuits etc., -and  bring them back to the  color and appearance of  new jjobds. pont ,run  chances -by sending your  garments^to the laundry  Wislers' Tailor  Philip C. Ha^mau, Vioar  ���������^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������,������������+##+������<������������t  Mr. and Mrs. Geo Mead,   arrived in  io\s*a a few days  ago,   from  Republic  vVasb; * '���������'  \J\r\S\A.fc.C* WXV/ajfc.  .   W. H. Smith came in from Yahk  fore pare of this -week.  the  FOU2sT>-vA   place to   gei   my   suit  cleaned, pressed and repaired,  at tbe  *Vi-iler Clothing House.  0  ���������  ������  i  ������  On and after the 15th. June,  Mrs. Marphy will be prepared to  take charge of any oases of sick  aud maternity. nursing; she has  fiad many years experience at the  work.  t oinrnunicate with Mrs. Murphy,  Apartment House, Creston, B. C.  $*���������*������������������������������������������������������������������������������*������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  ScobeWn Liquor, lo������acco  and Draji; Cure Kr^i*1.'/;;  Alcohol, Tobwco and Drnitti. It countemcuj tli������  ������ti������ieta almo������t ln������tuntly���������romovwa all cravtiiuN.  AltertaVlMff tM tr#i<itm*nt ilipm will nrvnr lm hhv  nwd to drfoV laioxlcanti or ui������ druu������ *ifnlii. I'mi  lm aivan Mcrtlly. .Wo hav* yet to liaar ol ono  failure Maliad under amarala eV*"iA?i������nVii  <!r������*������. IVlea l������WO hot. nt fl ������>*������������#��������������� lor tlotio. 'I Iw  .Last Saturday Constable Gunn took  back to Port Hill, 13 Italians who were  caying to evade the Customs Officers  The concrete foundation of the Botterill residence, has now been completed  by J. Baiues aud L. Garrett.  A cow said to be worth $75, owned by  Mr. O. P. Wisler, was this week poison  ed by eatiug some stumping powder,  carelessly left on the ground by a  neighbour. The animal only lived for  a couple of hours after taking the fatal  dose, aud something further will likely  bo heard ahout the matter.  Tbe O.P. R,, is putting, in a new  pipe lino from the reservoir to tho water  tank.  The Rev. Mr. Eby, tho new Metho  diet Minister, arrived in town on Thui-  sday from the East,  and will conduct  tho regular services on Suuday next.  Grand Sports and Celebration by tho  Orangemen on 12th. July. Full ptu-  tioulars in*our next isBuo,  Last Suturdtiy, somo of tho crow on  tho new stool bridge quit work, giving  as their roason, that tho Looal .Union iu  Vanoouvor is uow demanding 45 cents  pox hour, nnd thoy woro within tho jur-  isdiotiou ui iuac body. Tho Coutrnotor  at Goat Rivor has been paying 40 cents,  Moro bridge workers woro sont for,  and 11 export stool workers arrived, but  homo of. thoso on learning of* tho troublo  rerutiod to oommonoo work.  Later, thii crow hnn bnon brought, up to  fuil strength, and work is procooding  IIH  UHUdl,  Mr. Lindley, Hnlonmim to tho Fruit*  growem AbhooIiUIou, is now connected  up with tho phono, bolng No, 00.  Jf you want tho best in huts, soo our  line of J. It. BUiUohh, dlroofc from this  factory, B. A. Sputvu,  Total? earnings in 1910 from  other than chief occupation.  Rate of earnings A per hour  when employed by the hour-  cents.. ' xy-J'"x- A-'x-    ���������  Insurance held at date, upon  life, against accident or sickness!  Cost of insurance in census  year. ���������      ...  Educative-^  Months at school io 1910.  Can you read?  Can you write?  Language   commonly spoken.  Cost of education in 1910 for  persons over 16 years of ^ age,  at college, convent or universi-  >��������� ���������' '-... . ��������� ��������� -*:-';,;a :������������������;��������� "'  Infirnuties-  Blind, deaf ancl dumb,   crazy  or lunatic, idiotic or silly.  Mortality-^-    -.?. A  Particulars as to date and  cause of death.   ;  Name of physician and his P.  O. address.  Disability and compensation-  Nature of' loss of injury caused by accident; cause of accident; /weeks of disability in census year; loss of salary or other earnings in census year; voluntary allowance to employee  by employer for loss 01 tiAie  through sickness or accident.  Compensation' by employer  under statute. A,  in census year.  Compensation   by    insurance  Houses and,buildings, fruits,  etc. ���������  Houses inhabited.  Houses vacant.  Houses in construction.  Booms in inhabited houses.  Barns, stables and other auch  buildings.  Building;; for-business purposes. '���������  Total acres occupied.  Acres leased or Rented  Acres owned..  Acres improved.     ...  Acres Unimproved,  Acres in natural forest.  Acres in marsh or waste land  Acres in pasturo.  Acres in summor fallow 1910.  Acres in orchard and nursery  Acres in vegetables.  Acres in vineyard.  Acres in small fruits.  Apples, poach, pear, plum and  cherry.  Fruit troes���������numbor bearing,  number ndn-boaring. Bushes in  1910.     ...  Pounds   grapes, boxen strawberries.  Currants and goosoberrios by  quarts.  Othor small "fruits���������-boxes,  Tons of natural ico cut and  stored, in wintnr.  Aerofl of land-owned in Canada outside district,  Agi iuuHiU'td, grain uud other  (iold crops in 1010, acres, bush  els and the value.  Hoed crops - and grain and  others in 1910.  Hoed crops and grain and  other field.crops, acres 1911.  Animals and animal products  Pure bred animals registered.  Farm and urban values, real  estate and-live stock in enum-  erative district.  Live stock and nursery stock  sold in 1910.  '  Dairy products consumed on  farm, sold to factories or otherwise disposed of in 1910. ���������  A-miivioIo    oloiirrVi + o'B*/*/^    j-vn  torwi  J.AJ.X *mi.C<'J.fcJ        IC^.UI M^ JA W������. V\A        V^A*.    M.***������*--MJ~������.������  Other products of the farm.  Hired labor'on farm in 1910.  ������������������"������������������������"������  | NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS J  Tensers will he received by the ^  undersigned up to and iuclu i ig J  the 7th day of June 1911, for the J  slashing and burning of 12 acres ������  and the stnmping and plowing of ������  6 of the 12 acres, on Lot 812 Block $  24, opposite the Erickson School  House, work to be commenced at  once; the lowest or any tender not  necessarily, accepted. * For other  particulars apply to W. H. Kemp ���������  Eriokson, B. C. - *  ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ^^���������������������������^t  For Sale or Rent���������Fu-nished or unfurnished, that most beautiful property  known as "Douglas Villa,*' whioh over-  ooks the Kootenay Valley, including  ibeut 5 acres of first olass fruit laud,  ilso about 9 acres of bench, suitable for  wultry farming. It is surrounded with  ill kinds of shooting, fishing, boating,  tnd free grazing. W ill eell at a sacri  Hoe. Also other fine blooks of land for  sale. Apply owner, John Darbyshire,  1312 Gladstone Avenue, Victoria. B;0  . Hozolwood Ico ' Cream at tho Wigwam Cafe.  Spring is Here!  '     ���������sas&jT'A" ' ."������������������.'  Get your home or stpre  re-painted and keep up  with the times  /We nre also expert sign  and house decorators  EM. C.   Wisler  a Sirdar cAtoenue  SB  \  mift.Be*tti>  ORANBROOK - B.O.  BBKTat-flSt  Th������  Funeral Director  -*>;.<���������  ^^t^mmttm^m  warn Cafe  Recently Opened  First - Class Short  Order   Restaurant  * ,  ���������,, ��������� -^ ���������  ' ���������       .,���������:.������������������'- ���������uJ  ��������� Meals at all Honrs. Ladies are invited to our Afternoon  Tens, wh.ch w������ make a specialty of. Our Cookiiig is  Superb.       NO CHINESE HELP ON THE PREMISES   ".  ETFTpLATl^Prop.  -������������������ t '&  ���������  ���������  ���������  Stovhs  Call and inspect our line of  "stoves and ranges. Cook;  stoves to suirany price, our  stocks of tinsmith and -plumb-  ing goods are complete, our  prices are. right, and we guarantee out- work. Call and see  ��������� us when wanting anything in  these lines   s*   mKi h, ^r  Ed* F. ^fohnsbn. Tinsmith and Clumber %  4th Street  CRESTON <B< C.  Phone 65  The Riverside Nurseries, M*.g*>  \-, - ������������������;���������'!'���������   ..������������������'.' ��������� ��������������������������������������������� '.'���������'���������.-'# ���������'.���������:'.i'.,^,-',v'-' ���������   ���������  YX:vy ,.i,l <m^t-mrm  n   IS the NiEDAREST NURSERY toj the GREATON DISTRICT.  Stook arrives'in ,FREaH,; HEALTHY GONDI'iJlON  . '   ��������� ���������       . i-V .       V    .  ..'Y  ������������������'������������������,:"���������:.''���������'���������  ,..���������'.',.������������������.:; .  ans.  'For Prices; :oto., write ,to���������, A V. xyy '������������������ -yA A' * 'A: ^  WALTER V. JACKSON; Agent. Creston, B. c.  r  -%%^'^;>%^^i^%. .-!������>%^BVaV% V^^fVfVU.'M  WilM  We have ^165,000 for in vestment   in' the'v  Creston. District which we ivill loan in svm*  of) from  jfsoo to ^10,600 on improved or un-  v improved fruit lands, alfio 6nj; improve^ -ftna  y'Xi      a   uuimprdved town prbpeity.  V7���������' v '..-A1;,,.',-'     - /..   ' x-t '������������������'!,.  <(.��������� '���������.���������.'-���������.���������.'������������������i...   Xy,  '.���������������('>������������������;���������, ��������� ���������'���������.''  j If you want capitdl'to impirove your land, call  i,",./ \'\v������������������'���������"';    ]'\, and seeuisfbir a^pifin.  v Why pay rent.when you can borrow i money  ^through Us to biuild vyour bvvn home with*  Should you wantr|Vi*iVim^tbve:;'.^oiir business  a property, cali;^4!'--t%e'!ub;regarding tetms on  ���������'.'     . ������������������   ���������        ���������   ������������������"������������������'���������������������������. "la Ibauv':-:yXA'.'i;',  Wpe have the money to invest.  Wilson Ave.     p. o. Boxm Phono Noi. 78 Creston, B. C   '������������������. ".������������������' ���������' :   ';"' '���������������������������''''" ' .    ���������'���������"  '.'������������������-' ������������������'������������������',.-'>���������'  *%*<%^'%fr*+i>^,'^^  Subacribc to the REVIEW, the Premier Family Wcck1yv  ������..  ���������ifrs  <p*Mmi umiiit.���������,  ' "/���������,  M,-' :���������  .'-,W-  !*:*  *���������?;'  m  ..**;��������� I'.;  ���������\>. ������;  Aim  yAXXAity  -vm.  Vi'r ���������������!���������;���������


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