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Creston Review Mar 24, 1911

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 ALL THE NEWS  I of. the CRESTON  DISTRICT  ^  AIS Roads In Bast and West Kootenay Lead to Creston  JO ^D "O<T"nriTMV T  ) / y  nc^acD i win rvEVL  J rl :  No. 33     3RD Year.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, MARCH 24, 1911  l������e������������>  single Copies 5c  We Stand Back I  THOSE WHO TOIL EARNESTLY  and wim SUCCESS l  BE SATISFIED ONLY WITH THE BEST  OVER-HAUL THAT CAN BE MANUFACTURED.  AMERICAN STYLE  V/O^K CLOTHES.  THEV ARE DOUBLE STITCHED THROUGHOUT.  BIG AND GENEROUS (IT TAKES FROM 42 TO44  YARDS TO MAKE A 0OZ������N),HAve,SEVEtfP0CKETS.  IMPORTED BUCKLES AND BUTTONS THAT WQHT  .  COME OFF.ELASTIC DETACHABLE SUSPENDERS.ETC  LOOK FOR "HE TAN COLORED TRADE MARK Ofi YOUR 0VERALL5.THE LEATHER LABEL.  WE ARE THE AGENTS FOR LEATHER LABEL OVERALLS.  of each garment  with a guarantee  THAT  means something  Free!  If they rip in the seam  within one month, (30  days) of the time they  are oought, or if they do  not give full satisfaction  return .them to us, and  we will give a new pair  FREE  Creston Frait District Quote* as "Second to None'' in B. C.-  Scores Reciprocity in a Three Hour Oration,  Creston B. C.  Summer and  Winter Prunim  t(.  DELIVERED BY  ("������.* M.  A-rO^\   BTFOfY  IN  ON    FEBRiUARY    13,    1911  THE MERCANTILE KALL.  (Verbatim by the Review reporter)  There are advocates of non-pruning,  but considering we have domesticated  the wild tree to a high state df qn'dijy  ������n3. excellence by unnatural methods of  cultivation,, grafting and pruning; we  see the advantage and necessity of prp,n*  *ng. - .    .     V  The main idea in pruning is to shape  the tree, keeping it-low nnd open, forming the head in such p. w ly tnat it will  ptund the greatest strain, and topping  feaclf. the shoots so thoy\will be strpng  -enpngh to bear the weight >f the fruit.  Various forms of trees are adyoaated.  "We -have three forms of tree h^ads^let,  the open vase shaped tree, with the  central leader cut ont. 2nd, thp tree  ^viiiU i'n& ventral leader. ih'd, the iuved-  ium or Homi-oentral. In pruning we  must know'and consider the fruiting  and growth habits of the tree, In case  of tho peach;; 'whioh is a very rank  grow ing tree, we have to aliowV space,  nud we advocate the o;ie������ headed tree  for peaches. In the oase of other, fruit  with tho exception of piuins* which do  not form lateral branches, we practice a  semi-leader, keeping the leader back to  develop lateral branches. In a young  tree the center should be kept brick to  develop the - side brandies*. We prune  tho leader to a terminal bad on the  upper side of the leader. This of course  has to be practiced right thru the life of  tbe tree. In order to prevent: an upright tree, we prune the following year  to a bud on the outside of the branches,  and get more outward growth the foi*  j lowingvyear. The Wagner and the Spy  i.j������->^ ~ - -    -��������� - i- *-p������a< the Jonath-  w--������������������-������'-   Y-atal and  spreading varieties. In order to keep  trees in/the proper form we have to  prune once iu a while to bud on the  upper side, aud again on the outside,  sometimes striking the happy medium.  We can thus get growth in any direction  .wefppefer  The leader has a tendancy to get  away ahead, to the disadvantage of the  lowjftr, branches, wo cheofc the leader by  (sdxbuier pruning.   We Out tho central  wuuii.   iij  Ouo OI.ti36, mi.6ra.lSj guu  iiife  ������t*v., .-������, iv* i**i*jjfl$jy.\~  Get yQUr 'hOTO'0T stc>re  j?e*pajrite4 i\nd keep VIP  .������������������:������������������ with :tfi? "times-'   ���������U^.^-.....-^.-.y ,   , A"   -.ir ������������������frr^;^T-r--.--7---r : -  we't^jfeourage the growth of the lower  branches Head your tree at about 9  feet allowing 1 loot space for the first  year's head, thus strengthening the  shoots at t^e base where they get the  Je^st; gap, and require fostering.  AU the shoots, to the center we do ������Qfe  require as leaders, should be cut back to  6 inches in ' length' on -which to form  fruit spurs, aud which is better done by*  summer pining, Winter- pruning  tends to renfove growth; summer prun.  jog checks growth and produces frait.  Anything not . required for branch,  should be out baok' to; frnit spurs. Jf  you do not svunmeT prune,,the trees run  to wood, Encourage fruit spurs to form  on the lower limb. The trees shonld bo  nllowedto bear, preventing a very rank  growth of wood, a tree bearing onlv two  or throe fruits will ripeu nud go into the  winder-better thnu n nou bearing tree.  Summer prune plain and other trees for  fruit spurs.  Prune with a view to opening np yonr  tree to allow light to penetrate. Strong-*  fruit spurs require plenty or tight Lip hi  is ono of the most iniporbant 'features in  pruuing a troo,'' ^t is n goo$ tfyVng ^o  fiRnro  on   nboity   16   inches    between,  during the growing season. Pruno to  the upper outer bud in an upright tree.  Summer pruning is greatly practised  with cherry trees, and is much better  than winter pruning. With the ��������� Sour;  cherries we have to prune for light. If  the young trees are properly pruhed.the  old trees will require very little attention. Answering a question: do not  leave more taan 4 inches to 6 inches for  the first year's growth of the laterals  and from the upper bud. The object of  this method of branching is to avoid  crotching. Trees should make 18 inches  of growth each year up to four years.  Winter prune poof growing trees, but  summer prune a tree making a rank  growth, to cheok that growth and. give  a thickening of the lower limbs of the  tree,  ���������T ie lecturer then took his seat, having been speafeiug-for forty minute3.  Advancs Greston  That Wilson Avenue is now recognised ap the coming business street of  Creston, is shown by the fact that another new business wili shortly be  located on this street. Mr Jacob Smith,  of GadsbUry, Alberta, an experienced  baker and confectioner, has purchased  the lot fronting on tbe O.P.R depot and  next to the Beview office, and will at  onoe commence the'erection of a new",  handsome store building 24 feet by. 32  feet and two storeys.  In these premises he will open a .first  class bakery,, confectionery and ice  dream parlor, whilst the remainder of  the building wi\l be occupied by the  Creston Clothing House, who will vaoate  their present temporary stand on Sirdar.  Avenue, and commence in tho new  building witli a 'full atook Qf alafcbing,  an'd every recjmsjio fur the clothing,  tailoring and pressing business.  ' 'j^Ee'sars ^Visler, who under ijhe title <-������,f  ���������"jhe'dreBton Clothing JHouse, tynyo foi^nd  tjheir it-i^ens^ng bnsi^pa demandn ip,oi;e  Mr. A. S. Goodeve; who so-ably rep-  tesfenfca the Kootenaysin the Domini m  House at Ottawa,- delivered the greatest  and most telling speech against the  reciprocity treaty which any BC. member has made during this historic debate. The s oeech was a great oratorical  success, aud. the following extradts will  be found of the greatest interest to our  readers. .,.       yy  In outlining his objections to the  agreement in a speech of 3 hours duration Mr. Goodeve said:  I have another resolution which was  wired to me by the Creston Board of  Trade. Creston, in my opinion, is quite  equal to the celebrated Okanagan Valley. It is at the head of Kootenay lake  and they have made a wonderful success  of the cul tivation of fruit at that place.  I know in one instance personal to. myself, of a man who squatted there without a dollar and who took off, in 1908,  $1,275 per acre in strawberries and,; in  1909, ������1,400 per acre. I think this is one  of the best parts of British Columbia.  Here is a resolution from their Board of  Trade-: ���������'���������"��������� -:-V''''���������'������������������ '  Creston, B.C., February 2, 1911.A  ...A; S. Goodeve, M. P., Ottawa.���������Foi-'  lowjug resolution passed by this Foard.  Kindly pass von to Messrs. Bissell and  Bostock; Whereas proposed reciprocity  agreement introduced by Mr. VFieldiug  will inflict severe blow to fruit arid  lumbering interests of province without  giving anv equivalent, and whereas the  fruicindustry is in its infancy and requires fostering, and whereas fostering  tbese industries of vital importance to  welfare province, and whsreas proposed  agreement -would imperil capital investment of those interested in this industry, now be it resolved that this Board  strongly condemn proposed agreement  We are alsq expert sigh  and house decorators  m. C.   Wisler  Sirdar c/Sbenue  branoheCbofcn Utarnl and vertteaL The . Voom ^3 a bette* ^^xx on ^he front  sun shines alniosV vertlo-iliy,1 the. ton . ft^J 4  ***���������    oo-.opotattiip   \yith   Mr.  ''-���������!-1!"    -   niY     ,Vt' %m\% \u tfao bui.ldl.ng of th,is now bt^si.  yei-fl b^ook. . ���������  Whou theije .i,mpp^n.^ a^^k>\nna Jhftve.  b<*^n opn-iple^odn auc\ tb,a ro^d baa boon  as far as applied tueso industries.  CRESTON BOARD OF TRADE.  There is another opinion as to'what  this reciprocity treaty will lead to. I-  vyIh novv qticts a man,  peculiar constitution of the United  States, occupies an almost similiar position to that of the Premier of Canada. I  refer to" the Speaker of the new House  of Representatives, Mr. Champ Clarke.  It is true that Mr. Clarke has been cited  before, but we cannot. impress on the  minds of the people of Canada too often  what he. sayswas intended by this reciprocity pact. Mr. Clarke spoke, not in  a joking way,-1 assure you, hut as a  shrewd, capable, careful legislator, a  man who occupies the highest position  in the Americau Congress:  I look forward to the time wh.en, the  American flag will fly over eyery square  foot of British North Aip,ericft \ip to the*  North Pole.   The people of Canada are  I of our blood, aqd, o.ur language.   If the  ,ljreaty ot \&������<b never had been abrogated,  |io,ur countries wonld be much further  ddvanoed than how toward) this end.  .In that particular I agree wijtl^ Mr-  Champ Clarke, and you'( w^ll ^empmber  that I ju/ivo^ alr^^y ajiid that in my  opinion, i-h,������ a,bp)i,i,tion of that treaty was  fl'bleiwiug in disguise and  has done  inuch towards the npbuild.iug  o|  the  ���������'   '    A' ' ',   '    ���������;immriiH.'ii-;ji"...j,1   j.    mini.  great country we ha^e today. Mr.  Martin, of South Dakota, interrupted  and said.:  Will the gentleman favor the abrogation oE our tariff law entirely so far as  Canada Vis concerned, and make free  trade on all products?  Mr. Clarke���������By taking Canada in to  become a part of the United States���������  yes. ������������������.'.;.-' YV  Then Mr. "Norris, of Nebraska, asked:  Rots plenty ,of ^l^i b^t ^e \p(w'i;  branphofi Jtpi) it qn^ a noi;t^ov\ of t^o ^ay,  tho lowef'brai-'ol^cs Is wl^'je wo. ^oul^  liavo the tyep oppp, nu^ thp-b^objcis  Wide onQflgh, apart. '��������� -A AAk,, \;  Unifor-m^y ii* po^o^A^'i^^A* t^o  fruit denoud|g qpoi* tl*,o tn^h'y;h\lty qf  tho llgUt, Ninety flay owt of (lip trow  in tho proyinco ������ro tqo ,\\\ak t^<\ ^ayo  too ninny loadors, jf yew pvqqa o hwvvy  limb, prune closo to tho troo oo it will  honl quiolily, Tho grout diflionHy with  ponrB is to got thom to aproad p������(Tlolout.  ly. Yon anu nsslati tlio apronclliig, hy  plitolng u plpno of wqud V^twcon tho  branohoH om opponUo aldou of .tho troo  As I understand it, the gentleman favors the Bill for at least one reason, that  it will have a tendenc y in the end to  bring Canada into the union?  Mr. Clarke replied���������Yes, I have.no  doubt about that.  Now mark, the statement is here  made that he favored tho Bill for one  reason, and what is the one all-compelling reason that influences this inan,  who occupies such a high position in the  United States, viz., .to bring Canada  into the American Union?Yv.'  I have endeavored to make a fair  argument, taking all my statistics from  oihcial sources. .1 tl-ink I have shown  that in every particular this compact, if  Carried out, will work to the detriment  of the agricultural classes of the people  of Canad a both east and west.  That is undoubtedly the case, and I  think I have proved the case. I have  proved that it will work very detrimentally to the interests of the mechanics,  artisans and laborers in every part of  Canada. Over and above all tnat is the  fact that * from 1763, from the treaty of  Paris, when this country vras ceded to  Great Britain, we, under the ajgis of the  mother country,, have built up this  great empire. We have occupied the  whole of the northern half of the northern portion of this continent of America.  Under her. <$are and protection, through  the assistance of her money, we have  developed - this country until we hay>  one of the greatest' inland carrying  who, under th& i waterways in the world today. We  have three great transcontinental railroads, about to be completed; we have,  as I pointed out before, a through route  between three great continents. Then  I  you, at one fell stroke, at the diotation  of two men,  or thirteen men, or any {  body of men,  without consulting the  interests of the people, of Canada, with  out hearing their viewb on the,-matter,  will cast aside those traditions that have  made up a great Canadian   people, so  that the eyes of the nation to the south  are1 turned  upon   us,   tho eyes ofthe  whole world are turned upon us, the <,  mother country is looking to this younjj  giant at this time to assist her in building up that.great empire to which Cecil  Rhodes has referred iu such splendid '  language.   I looked today for a quotation,  which I have mislaid, from 090 of  the great American magazine men, who  spoke before the Canadian Club, Mr. S.  S. McClure.   I wish you could remember those words of patriotism and faith. *  He siays: There has been nothing itxfW^.  history of the world that has stood X >,<4.  the   civilization. and   advancement. oT  nations in religion,  morality and freedom like the great, mighty Union Jack.  He, an American citizen,  made use of  these words;   I ask you, then, as members of the House of Commons of Canada, are you going to cast aside all thes-5  traditions,     are    yon    carelessly  and  thoughtlessly and without due consider- .  arion to lose all the efforts of the last  150 years?   I think not, I think that  today, as in the earlier days, iu those  other three tithes, when we came to the  parting  of the ways, in 3867, in 1870, in  1878.   If Canada, in 1911, is left to herself thb better jadgment will prevail  aud  we   will, stand  as we have ever  stood  for  an    independent    Canadian  nation within the British Empire; we  will 6tand to carry out the great destiny -  that   has   fallen   upon   us.   Thus   we  would be doing the duty that those who  h ve gone before have left to us and  those thatr"c6me after will realize  that  at least this House, this parliament of  Canada, has stood for the best interests  that go for the making of a nation.  y   PORT HILL NOTES  ��������� ��������� \  The District Court has been postponed  till one week from the 27th inst., when  various matters of litigation regarding  prominent Port Hillites will be adjusted  at, Sandpoinr,- Idaho.  Camp 12 at Copeland is now employing 50 men getting ont logs.  r.  The uontinencai mine is now working  full*y blast    employing 26 men.   Mik<������  Gannon, a mining man of Nevada, has  recently been appointed superintendent,  at this property.   The ore ib silver-lead  growers around Port Hill  are all firm believers in the spring pruning and are how demonstrating the fact  with their pruning knives.  , _ ,    Several  large  shipments  of   young  ask you, as loyal Canadians, whether  frwifc t expeoted soon from Minn-  I csota for Poit Hill ranchers.  The roads at present are very bad in  all directions out of Port Hill.  Ladies' and  Children's  Costumier  mi'w  Costumes,  - Suits and  9^  Watsts Novelties and Undertbear of atl Descriptions      t  Terms SModernte Victoria Avenue, Opposite Methodist Church    ������  rrwrr.-.Ty55Ttirrmn  rsfnsatmin.liiir.,3fl 'a*.'  V  cAri.Tailored Clothes  Have a  Ati([jv^e.  %   ~  Qu%rat\teed for Six aHig^tf\^  V't-'^'fcAV-.V^^'i'i.  Creston Clothing Home  jjVflfled^ wWoV wovk j\b to Vo ^ono by^o,  Gov^VMmout this Bunimer, Wilson AyW  npo w^ll prosept a, aoHd front of h\iaii  noss buiVtynga., <\pfl wi J\i tho completion  of Wo work hy tho laying dawn of a  pouoreto^ldcwnlk from tho Spoors oor.  nor to tho now etorc, Oreston will boast  a b\isiues������. utrooti whioh will bo visible  from tho vtiilway depot, nnd n credit to  tho town,  Mr. Smith intends to movo his family  into town nt onco, and the Roviow joins  with tho bunlnoso mon and pooplo of tho  district in welcoming him to OroBton,  Thb Review nnderatAndn that wb^.n  tho nppointmout of a StiBotttfiaif'jr Mhg-  istrato at Orns^n wao rfo^Wo'd upon Inst  Mnrttt 'b^v lUe $oy'orum<mt,' tuo olTloo  wnflfliinply an honorary ono for tho Arst  y'oar/Ut the end of -which poriod it t^o  dovoloproiiVit of tho dlwlrlot 9al\o(l for  flrtin'?, a' stvlilty would hn nttn^-J, to tho  poBltibn. Th,^ ner\9Jl i^nn vo.W owirod  d wo 19am th/tt' a renoofl<| hno boon  nindfl f.p,r corljai.ii coi,ipii8BiohB portn\n\ug  to thiB oiUoo, faience wh^oh t^ IVoaout  '���������'--*������������������ ^TpMfoiu t^o position,  ��������� ��������� - - t������������ tawu as  <r. iHjtm Wistcr, Proprietor,  Telephone &&, 84  ���������+++^*+*+9+^*+*4***4*+*>**m****+*wi>*+***+4**+4*+  u  miA wo loW V  i oiUoo, ta\W  hoWp'r intends Ja ���������  Tho 0^0(101 MwjtUtrn^  bjuhM no Oroaton, ia no aineouro for a  wan yi\\i> wvikoa npy ntU)WI������t to onforco  tho law, nnd tho Govornmonr. onnnot  expoot to iocaro tho <nrvloe������ of a Stipoii.  diurv MngiHtrnto, without paying bim  a anility* *  Income  \  WEABELIEVE YOU DO  We feel, in fact know, same can be done hy using  Swifts Animal Fertilisers  For Fruits  there is nothing Hkevanimal matter as fruit trees  require slow steady and incessant feeding, and  plenty of it. The principle-reason for using commercial fertilisers is, that they supply the young  .* tender plants with available plant food, enabling it  to throw out strong, vigorous and healthy ipots.  We expect a car on or about  20th March  "*>sr ?���������������-���������-*;'*��������������� ff in-* ������**���������  t Creston Mercantile Co.ai  %> ' .     *  +'  'a*V' ^iirS '.y 'tt:.j**'.^f|.;Vr-  i4><i������������r.������iv������.������.i������n  ���������<���������.  i.V. r,/. ,i\ mammam  mm  mm  mi.  iiif v \i  li j>!.'.At :V  If i$:,y  Xy.in ���������  WAA.  m  ii  l;-:i  5Y  Tf*H&  THE    CRESTON,    B.  C.-,'   REVIEW.  BATEESE" IN WINTER  LIFE IN THE LUMBER CAMPS APPEALS TO THE HABITANT.  Have Yoii Received Yours?  We have given a>vay nearly 125,000  of th^se books, first and last, and  the end is not yet. One day we  received over 1,000 requests.  The reason is not far to seek. People appreciate a piece of advertising which is interesting and  tells them how one-half of the  time, work and worry is saved in  offices of those \\1ho use nearly  110,000 Burroughs machines. There  isn't a dull page out of the 192 in  the book, and its title, "A Better  Day's Work" means that you  should  have it.  If you haven't received your copy,  tell us. There is no string to it,  if you ask on your letter head���������  to-day.  Barrongfcs Adding Machine Co.  439 Burroughs 81k.,  Detroit,  Mich.  TANNING AND FUR !  DRESSING RECIPES j  By An Old  Hand. j  How to tan or dress all light'furl  skins, such as mink, muskrat, weasel,:  fox, fisher, lynx cat, &c; how to tan;  dog skins, sheep skins, wolf skins.  badger, &e., for mats, rugs, ^robes,  gauntlets, &e.; hew to dye sheep* skin  mats any desired shade; how to remove the grease from furs or fur skin.������  -without wetting the skin, making the  fur as clean and lively as new; how to  clean white fur, such as thibet, angora, white rabbit, &c, making them  as white and fresh as new -, how to  ttan cow and horse hides for coats,  robes, &c; how to muke easily and  quickly a good tough leather for repairing harness and general use on1  the farm; how to care for hides and  skins that are to be sold, and how to  sell them to get the most monev for  them.  Any   of   the   above   recipes   will   be:  sent to any  address on  receipt of 501  cents,   or  the   booklet    complete    for  $2.00. Address: i  AN   OLD   HAND,  Box 363, Winnipeg,   ManJ  "I am willing to make any sacrifice  to win you," sighed the impecunious:  count.  "Oh, that isn't necessary," replied-  the heiress. "In case that I make up!  my mind that I want you, papa can!  pay  the price. j  THE BEST MEDICINE  FOR LITTLE ONES'  The host medicino in the world for  little ones is the medicine that will  promptly cure all thoir little ills!  and nt..the stuno timo can be given!  tho vory youngest baby with absolute safety. Such a medicine is  Baby's Own Tablets. Thoy never fail  to cure the ills of childhood and the  mother has the guarantee of a government analyst that, they do not contain  ono particle of injurious drug. Con-  corning them Mrs. John Robertson,  ���������Streotville, Ont., \vritcs: "I have used  Baby's Own Tablets for constipation  with the vory best results. They ar<;  indeed a valuable medicine for little  ones." The Tablets are sold by all  medicine deal ers or by mail at 25  cents a box from Tho Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co.,  Brockviiie, Ont.  Madame���������I don't know whore our  Bon gets all his faults from; I'm sure  he don't get thom from tne.  Monsieur���������No, you'ro right thero;  you huven't lost, any of yours.  Worms food   upon tho    vitality    of  children  and  endanger  their lives. A ���������jr  fiimplo   und   effective  cure   iw  Mother  Graves'   Worm   Exterminator.  If you must write love letters, wi>it  until after you aro married and write  them to your wifo. Then, you may  feel perfectly sn ft���������unless she decides  to sue you for divorce on tlie grounds  of insanity.  Minard's   Liniment  Cures   Distemper.  Bob Footlite  (actor')��������� "Failure?     T  should   ������oy  it was!    The whole play  wns ruined."  She-���������"Gracious!    How was thnt?"  B.F.���������"Why. at tho end of the Inst  net., a fttofim-riipe burst and hissed mc  off the Htiigu. '  DTODDS '/  . j.  KIDNEY  ������//���������;��������� NPI;LLS ^  >n>  ?'-*|JCTT5'H  W.   N.   U.,   No.  B2A.  The French-Canadian Peasant Is a  Personality Unequalled the World  Over, and His Happy-go- Lucky  Nature Is Never so Well Suited as  In the Winter Camp���������It Means  Money���������Never Feels the Cold.  , What particular quality there is  connected with the Canadian Habitant which compels the admiration of  every-man, woman and child who  comes into contact with tbis joyous  spirit of the great northern forest is  hard to explain. He is the soul of  good nature, says one. He is happiness personified, a combination of  rough strength and tenderness, a  child-like being for whom the dawning of each day opens up a new world  of song and adventure, declare others.  Somehow one wishes it were possible  to combine all these characteristics  into one word which alone would  picture the nature of this most likeable being about whom some of the  sweetest songs in the world are sung  and some of the most thrilling stories  told.  In the valleys of Quebec all through  the golden summer the Habitants  live with their wives and children  and, for all that a stranger might  know, are but simple farmers. Always jovial and deeply interested in  their home life and families, to all  appearances Jean and Pierre and all  the rest of them are quite contented  with their simple country existence.  But visit these little isolated farms at  the time of the year when the days  are shortening and the first s^ow is  falling and inquire for your old summer time friends. "Gone,'A the wives  and little Habitant youngsters will  tell you. smiling at your ignorance.  "Everyone gone to the lumber  camps." Not a tnan who can swing  an axe or drive a team would miss  his winter season in the bis timber  "C-^^   ,-i...   1~...~   . .-.ai���������   .L.^   -i:���������.   :���������    . l _  *. v������.    oja   j-vm^   utuut^st   i.lic\v    nvcr   in    lilc  brooding silence and eerie whiteness  cf the great Canadian forest. By instinct, by training, they love* the  woods; they love the work. and.  above all. they love the joyous, gregarious life of the camps, where 50 or  60 mon are housed under one roof.  The Habitant is by no means the reserved man which his lonely life on  an isolated farm might be supposed  to make him. On the contrary, he is  a particularly convivial person, and  his ?-->cial instinct is ministered to hy  the lite in the crowded camp; where  the hard work in the bitter cold is  ma.de merry by shout and song, and  where the long evenings are passed  in th*5 telling of tales and the singing  of old Canadian roundelays as the  men tounae in their bunks, or gather  in groups about ths roaring box-  stove.  "Such a thing as a cold is absolutely unknown to the Quebec lumbermen." writes Birge Harrison, who  scent.some time a winter.-or two ago-  in the Habitant camps, "which goes  far to prove the theory that colds  have nothing whatever to do with  cold. These men dress no more  heavily than we do in the latitude of  New York; often go bare-handed, and  perform their ablutions in the snow,  which freezes on one surface while it  is melting on another. Personal  cleanliness is not their strong point,  however. They are washed so clean  inside by the eternal bath of oxygen  in which they live that they have a  fine scorn for the condition of their  external man. Many of them do not  undress during the entire winter.  Personally I was unable to attain to  this happy disregard for physical  cleanliness���������again, perhaps,, because I  did not remain long enough in camp.  After sleeping in my olbth'es for a  week I began to pine eonsumedly for  a bnth. .  "Fot pork is the one article of food  in whioh the Habitants put-greatest  faith. Venison���������which it may be said  grows all 'round f.iem���������they regard  as we regard bread, useful to fill in  the chinks.  "In nddition to pork the diet consists of pea. soup (which is served  by the quart), bread, apple sauce  made of dried apples, and n rich molasses gingerbread. I certainly saw  nothing else on the table during my  stay; and I can bear witness that this  menu, which under the ordinary conditions of civilized life would have  wrecked my digestion in throe days'  time,, proved a most satisfying and  wholesome diet out here in the woods,  The men seemed to crave no change  of food, and thev wore a wonderfully  rugged and sturdy lot.  "For the Habitant tho cold is a  noglignble quantity���������unless, indeed,  the "white" whisky at some wedding  or christening has been served with  too free a hand; for alcohol is moro  deadly in high latitudes than ovon  in the tropics. But alcohol is never  allowed in tho camps. \  "There if> one curious contradiction  in the Habitant's attitude towards his  cllmnttc surroundings. If ho Abuts  tho cold out of doors, ho will bask  willingly in a temperature of 00 degrees inside. Ho will ronst nil night  and bo none tho worse for it, apparently, in tho morning.  ^"When in enrly May, tho sudden  Canadian sprinp- comos to molt tho  vast necumulnlion of snow on thu  surrounding hills, tho��������� silent rivers  aro transformed Into rushing floods  and tho I6gfl thus sot free start on  their lonq journey to mills on tho  shores of tho St. Lawrence 40 or 50  miles nwny. This 'drivo'���������as ft 1*  cnllod~ip tho -utpromc tent of the  wonderful vitality and endurnnco r.l  the Habitants, For two or three  wooks they work all dny submerged  to their urmpitH in ley wntor, battling  with tho Interminable* procosHions of  floating logs; shoving, coaxing, casing; ever watchful to prevent tho  drwidod 'jnrn,' which would tie up  tho whole hnrvont for a yonr, Then  thoy Uo down In thoir wot clolidnnr  to snatch a fow hours' sleep, whllo  another gang continues on during tho  night, for thoro must bo no ooisntion  of vigilance until tho wholo vast flotilla it floated safely down to tho mill,  The New Remittance Man  Like last year, the Christmas sees  /several million dollars remitted to old  England by British immigrants to  Canada, who at this . season send  presents to relatives and friends still  living in the old land. This is the  hew kind of remittance man Canada is  growing, and "is a notable improvement on the British brand of the  same name, even though some of the  present remitters are from the ranks  of those one-time British remittance  men.���������Ottawa Journal.  "You love long rambles in the country, don't you?" asked the impertinent young man. "Yes, indeed," responded the young lady in the hobble skirt. "When I go out in the  country all, nature seems to smile."  "Gracious!" exclaimed the impudent  youth, "I don't blame her. It's a  wonder she don't laugh outright."  THE~  UNION BANK OF  Used in Canadian homes to produce . ������  delicious home-made bread* and a sup*    ������|  ply is always included! is* vSpovt&'raesas?.  and Campers* Outfits. Decline  all   imitations.     They never  give satisfaction and cost Jasft  as antsch.  E. W. QILLETT CO. LTD.  Winnipeg     Toronto, ent.     Montreal  Awarded highest honors at all  No.iwA Expositions.  MASE  &hm%  HHUA  The 46th Annual Statement  the Best in its  History  The  46th   statement   of   the   Union  Bank pi Canada, submitted at the annual  general   meeting   of   the   shareholders, held on Saturday,  December  17th,'was a most satisfactory one.    It  shows a very liberal margin of profit  over the aniount required    for    dividends.    In  fact,  the  bank earned  at  the rate of 14 per cent, on the average  paid-up  capital,  and   as a result  of   the.   satisfactory   earnings   increased   their   dividend   from   7   to   8   per  cent.    The   net  profits   for  the  year,  I after  deducting   expenses  of  manage-  t ment, -interest    due    depositors,  etc..  | etc;,   amounted   to   $451,620.     During  j th'e" year   $800,000  of  new  stock.'.was  I issued at a premium of 25 per cent./  j amounting  to   $359,810.      These    two  I sums,   together   with  the   balance   at  i the   credit   of   account   on   November  j 30, 1909���������. amounting to   $28,000,  made;  a total  of  $840,107  available for distribution.    This   was   apportioned   as  follows: ':..-;  Three quarterly dividends at the  rate of \% per cent, and one at the  rate of 2 per cent., a total of $500,000  transferred to the rest account, this  sum being made up of premiums on  new stock and $140,000 from the .ordinary earnings; the sum of $10,000  transferred to officers' pension fund,  leaving a balance of $80,000 to be carried forward. The. paid-up capital  now amounts to  $4,000,000,/ being in-  (  THE QUIVERING  EARTH.  -i���������    d-onn nnn    -a. .2. .    ������1 .   uy     <pouu,uuru    uuuug.   inc.  jcai  and the rest account now stands at  $2,400,000;% being also, largely increased during'.the same period.  Aii" examination of y the statement  shows that the deposits not bearing  interest amount to almost $15,000,000  having increased by over $3,000,000  during the year. This increase in  the deposits not bearing interest- indicates an increased capacity for profit earning on the part of" the bank.  The statement shows the bank to be  particularly strong in cash reserves  in gold and Dominion notes, which  amount to nearly ��������� 13 per cent, of the  total liabilities, and also that the assets immediately available, including  stocks, debentures and call loans, are  very . nearly $15,000,000, or over 37,  per cent, of the total liabilities.   ,-,.  The net profits for the ye^,rV show  a gain of $44,000 over the .figures of  the previous year and the total assets of the bank an increase of $5,  000,000 during the same period. Tlie  total assets now amount to the large  sum of $47,455,000, indicating V that  the Union Bank has become one of  the Jarger of our financial institutions. That it is serving the -needs  of the business community- is shown  by the fact that it has lonns to business houses of over $30,000,000. Another indication of its growing importance in the country is.the fact that  during the year 37 branches or agencies of tho bank have been opened.  Altogether, the showing made by the  bnnk is the best in its history and  reflects the highest credit upon the  president, board of directors and general manager.  Stoneybrolce���������"I called, Mr. Full-  purse, to ask for your daughter's  linnd." -  Pullpurse���������"Tf you will wait until I  change my boots I will give you iny  answor." *  Our Globe Frequently Trembles Lik* a  Mass of Jelly. .  Among the astonishing discoveries  that hnve recently boen made by  means of the delicate Instruments contrived primarily for the investigation  of earthquakes none is more surprising than thnt of the existence, of vast  quiverings of tbe earth's crust which  affect tens of thousands of square  miles of surface and sometimes continue for weeks on end. These strange  pulsations, which are called "micro-  seisms," are due, incredible though it  mny seem, to nothing else than the  varying pressure ot the air!  Who could haye believed' that;the"  seemingly VjsoildYglobe, Veould be thus  shaken by "he soft tread of the invisible powers of the atmosphere?  But the mystery is deepened;by the  fact, which stands out clearly from the  Investigations of Dr. Otto Klotz, that  the ocean' plays a master part in the  phenomenon. When an area of low  barometric pressure passes across the  United States no microseisms are produced as long nsVthe cyclone remains  distinctly over the continent, but when  it rushes out upon1 the surface of the  ocenn the needles of the seismographs  begiu to tremble!  These strange movements affect  blocks pf the earth's crust so large  thnt their surface, as already remarked, covers tens of thousands of.  square miles. Over these immense  areas the solid earth trembles like a  jelly, and the motion, instead of passing a way rapidly, its in an earthquake,  continues- day after day and week  after week. Microseisms .are most'  common in winter. But whenever n  well marked low pressure area���������In  other ^ords.-'a'ystorin- center���������sweeps  up the j Atlantic coast from Florida:- to  the gulf of St. tawrence the tremblings begin.-'Dr. Klotz has,shown that  it'is not ths surface wind that'produces'  these disturbances, but tb* change of  pressure. Yet the .winds .and the tides,  too. have their effects, which- can; .be  clearly distinguished frohi the true  microseisms.  This adds another to .the mnrty  sources of disturbances which affect  the stability of the earth. Every fresh  investigation brings new -proof thnt.  the earth is nn astonishingly high  strung organism, itf- ribs of rock, ns  rigid ns steel in the Interior, respond;  ing like the strings off"a hnrp to the  slightest touch. And we. microscopic  creatures, dwell upon this globe of  stretched nnd living strings���������Gnrrett  P. Serviss In New York American.  THE RIGHT WAY  In all cases a*  DISTEMPER. PINK EYE, INFLUENZA,  COLDS, ETC.  of all horses, broodmares, colts, stallions, ia to  "SPOHN THEM"  on their tongues or in the feed put Spohn'e Liquid  Compound'. Give the remedy to all of them. It  acts on the blood and elands. It routes the disease  fay expelling the disease germs. . It wards off the  trouble no matter how they are "exposed." Absolutely tree from anything injurious. A child  can safely take it. soc and St.oo: $5.50 and Su.oo  tbe dozen.   Sold by druggists and harness dealers.  Dlafrlbut orst  All Wholesale Druggists  SPOHN MEDICAL CO.*  Chemists    ond    Bacteriologists  GOSHEN, IMD., U. S. A.  WHEN IT COMES TO  PAPER BAGS and  MATCHES f  We are   everywhere with the   standard  goods.:  Paper and   Matches are our specialties.    Let uV  know your wants���������we'll do the rest.  TheE3J0ddyCo.Lt(l  HULL, CANADA  TEES & PERSSE, LIMITED, Agents, Winnipeg, Calgary, Edmonton.  Regina, Fort William and Port Arthur.  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  Gentlemen,���������Lnst winter I rocciyod  great benefit from tho uso oi MIN-  AUD'S LINIMENT in a, severe nt-  taek of La Grippe, and I 'hnvo fin.  quontly proved it to bU very effective  in dnBOs of Inflammation. .,-,  Yours, ���������'"���������  W. A. HUTCHINSON.  -  Alphonao~-'You novcr honr of womon enahiors running off with thoir  employer's money."  Ilcnr]���������"Not. oft-wri: Imt when it  doon happen thoy tnlto tho employer,  too,"  A Medical Need Supplied.���������When a  medicino is found that not only nets  upon tho Htotnach, but in ho compos*  ml that certain Ingredients of il, pns������  unaltered '.hrough tho stomach to  find notion in the bowels, then thoro  Ih avnilnblo a purgative ftnd a olonnmnr  of orr������u������t. ofrootivnnonn. T'nrmeleo'B  VoRctahlci IMUh nro of this character  and aro tho beat of ull pilln. During  thn ynnrs that thoy havo boon in nsc  limy havo ontabllshod themselves as  no othor pill has dono,  \  . Selling a Boole.  At. the Inst dinner o^ the Amorlcnn  Booksellers' association one of the  eouvenlrs was a paperweight'-" which  contained this rubricated 1 text: "To  write a book is nn ensy tnsk: lt requires only pen nnd ink and some pn-  tient paper. To print a book is slightly more difficult, because genius-often  expresses itself iu Illegible manuscript.  To read a book Is still more difficult,  ns one must struggle against sleep.  But the most dillleult task thnt au.v  ono mny attempt is to sell a book.!'  The Harpers" presented tho paperweights, but tho sentiment belongs to  ono of tho most prolific modern writ-,  ers'. Kollx Dnhri. n mnn who, moreover,  novcr sold n book in his lifo. Ho In a  Gorman novelist,, historian, jurist and  playwright nnd bna written half a hundred works of all sorts.���������Argonaut.  Tnrnntn Tun������ tnnnrlru On   I tii  1111 uiiiu   iiiio iuuBiuif uu9- liu.  CALGARY  WINNIPEG  REGINA  The Largest Printers' Supply House in Canada.  We Carry in StocR Cylinder Presses, Job Presses,  Paper Cutters, Type and Material. Can Fill  Orders for Complete Equipment from our StocK.  We are the Largest Ready Print Publishers in  the West. We Publish Ready Prints from pur  Winnipeg, Calgary and Regina Houses.      :      :  Order   From   Nearest   Branch  ^���������bwtii  $1,000  Diamond   Ear-Ring  Returned  After kicking around in the streets  for ten days, a diamond ear-ring  valued at $1,000, has been returned  to the loser, Mrs. Abraham Schwalbe,  through the honesty of Mrs. B. Riley,  careteaker in a Third avenue house in  New York. Mrs. Riley found the  jewel while sweeping down the stairs  of the building. Her honesty earned  her a reward of $150.  Bella���������He fell in    love    with   lier  photograph,' and asked for the origin-'  al.    Fred���������"What developed?     Bella-  She gave him..a"negative.'.,.-,.      -,-���������'������������������.yX-  Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  A boy gets more    experience   than  pleasure out of his first cigar.  A girl with a dot cuts quite a dash.,  Dry Your Clothes ona Wet Washday  With a New Perfection OU Heater  A New Death Denier.  Tho recently invented Bonot-Morelor  gun combines tho rapidity of flro,-  rnngo nnd effectiveness of a machino  gun with tho llglitnoss and onno of  action of a mngnsdno rido. The gun Is  flrod from a rost nnd Is hold ngnlnwt  tho Hhouldor of Itn operator, who enn  olthor flro from n Hitting position or  lying prono. 'Tho regulation cartridge  Is used in clips thnt hold fifty. A good  rlflomnn onn dlnohnrge from .100 to K0O  shots por inlnuto if assisted In feeding  by a mim to (ill tho clips. Tho gun is  nt present undergoing a sorles of tests  by army oflicors with a viow to Its  adoption by tho govornmont.~ropiilar  Mechanics.  ��������� ������'���������    ������  Horeea and the British Army.  Tho British army on mobilization  will rcquiro tau.000 hornes, and no ono  has tho Nllgutent Idea whoro they enn  bo found. Good authorities toll tis  that this number of animals of tho  military \ngo doon not exist in tho  country. With tho growth of median-  Join transport tho nocoHsUy of taking  stops to soeuro a nuppiy of homos fn  war grown moro nnd moro urgent:* Wo  enn not, unfortunately, mount our env*  uhy ou tiulcubw, Wt* hllll bioud tbo  bout horHOM In tho world, but thoy nto  bought up for the use of foreign nr-  mlo������ whllo tho Urltlnh war office la  counting It* ponce.���������Loudon Mull,  When clothes can't be hung  outside, and must be dried in a  room or cellar, the New Perfection  Oil Heater quickly does the work  of sun and air. You can hang up  the wet clothes, light your* Perfection Oil Heater, open the-damper  top, and the heat rises and quickly  dries the clothes.  Do not  put  off washing  to  await a sunny day in order to avoids  mildew.   Dry your washing any  day with hot air from a  &FECT)  ^���������*L'.HEi%TJLfi-  Ahtolnteb tmoIikM nnd *dorhu  It elves fust as mucfi heat nn you ciesire.  It Is safe, odorlesi  *nd ftTasCanSiiiitoiMintli>lockln0 flume spreader, .which  Krevcnta the wick from belne turned hlch enough to smoke, and  t easy to remove and drop bock, so the wick can be quickly  cleaned. Burner body or gallery cannot become wedged, because of a new device In construction, and can always be easily  unscrewed for rewlcking.      ��������� ��������� .. ������������������ .  An Indicator show* the ���������mount 0! oil In the font, Flfler*-ip doei not need  to be ���������crowed down, but Is put in like ��������� eork In ��������� bottle, and U attached toJho  font'by* ohaln. Flnlihed In apan or nickel, ttrong and durable, well-made, bulli  for aervioe and yet llfht and ornamental. It has ������ cool handle and a damper top,  The IiWB>crtal Oil Company.  UmUmU  Vji  ��������� 11  "i  tn  LVC:Y ~;r:  ,,x...  r=rn.-r*  r.iw.-ivt'w^iyww^^  mummmfui f..   x '    ���������  BOH  THE   CRESTON,    B.   C,    REVIEW.  y " -  ���������������������������������/-������.  ���������   f'fyV, ������/?������������������������������  b������'' ���������������������������������������������������;y  k       *'.?-���������.'��������� V"  *������'-������>.*.���������'."  I      ^H  WENT ILTH  JLJLJL^- Jl  B,i  I  "Th������ mother should consider it as a duty and privilege to preside in person."  o  . *JCE upon a time It was my fate  to   be   one   of  a   dinner  party  ~Y and their consorts. The situation was to me odd, but so full of  striking- features and characteristic  Incidents that I soon lost the sensation of strangerhood,. and gave myself to.; the ..buslnessV;pf ygettlng acquainted with my neighbors, y V  I have, said that they; were all rich  "beyondthe   dreams, of  a-yaHce"   (if  that be a possibility-iii tliis, goid-colh- v  ing .country).      I; should   have   added  that, without; exception, they.moneyed  men had sprung* from.vthe raiiks and  were, architects and builders of their  own fortunes. Wise students of human A  character dp not need toyba reminded;  that, whereas theV self-miwie. man who  ;  worships   his . maker. A is   almost ^invariably proud of the fict that he has  risen so fast and so far, and disposed  to contrast tlie brilliant present withV ���������  the    ignoble     past,     hlsy wife   "ynever  shares   this 'inclination. V He  likes  to  ^count his early ^rivatlous,.Aa^-exr  aggerates   them   alter  the   mariner'-of  Dickens'    .- Jbsiah     Bouiiderby,     who  born in aV foundling hospital when the  foundation of his prosperity: was the  self-denying labor of the respectable  old ..anotherYwhom "he..yet' denied   a  share   Vin     his    Improved   ��������� fortunes;"  Madame   Nouveau   Riche   would  sink  her.early past ;and her husband's in V  Oblivion,, and "carry   herself   as A one'...  borh in the'purple.  '���������  Si&Kther.e', ^as -a.:;, decided,. dispositibh; ���������;  on thep.part of the full-plumed matrons' collected about the festal board  on this- evening to talk dowri and out  the confidences their lords Inter-',  changed respecting A "old times" andV  jmodefh'; changes. One bits-voiced man  got the better of discouragements' at  ��������� lengthy..y.v- x.-yA ' ��������� X '��������� yA-'r -V-VvyV.  '"I say> Dick!" Ahe called to a crony  at the far end of the table, wfth a  comprehensive flourish of his arm that  took in the sumptuous paraphernalia  of flowers, glass, silver and viands set  in array upon the damask, cloth, y������I  wonder what you and me would have  thought forty years ago if we had  been set down to Biich a -dinner as  'this?"  "Good heavens, man!" was the response, "we hadn't no dinner at all  half the time!''        '     'y"��������� Y.-'-y',''  The-wife of speaker No. 2 joined in  the  general  laugh  with  zest  that did  her breeding credit.  Then she adroitly  1  changed the current of talk by saying; "j'-' ���������("' '���������" '������������������  "It is! interesting and marvelous to see  the change in social and domestic customs within my trecolloctlon. Lato dinners-were unheard of on this -sldo of  tho writer. .And a 'luncheon,* meant tho  merest ' apology for a meal when it  moant anything ��������� at all���������Just what tho  peoplo of that day would have oallod  'a anack'���������cold moat, broad and butter,  and maybe a cooky, oaten in haste whoa  ono wna < going oh a Journey,; or takon  along In ft basket under the scat of tho  carriage, tq bo nnrtakon of en route.  An a family moat, much leas ob a. Btatc-  ly social function, the luncheon was  unknown fifty yonra baolt."  Tho scene and words como baok forcibly to mo as I Boat myself to, talk, of  whnt is a mora Important moal than  bronkfast undor tho ohnngod conditions  of American. ll/o.,and hardly eocondary  to tho third .ana moro ooromonlouB of  dnlly repasts,       ~ M     J A .   . ,-������������������  Xiunchoon���������Bhortonod     Into  . ��������� ''lunch"  aftor our breathloHs, hurrying national  Btylo���������Is .oseontlally  a  woman'B  nrtalr. -  ���������Undor* tho modern���������and most aonalblo���������  . custom that for<bldR ohlldron undor. 11  years of ago to n)t up to a.7 or s.o'clook  '���������course dinner," tho family luncheon la  Virtually the nurBery dlnhor. . For that  reason, if for no othor, It tihould Include  hot,  nourishing dishes and  proceed in  decorous:  noqiicnoo,    indeed,  undor tho  nrovalling ordor of moats, I do. not b������*o  *��������� Iiow, our bnys and glrla aro 'to lonm  ifanblo nvannara If thoir knowlodgo of tho  midday moal bo restricted to tho nohool  luncheon. ��������� Br oak mm Ib ooldom partnkon  -, ef quietly nnd lojnuroly by- tho nssomblod  ,; household,   if tho yoiinu/nors oversleep  tliehiffolvflfl, or nro Indnlnnt In drosslng,  thov runh through fruit, coronl nnd Biih-  iitantlals Bllontly or tlioy will bo into at  .school;  paterftiralllnfl* gulps  oortoo , nnd  a>oub rolla behind  tlio  morning prtpor,  .'andimamma Ih pondering tho any's on������  gaRemontB.       ,.  Whtn prnctlcablo, the children whono  homoa aro not remote from thoir  achoole should como homo at Intor-  mUblon. .Parents should mako a matter  of prlnolplo of this. And the mother  Mhould ciinsldor It a duty nnd a privilege  to prosldo in.porBon. -I hnvo the plpnn-  ure of knowing women who nit down  to a well-ordered family moal nt lialf-  pniit 18, droBHod for tho function thoy  ' aro.to graco nt hn1f-|inst f In tho houpo  of friond or neighbor, Tho mother tnny  no,'- **nt at tho first moal,   nut th*- chil  dren are delighted and proud that she  lends her presence and Joins in their  chat. They hurry home in Joyous excitement on the days when "mother is  to let them see her dressed for the  party." and take especiaj pride in behaving their best to do honor to her society  and toilette. That she is scrupulous in  never letting them lunch, without ;her ���������-  gracious supervision when she -can possibly arrange her engagements to meet  their wishes strengthens her hold upon  heart and esteem. The child has been  defrauded who, at some period of his or  her life, did not regard the mother oe  the highest ideal of - womanhood and  judge all others of the sex by the standard she has set up.  - If it be richly worth her while to  dress for her boys and girls, and for  their dear sakes to keep abreast of the  timesA.they are to help make, it is not  beneath her to contrive that the simple meal' prepared with especial. reference to them and eaten in their company should be tasteful as well as  wholesome. An intelligent, sensitive  child is the most appreciative of  mortals oi everything done to please  and interestit. A mother has scored  a ������������������: point with her boy. when ^he gives  him" to understand "that .'she has con-,  suited his likings in getting up tbis or  that dish for him. In each family, these  -prererences are known; and they.-should  be considered in the family menu..* The  true mother never forgets that, Mary  is particularly fond of French tapioca  custard, and that Johnny, as he expresses it, "could just die eating  mother's cottage pudding"; that Jane's  rather slender appetite is tempted by  ambrosia,"* and Dick would like .to have  roast lamb and, mint sauce every.: Sunday the year round. In her mind each  dish has a loving association . with the  child who especially affects it.Ly.  Since her means do not justify costly  delicacies six days in the week, it  behooves her to study ingenious variations of the old standbys.  For example, a cookbook that lies  open at my side tells the wondering  reader of fifty-two ways, of cooking  Irish (white) potatoes. ��������� One for each  week in the year! In view of the capabilities of this, our bestrknown tuber,  it is hardly kind to the' 'juniors who  never "sit up to dinner" to serve the  potato in his jacket until they are sick  of the sight of it. I am far^from regarding .this vegetable as tihe mpst  nutritious of the dozen "or so that "are  within reach all winter long. ' But it is  not unwholesome when properly cooked,  and the boys, -without excepilou, a^e  fond of potatoes.  When baked quickly and served as '  soon as it is done; then kneaded between fingers protected from the heat '  by a napkin until It is meaiy to the  heart; cracked open and the contentB  gouged out into a snowy heap upon a  hot plate, salted and buttered to taste,  .it is-at its very best estate���������at least  to- my fancy, and, as a . rule, to  Johnny's. Don't- let him get tired of  baked potatoes. Some day bake them  half an hour before luncheon is served;  cut a cap from the top of each; torn  out the inside and work up into a Ught  ������reain ' with buttery a dash of cream  and &vlittle grated: cheese. Fill the  skins with the mixture, set back in the  oven and brown lightly and swiftly.  Jane "dotes , upon stuffed' potatoes,'*  and the rest are'a good second in the  -..race. ���������-'.���������  Another    day     scallop   them.,    Pare  .,away the skins very closely, recollecting that the mealiest'portions are nearest  the akin;  slice thin   and leave  in  .cold-water   for. an   hour.    Wipe  them  and arrange in a pudding dish.   Season  each layer   and dot with butter.   When  all are.in,: pour in,half a cupful o-f coid  water���������not.-"L:more���������strew   ,flne    crumbs  -upon the -top and cover to keep in tne  lateani/' Bake tender;,lift the cover and  brown, lightly.  ...'..���������   Upon yet a third day, pare   and cut  .into'.cubes; leave in< cold water for an  hour    to    draw    out    what    Bridget's  mother   believed   was   "rank   poison"  ;and what we know to be a rank earthy  'taste. Drain and put into the saucepan  with   a   cupful   of   water   to   prevent  scorching. ���������   Cover   and    stew - tender.  /Have .ready in another saucepan1'a cupful of hot milk, thickened slightly with  a roux. of butter and flour.    Pour off  the water in which the potatoes -were  cooked and substitute tii* hot, thickened milk. Bring to a gentle boll, stir  in a tablespoonful of finely minced  ���������parsley, boil up and serve.  A simpler method, yet a good way of  preparing the familiar esculent^ is to  peel and boll quickly In, plenty of hot  water with a little salt; drain and serve  in a hot deep dish and pour over it.a  great spoonful of butter in which one of  minced parsley has been cooked for one  minute. If the potatoes are mealy, the  result will be highly approved. You  may, If you like, mix a teaspoonful of  onion juice with the butter and parsley  sauce.  Sweet potatoes are'nopular with children   who   have  not lost   their   "sweet  tooth."   It is amazing to note bow few  ways of preparing them for the table are  practiced ������ven in the regions where they  grow like weeds for luxuriance.   At the  ;��������� south they are baked in their skins and  .sent to the table au naturel,    or skinned after they are baked.   At the north  ,   they are boiled into insipidity.  Vary the menu by trying two or three  of my methods: v  1. Boll ten minutes in their jackets;  peel iwhlle hot and lay in the baking  pan; butter generously and bxown quick-  * Fly.   They make a delightful'garnish for  roast beef, or they may be served alone.  2. Boil in the skins and strip these off  at once. While they are still smoking  hot, "fcvash   with   the > back   of. a  silver  - spoon and beat to a smooth paste with  butter and cream. Add a beaten egg;  , make into balls or into croquettes; set  , on the Ice or in a very cold place for  some hours to stiffen, and fry rapidly in hot lard or dripping. Drain on*  every drop of grease and send' to table  hot.  3. Parboil for ten minutes; peel at  once; cut across into slices a quarter  uf sxZi inch thick; arrange In layers In a  bakedLsih. seasoning- with salt and a  little   pepper;   strew'< a  teaspoonful   of  ���������   sugar  over   each   layer    and   dot  with  ,   butter.    When  tbe last layer is in and  seasoned,   cover  with 'fine  crumbs;1 dot  ,   with butter   and pour a half cupful of  water carefully around^ the side, not to  disturb the crumbs and to prevent burn-  '-lng.   'Cover   closely   and  bake   half  an  .   hour.    Uncover then   and brown.    .  ������������������ *    Sweet potato pudding Is good enough  to be better known.  butter and % cupful of sugar. Beat  3 eggs light, yolks and whites separately. Stir the beaten yolks into the  creamed butter and sugar; season with  cinnamon, mace and nutmeg and the  juice and half th������ grated rind of a  lemon.  Now stir In the grated potato, gradually, with long, upward strokes, until all is in and the mixture light.  Next put in a cup of milk, mix well  and fold in the whites.  This    is   a   delicious    pudding.     It  should be eaten cold.   If you like, you  may   bake   the   mixture   in   open   pie  . crusts.  Left-Overs   play   an   important  parP  in family luncheons.   I have dwelt at  length     upon     stews     as    eminently  suited for children's diet���������if properly  . compounded:  Rice >s so seldom boiled in the one  and only right way that I am constrained to write out here the rule for  doing this.  Have  two quarts of  slightly salted  water  at a  fierce   boil  upon   the  lire.  Wash and pick   over a  cupful  o-f  rice  and let it fall by degrees from your  fingers into the  boiling water.    Cook  fast and hard for twenty minutes   before   testing   the   tenderness   of   the  grains by biting one.   It must be tender, not broken.    Turn  off every drop  of   water   and   set   the   colander   in  which the rice is drained in the open  oven   that   the   grains   may   dry   off.  Each should be whole and stand apart  from the rest.   Serve In an open deep  dish." Treated thus, the valuable cereal  is   such   a   different   thing   from   the-  grayish  \iaste  usually dished  for our  disgust   Ehat  they  are hardly  recognizable as one and the same thing.  If after boiling the rice   you add a  handful of raisins, seeded, cut in half,  and cooked soft in a   very little water,  then buttered, you have a good plain  dessert for ihe children's ldncheon.  Eat with liquid sauce, or with cream  and powdered sugar.  Salads supply zest and variety to.  winter luncheons. Study combinations  of fruits and vegetables for these.  Serve with them crackers heated in  the oven  and cheese of divers kinds.  Upon stormy days warm, up shiver-'  ing frames with hot soups served in  cups. Your flsh merchant win sell  you "a pint of oyster or clam liquor  for a song. .Add an equal quantity of  milk, heating them separately; season  with salt, pepper and butter, add half  a cupful of fine crumbs and you have  a toothsome, warming and nourishing ulsque. Potato and onion booths  are easily made and ever welcome.  "Tt   Rhmild    i-nflndp   hnt    ���������nmiTishrnc?       Parboil and let the potatoes get i peril;  snoma  mciuae  not,  nourismng   fectIy   coW   before   y^u   etatg them.t  dishes.'  Cream     together     2   tablespoonfuls   of  .Borrowings  -j-I*,_jSSNSS,    unfathomed    broods    the  I human  soul.  JL   It feels���������not knows���������there is a. clue  divine.  That leads, v us with sweet music to the  goal   v '*"       '  Whiere kindred  hands ,stretch  out to  thirte and mine."      ���������S. G. Wood.  There are a thousand hacking at the *  branches of evil, to one who is str.n.ng  ' If you loved only what were worth your  love.  Love were clear gain, and wholly well  for you.      ��������� ...  Make  the 'ow  nature better by  your  throes.  Give   earth   yourself,   go   up   for   gait  above. , ���������Brownings  1 J  That there <*re so many spiritual  capacities In man which he cannot develop in this Hre,,points to a better and  irnro harmonious' future.���������Goethe.  EXCHANGE  IMPORTANT. NOTICE  Y% BOA V8B   of   the V enorinous"-,  ��������� J<    number *of letters sent to  *-*..   the Exchange, I must ask  contributors to limit their com-r,,  municationn to 100 words, except  in- cases of formulas' or recipes  Aohich require greater space.    I  want all my   correspondents  to  have a showing in  the  Corner, -  and if mv request in this respect  ���������Is complied with it w\ll bo possible to print many more, letters.  ,.-, "��������� A   .,���������V. y,' -.x ���������    . ,.   ���������*������������������  Brown Bread:  I.HAVE- noticed In tho' Exchange repoatod '  requests for a trustworthy recipe for .  Boston brown bread.      . , .,  As a Bostonlan and a member of an old  Mow England family whore Boston brown  broad was on the table dally, I tako the  llbortjr-of sending tho roclpo, whioh has  boon tried for yours and yearn and naver  failed ono of us.    Horo It In; ���������  Ono cup rye meal, 1 cup Rrnnumtod coin  moal, 1 oup graham flour, % tablespoon  soda, 1 teaanoon salt. % cup molascOB, 2  cups sour milk, or 1% cupo sweat milk ,pr  ''. wator, ��������� ��������� . t, .-.....-; j  Mix and Rift dry Ingredients; add ino-  lassos and mlllc. Mir, until, woll mixed",  turn Into a woll-buttorort mold and stoatn  3>,6 bourn. Tlio cover ulioulcl bo buttorbd  boforo It IB placed'on mold-and thon -tied  down with string; other wiso,, tho. broad. In  rising, mltrht forco off oovor. Mold*.should  novor bo filled moro thnn twa-thlt-do full.  A melon-mold or l-poiind. baklng-powdor  boxes make tho most attractlvo-ehapod  loavoB, but a (i-pound lard pall answers  tho   purpose,     For   stcamlnffi   plftoo   mold  1 on a trivet In Iconic containing bolting  wator, allowing wator to como halfway  un around mold, cover closoly nnd steam,  adding aa  needed   moro boiling water.  , .1 may add .that It cannot bo uopt longer  than throo dnya in this ollmato on account  or .dampness, * It molds. Wo. slice It,  spread butter on eaoh illco and toast It,  it is dolloloim eaton nt dinner, . v " ���������  . I am ono of tho Houxamothors' Slx>  . ohanuo'B   most   onnslHtont ��������� ri>itd<irn,  __  ' IC. W. U-tfiilnvlllo, Ky.).  Hy roasen of a combination of mlD������  liapn (for which, av uoual,. "nobody Ih  to* blame"), your charming letter, wrlt-  ten longer ago than"! Illco to Bay or  think,  has just como tu mv liana, i I  ��������� hasten to Inwort it, with thin regretful -  apology. Yet It could not bo moro soa-  Ronahlo than now, "when tno houso-  inotherly mind turns to wliolosomo hot  food for hor flook to mi]tply cartoon to  Bhlvorlnff bodlon,  Will yon provo your magnanimity by  writing ngalnV  For a Tooth Powder  In rosnonss to Oio roquost of "B. II, It."  (Hrriuilon, l'n,>��������� for, prescription for tooth  powdnr I Inplof.o mini), maflo tip with tho  holn of a friendly druB������l������t. I nnd It "J-wt  rlKnt."  f  ^tio ounoi of , powdered orris root, tt  ounqp of precipitated olmlli, ,1 dram ot  1 owoorod t������pB|i, 5 (Irons or oil df rose uc*ra  ni u in nr nttur rirrfiimo,  I offor lllcuwlso a Rood liniment for h������u������  rnlino   oaln   and   luirnlnn   of   tlio   affeoted  Tlil'rtv irralnu menthol, t tuncos of atno-  ������������������ >������>-"��������� -���������';.- . ���������" -���������-.''  hoi.. 6.ounces of witch hazel.  This ��������� Is. in   recognition   of  the   numerous  ' hel-33 I have received from tho Exchange.  A, M. W. S.,(Canton. O.).  Housemothers  will  please not  fall  to  clip  out .these  useful  Items  and  keep  them.within reach.  Buttermilk Soup .:  In reply to youi query as to the placo  buttermilk soup, . mado by the reulpes  published, has in tho family menu, let  mo say that, If eaten at dinner, It comos  after the meat. But it la better ub a  . luncheon dish,  or a plateful o������ It,  with  Sood bread  and butter,  will  sorvo ehll-  ron   for   supper.     Many   families   who  have to live plainly-will flnd*nfenou.Bh   /  1  for   the   evening   moal.    It   Is   palatable  and nourishing.  Let me Bona in a formula for oatmeal  soup. '  Boll a largo cupful of oatmeal twenty-  five  or thirty minutes.    Strain'and''stir  Into   It   1   quart  of swoot  milk,   with   a,  , teaspoonful   of   salt   and   a   tablespoon; ..  ful   of   butter. . Swcoton . to1,   tosto   and  bring  to a boll.    Then stir. In 'A cupful  or     seeded     raisins     which  . Jiavo,    uetii-  cooked," tondor   in:,'.:a-- little,- watqr   und* .,  halved,     Add   l   handful   ee. sweet   almonds,   blanched   and :,,cutv into'. Bmail  . pieces.   6'orvo hot.    ���������     ��������� .   ' '  :������;.tS    i;.  -  This Is  good and wholesome both1 for :.  man and child. . ,������������������<"'  I   havo   boon   testing   two   brandu   of   ���������  bolting powdor and sena you tho romilt of  tho  experiment.    Kvery  housomothor  may   -  try' her powdora  In   tho  samo  way.  ��������� I   ���������  ~ut   1   teaspoonful   of   tho   powder .and  .   of   water   Into   a  oup   and. gavo" it   a   .  quick   beating,   then   sot   It   down   and  wiitoiiod it.    I trlod  tho two brands- in  separuto   vudboIb.    Ono   bubbled   a   littlo  and  thon  foil  tint and Btill.    The othor  kept   on  rlslntr. until * tho  oup   was  full  and   looltod   liko. haaton   whito   of   ognr.  And  thus it remained until I pressed It  down with a spoon, ,. ' .-  This may ln)lp you to comprehend why  some   blsoults   and   calces   oan .stand' a  long  timo   boforo  thoy, aro  baked,   and  sustaln.no harm. _  ,_r   _       .    ���������.. .  .,,  A NI0WCOMH3R (St. Josopli, Mloh.).  Your t contribution*! aro crodltnble  ahd welcome, Tho roclpo for oatmoal  soup Is vory much Uko tho old Kn-  llBh dish "formonty" or "frumonty,"  . Jtoaderu of the dear old-funhlonod  fairy tales will rocall that Tom Thumb  waa dropped by the oaglo (or was tt  ��������� a hawk?) which was carrying him  nway, pliunp Into a big dian of fer-,  mon ty tho icing's oook who carrying  across tho courtyard;  it was a favorite dlnh In the nur-  sorlos of our foromothera.  Homemade Grape Juice'  Kindly send me a trustworthy reolpo for  mMdnp Rrape juice. I hnve mode It ror  sovoral.seasons, but It has not lieiit well..  A poaiillnr thlotc soum has forniod'ln somo  of tho bottles, and the Juice In not sweat.  CHAnLOTTIB P. (Chicago).  Grope Juice  Plolc over .and', utem A quarts of  rlno grapoa. wnsh them anrofuily and  aiid ] cupful of oold wator, Put  them into the innor vosnol of a double bollor nnd sot ovor tho flro, closoly  covered, Cook until tho wator In the  outer -hollor haa bubbled hard for an  hour. Then take out the inner and  turn the contents into a polander.  Mash und press the broken grapes  until nothing Is left in the colander  but pulp and skins and seeds. Strain  the juice thus procured through a  cheesecloth bag, letting it drip without pressing until all the liquid, has.  passed through the bag. Itcturn the  juice to the fire, boll and skim for ten  minutes and pour into bottles.from  which you turn the scalding water  just boforo pouring in tho boiling  juice. Seal at once. Tho bottles shoul.1  have lain In hot water at least half  an hour before they are emptica,  and the corks with them, Neglect of  this process of sterilization may have  been the cause of your failure to keep  the juice. ...>.-..���������  When    tho    bottles   aro    cold,    pack  down   in   sand    or   in   ground   cork.  . Lay  tho bottles on the sldo and-turn  onco a fortnight. y  XPieack Leaves for CholerdX  "'���������"���������'.J havo ft good  and  trustworthy  remedy  i* fop. cholera, infantum.-My, son waB roduced';  to;a mora'Skeleton by the disoaso whon any  infant.' Our New York Bhyalolan told-mo. ���������  .   to strlo. thn voung growths from tho tlD-oty  ' a peaoh treo twig, steep, them in a. auart of  , water and boll this-down to a pint.   This.  ' wub strained-and returned to tho flro with  *M pound of. loaf sugar,  thon boiled  to  a-  thin . svruD.������������������*. It was glvon every hour, ,.lt .  stopped tho.vomiting and purging In an incredibly short time.   It cures summer complaint- In voting and  old.    r hnvo tried  It  repoatedlv and tt novor failed, ..  -Mrs.  V,  E.  8.  (Chlno,  Cal.),     .  Tho curative properties of peaoh loavoB  hnve long been acknowledged by physician*! and domestic practltlonoro with  "elmplcs." A richer syrup, mado In tho  same way, is excellent for colds and  coughs,  Favorite Cakes  I find that tho question of lady Haiti-  moro cako has again boen started,. X woll  romoniutr tho mnny quurles about It when  the charming book of that namo was published,* nnd I find that hone of your answers  have, tho real tilling, r know whoreof I  apeak, for .my roclpo Is from tho original  , formula, and X glvo It to you horowlth,  becauso .It la no dollcious, although, Uko  tnoet delicious things, It Is tao rioh to bo  eaten with Impunity by-tho dyspeptic  Any good layer, oako is nil right for tho  cako Itself; your "ono, two, three, four"  haa.boon my atundby all thoso years for a  good, rioh layer ealte, tlut tho tilling Is as  follows:, ... ���������    ���������  Three, etuis of granulated MJgar and 1. of  boiling wator, cooked until It threads; then  ���������  pour ovor whites  of a eggH,  benton  stiff.  Add 1. oup chopped rnlslns, 1 etin ehopied  ftgs snd 1 -.--���������-.      -       nuts),  flgs snd 1 cup chopped  wMnutfi (or poonn  This Is tho onke thnt enptured tho.lieiut  or thnt charming young mini In lh������ equally  charming book, "Lady naltlmore," which  wns such a surprise to all of us when wo  found It meant a. enku nnd not soma titled  lady.-'  You know tho origin of the namo of t*i#  cake, of coutsoT And yet It is posnlhh  thnt It tins <iB("tped ymir eaulo eyo.u-hero  ��������� tion, --  repent it tc you, Mnnv.yi ..  ������r|r| went to Tli'tlmnre to visit and nte this  onke, oanm home and told nf l't> dullotou*.  eiiofcljtigVis^ tinder consldernl ton,   nnd   mil  riluill repent u to you, . Manv, yenrs ���������'go i%  ness, but when asked tho name said, "I do  not  know,   but u  lady In * Baltimoro made   .  it.'*    SJaiu  hor  friond,   "Well,   let's call It  'Lady  Ualtlmoie," "  and ao  it came to bo  named. , .  Por the last nine years "I1 have lived In  Jupan. It Is good to get back to my own  country nnd "mine own pooplo."  In my copy of "Common Sense In th*  ' Household," which hears the date ot 1870,  I found the other day, when 1 wantod to  make a Johnny cako for the. lirst. time in  ���������������������������   ycats   (for  In  Japan, ��������� you  know,   ono does  not-over go  In  tha kitchen,, or,   at  leant,  -Boldorii)   thnt  some  conk  of-.the  pant had  y taken the loaf for her own'use, I wunt  that recipe as It was originally published,  and'I can only recall it to you by quoting  what you wrote at tho end of It, advlMng  ��������� nil young housowlves to humor ."John" by  always giving him hot breads when ho  wanted thom,    .      '        .,<���������������������������" :���������>.-���������'r  ��������� ��������� 1 must not encroach upon.. your valuable   >  timo longer, though I should Uko tb ask you  ���������..' what ono Ih to do' for service In this froo  'and, whero no ono scorns, to want to work  for onov I ninjn, despair, aMer all thoao  years whoro thero Ib no "servant question."  L, 8. T��������� (San Diego, Cal,).  , This Is the recipe which was abstracted from your book:  Nonpareil Cornbread  Two heaping cups ofwhlto common!, 1-  ;���������-., cup-of sifted Hour, 3 eggs, 2V4 cup������ of  milk, 1 teaspoonful of bird. 2 tonspoon-  fuls  of whito  sugar, \t teaspoonful  of  soda, 2 teaspoonfuls of cream of tnrtur,  1 tonnpnonftii of suit,  ��������� ; Beat the;ogga very thoroughly, whites  and yolks separately; molt tho lard; sift  tho sodn tint] cronm of tartar Into the  monl nnd flour   whllo yet dry, and stir  those in at the last.  Thon���������to borrow tho direction scribbled  by a rnttlo-imtod schoolgirl upon tho  loclpa whon she Bent It .to-mo���������"hont Illco  MAD!" Bake qtilokly and Steadily In  a buttered mold, Iliilf an hour will  usually Btiillco. In .cutting cornbroad,  hold the knife porponUlculnrly and, out  ' toward you.  You mny HtihstUute baking powdor for  'tho soda nnd oream of tartar,    y        ,  ��������� Vour letter Ib too long for our limit*,  but, nobody will quarrel with.tho soft-  honrted editor for Insortlng so much of  It.   I could 1111 a maiiiwliio with liouuo"  ;  hold tains that would richly ropny tho'  reader.   Since this may not be, I Hlgh-  ingly. conaign to tho wnslobaskot more!  matter weakly, than I publish.  You comprohoml now why .1 have not  room to answer the quory rolntlvo to the  Vexed Question.    _  Tobacco'Destroys Roaches  . As to thn uss .of tobacco ns a eooli-  Tnneh dnstrnj'or, liioro Im nothing bettor.  H Is as deadly to nnts. I have got rid  of both pom* by .wiliK II. Tlio <!<-<\,cil<ni  might do, hut I hnvo never trlod It In that  form, It .is neither iniclenn nor unwlinia-  somo, that I can sen. Therefore, It may  bo put under tho aheIf-pniiers,  I   should   he   glnd   if  soma  ono   *if our  members would let mo have tho roeipe for*  clnnumnn   calces   Illco  tliomi   wn   get   from  oanfeatlonors,     llow   do  thoy   prepare  the  .cinnamon with whkili tho tops of the cakes  nre roiled? It sfems to ho put on nfter  tho onW*s nro bulled, .  N. A, if.. <f<os Amo'les, Ciil,).  I am not sure that I know tho kind of  cinnamon cakes to which you refer. But  sojiie ������of yoiir compatriots do, and thoy  will answer the query.  - ' A Household Necessity  I havo been mvnnli.g to send a recipe to  you Mr what I conquer, of ter giving It a  fair trial, a household necessity. I fear you  will not be able to .publlBh tt now before  tho vegetable oenson Is over.' ', Howovor, I  submit- It aa'jpnttial payment for tho nu-  niorous holpB I, have rocelvod from tho Es-  "trse in Winter Soups  change.;,���������;...   ;;Mc,.*.-  Vegetable Jcfci;  One. VbushelVof rlpp, peeled- tomatoes; 11  quart; of .Onlorth, choppotl fino; 0 okra pods,  shcod thin; 18 eats of corn, cut friyn tho  oob; i tenoupful of salt, ^  Coou^okra,.; onions and. corn separately  from th*, tomatoes, as thoy toko longer  to boll ,ntid munt bo thoroughly dono or tho  mixture: will not. koop well.'  When these nro cooked, add the tomatoes,  bjill all together'for one minute and can  at unco, bolting.hot.  Ono can uf .thin ''Jam" addod to tho soup  stoek���������������������������;takes the .place of each one of tho  yegotablos nnmod, so you can see how much  lens tronldosoiTie and expensive tho mixture  Thp quantity. I givo^wlll fill about eight  quart cans,      ,*W,X!. N. (Lexington, Ky.),  I am glad you did. not withhold tlio  roclpo for fear It might bo unseasonable, for, each of tho Ingrodionts may  bo had In city markets up to Christmas, sometimes later. Should' one bo  unprocurable; oho. mayonslly substitute nomothlng olae. Canned- tomntoeo  nnd corn will sorvo your purposo as  well as the fresh, and are no moro expensive. Woro I to put up tho "Jam,"  I should add carrots, cut small and woll  cooked, Thoy nro Invaluable in soup-  y making.   .^  Cottage Cheese,Pie  A long,' long timo ago I wrote a request for  chocHo file; My patience was rowardod tho  otlior day by tho appearance of tho formula  contributed by a California mombor,   Thanks  to���������horl  .Bho tiHOs eottngo choose or  smonroaso,"  I never see It for  Where can ] got .that?  salo horo, ���������,...-*.  1 havo a splendid renlpo for roll biscuit  which I will.Mend if you would Ilka to havo  It, You. don't know what you will miss If  you say "No." I don't ooli.mysoif a good  cook, hut I know; good roll* whon I seo  thom, and I contoH* to making the host I  ovor got and w this roolpo.  Do you want ftl i -   .  CONRTANT ttrcADKn (AUAnta, On.);.  1 say "Xifitil." in the tuIloHt capitals  ���������In  tho nrlntorta  case.   "Qond    It; in,  rightly ilokOtnd for tlio TOxohanito.  An to cottngo cheeito or amoarcaso  (which litHtlh nn odiouu word; to my  earl), the making 1������ abnurtlly simple.  1j������I, sour wllK lrtppnr���������y*u would say  "clabber" in the Houth���������until firm.  Drain off the whey and turn tho curtl  into a etioe*������flloth hng. I^ot It hang  nntl drip over a howl until It Is dry.  HquoeanTout the rnolnturo; ������������u eilght-; ,  ly mnd work into a nmooth mass with a *  onoon, lidding n little cream to snfton  It. Mako into halls or caketi, and mti  on tho Ioe until you nro ready to sorvo  It, It ttiftkeo a. nice family luncheon  riosHort, oaten tvlth crackurH and mm-  inalade,  --'I  J^ifc  ,'���������>!.* ';���������'>������,'.' IX *y-������ft* .���������  i*u.  iy<  m  m  m  im:  lm  ���������$���������������'  *M.  mgmmmmm  THE   CRESTON,   B. C.,   MVIEW,  ������������������������������������^Yj:.':'V.,.^^r..-|>.A.;;lYi.-'ml.t^^,-r'yM'-r������.,.;^M.CJL.  rw^^ tjhw���������,������i������^ < i������-������-i  _.b1li ICiS^t* r * s'*siif-"-ri~*T  -���������Wrirw���������  ^���������j^ut^y^YnTftfTMiuj  ^aJBtjginairli ifl^JaTWranii'lli ft ft ftln  ' , 1"   rivi r nn "irhi TrnYii-' rTr-ii'ii'Vi'ii'iir 'iriW r^-iVriiniiw-ra sainfaa  THE  CANADIAN' BANK  OF  COMMERCE  SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O., LL.D., D.C.L., President  ALEXANDER LAIRD, General Manager  &8������������������������&������������gN$8������$ $<&������>  CAPITAL,- $10,000,000  REST, - $7,000,000  THE SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  of The Canadian Bank of Commerce will receive deposits of $i and  upwards, on which interest is allowed at current rates. There is no  delay in withdrawing* the whole or any portion of the deposit. Small  deposits are welcomed. 234  Accounts may.be opened in the names of two or more persons, to be  operated by any one of the nurhber or by the survivor. A joint account  of this kind saves expense in establishing: the ownership of the money  after death, and is especially useful when a man desires to provide for  his wife, or for others depending- upon him, in the event of his death.  'PERCY <B. FOWLER, manager, Creston Branch  Tke Creston ^evie'm  Published every   Friday at Crestou, British"-Columbia, by the Oreston Pub-  lisbing Oo., at their office, "Wilson Avenue, Oreston.  The Leading  Hotel of the  X Fruit    Beit]  YOU will make no mistake  when you get off the train  if you sign the register at  the Greston Hotel. Travelling  men will substantiate this. We  study the comfort of our guests.  The rooms are well furnished in  a manner tip-to-date.  Rooms reserved by Telegraph.  Headquarters for Mining Men,  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  and Commercials.  J.   ii..   JOHNSON  Manager.  H^lpi  SCKOIOS  Editor.  Subscription,  30-Day Not  $2.G0'a year, in advance.  ees.lC;  150, ������7.50; 90, *10  She Beview is the acknowledged advertising medium oi ^^f^at^St Our  oolating io ovor one though- hemes throughout. ih*p^*^������������������- Con*  column! are open to correspondents" en Jive questions of local ^eJfffs*pd^,  tritratioos most be brief, written on ewe side of thep.B������ ������������g ������������g{?������������ ������������  oeceessrily for PufclirBtiou, but a* tvideiK* cf gocd isiih.   WeJ���������i������taww  . in our endeavours to iucreore tbe u������ fulness of the Bevuw by ^"^frf Js������^  advertiffmeats, eubwaiptious end news. Ct mphniits Irem *^f^������ *tca������  nea-ieceipt of tiper will be premptly attended to.    Address all oommumca  t ton ato the    editor  Jisi       A������^*  aoran  fmp*  dtt^������;  "0!t! Mercy! Has Anybody Seen  My Cot?"  TWs .particular cat, so the story  jr������en, .having: found n bntil^ nt #*,  N. B. C. Brter. preferred its jnv- V'  bringing qualities to a piano by *&  "his own fireside." Bnt you don't JL  need "to wnudm" to taste they  pleRsnres'-of--N B C Beer.��������� Sold %%  at nil hotels iu Ox-eston. JS  ���������%������������������  son  Co., Ltd.  ewing  Wm. Gosnell  Manager.  \dfoh^mV\JRm9\jf&\m0W\^&^m9 C  J^elson Laud District���������District of. "Vt*eBb.  Kootonay.  Take notice that I. n. H.. riatt, of ttosslaud,  B.l", occupation Housekeeper. Intond  to apply  I'or pormlss-km to purchase the following  described lands;-  commencing nt. a vest planted About-Urn  (10) chains West of the NortheUNt wirMt of  LotSl7j, l>������*iu# the Southwest, coruer, theuce  CRESTON FARMERS' INSTITUTE   -  There was only a small number of members present  when President J. F. Rose called the regular meeting of the  Creston Farmers' Institute to order, in the old schoolhouse,  on Friday evening. The attractions of Saint Patrick's day j  had apparently proved too strong for many oi those who  usually attend.  Secretary W. K. Brown read the minutes ot the previous meeting, and which wer? adopted as read.  The secretary then informed the meeting that the  papers and application for incorporation, had been sent to  the Minister of Agriculture at Victoria, and that by the next  meeting it was expected.,a reply giving allt the information,  would be received. - ..  .'���������-..'  In the letter sent forward with the application, the secretary stated he had asked the Deputy Mini ;ter to advise  them whether the title of the corporation could not be shortened up in some way, as the ''Creston Farmers Incorporated  Co-operative Corporation'' was a very cumbersome name.   ,  The meeting then dissolved itself into an informal dis-  <cussion on "Good and welfare," and at 9:30 p. m. the adjournment was proposed and unanimously carried.  yahk: news notes  Hereafter Curzon junction will be a thing of- the past  at least as far as the junction is concerned, for the junction  is now being removed to, Yahk. At present an extra gang  is engaged iu widening the road and doubling* the track and  great activity prevails on all sides. The moving of this  junction to Yahk will be a great accommodation to the public  generally as good hotel accommodations can be liad at Yahk.  The McLeod and Harrison general store is now ������pened  up and doing business with Roy Telford, formerly of the  Creston Lumber Company, as manager.  Mr. J. Hutchinsjjpn, who recently cut his foot, is gradually improving, but will still be laid up for some little time.  W. P. Stark, of Devonshire, England, and one of the  owners of the Stark ranch, arrived in Creston on Friday  last. Mr. Stark sailed on the Virginia and had a good trip.  He will remain here all summer. He says that from England a good many prosperous settlers may be expected to  arrive to purchase fruit lands in B. C. and. the Kootenay  District this spring. '  Geo. Cartwright, who left for Hamilton a few weeks a$o  on a business trip, is' expected home iu a few days. Mr,  Cartwright is bringing with him, among other things, a  large modern stump puller which will be used this summer  in clearing his 71 acres ;of fruit land at Erickson.  12. L. Chudleigh, Divisional Superintendent on the C,  P. R. with headquarters at Saskatoon, paid Creston a visit  this week. Mr. Chudleigh was just returning from a threg:  months' vacation trip in the Southern States and looked exceedingly well after his holiday. He stopped off at Creston  to renew old acquaintances and also to ascertain the land  values at the present time. Mr. Chudleigh recently owned  a vast tract of fruit land near Crestou. In speaking to the  Review reporter he stilted that Saskatoon was at present in a  very prosperous state and a great flow of immigration was  looked for in the Prairie Proviujccs and B. C. this summer. He was more than ever convince*! jtlsAf: the Creston  District was even more than it had heen adsverti&etjl -to foe as a  fruit growing district. The genial Railway SuperiintenueAit  left on Tuesday's noon train for the Eoat,  J am us fisHEU, Agent,  tnue January IS, Mil. -.', ���������  Nelson Land District���������District ot West  Kootonay.  Tuke notice that l, Sttdja Warsoh.of Ross-  isud, ".. C, occupation  sipinistar, intend to  apply tor permission to purchase the-.-foitlow-  iug: described lauds:- XX:;Y':���������-..,.  Commencing ul a post planted about: ifour  {-������) miles in a .Northerly direction froin the  Not th west corner of JLot 4'27d, South of and  adjoining James Morrison's location, thence  souih'SO chains, thenco i*;ast40 chains, thenco  North'$0 chains, theuce West 411 chains to,  point, of commencement aud containing 821*  acres more or less.    . ���������''.-.  i STE1.X.A Wabsok, Applicant.  J amiss Fiskkk. Agent.  Date February 12, lull.  Notaon Land IWstrict��������� District of West  Kootenay.  Take notice that. 1. Alfred Regansburu, of  Ymir, It. V., occupation Lumberman, intend  to apply for permission to purchase the following cUmeribed lantlfs:-  Commemilttg at a post planted about five  iii miles in a Northerly direction from the  W. corner of Lot 4275 and adjacent to the  "   KJannigan's location,  East 40 chains, South  liaius to point of com-  containing80 acres more or  less.    .  Ar.F.iisn Kkgansburg, Applicant.  James Fisher, Agent.  Date February 12,1911.  kelson Land District���������District oi West ;  Kootenay.  Take notice that I, Mary Kilfor, of Spokane,  Wash., occupation Housekeeper, intend   to  apply for .permission-to purchase thel'ollow-  iug aescribed lands:- :  Commencing'at a post planted .about four  (1) in lies in a Northerly dirtoUon from the.  isoiiiiwest corner of LOt 4275 on West side of  Mosquito Creek Ssouth of and adjoining  ..Jamts Morrison's location, theuce South 8u  chains, thence West 8U���������chaius, thence North  SO chains, theuce Hast 80 chains to noiut of  cummencement arfd containing (54u. acres  more or less. .. y   ��������� "':s-    ���������  Mary Bilfqr, Applicant.  :��������� J amks Fisher, Agent.  Date February 12, WIL.    y y  N elsoii Land Districts-District Of West  Kootenay.    . -  Talce notice thut- 1, 5d.jisni6 -"i-son?"; ofSrso.  kaue, Wash., occupation Married "Woman,  intend to appiy for permission to purchase  me following described lands:-  Commeuciug at a post planted about three  (3) miles in a Northerly direction from the  Northwest corner of Lot 4275 and adjacent to  the Northeast corner of Harry Brauer's location, thence South 80 chains, thence bast 20  chains, thence North 80 chains, thence West  20 chains, to point of commencement and  containing 160' acres more or less.    .'  ������ Mamie Long, Applicant.  James Fisher, Agent.  Date February 12,1911.  Nelson Land District���������District of West  ���������   Kootenay. ;  Take notice that 1, James Morrison, of  Ymir, B. C, occupation Lumberman, intend  .to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:-  Commencing at a. post' planted about fivo  (5) miles ih a Northerly direction from the  N. W. corner of Lot 4275 and adjacent to tlie  Northeast corner of M. FJannigan's location,  thence South 80 chalns.thence Bast 40 chains,  "thence North 80 chains,!hence West 40 chains  to point of commencement and containing  820 acres more or less.  James Morrison. Applicant.  James Fisukh, Agent.  Date February 12,1911-  3  _ _ ^  We have   now on hand a. large stock of the above" ^  ywetl   known  goods, beldfo will be found a. -list of ������  the goods and the prices.  attona  emedies  Poultry Food 25 and 50 cents  Louse Killer 35 cents  Stock Pood 50 cent packages  Distemper cure 50 cents  Honey and Tar   Foot Remedy  50 cents  Pheno-Chloro Disinfectant* 50c  Colic Cure 50 cents  Worm Powders 50 cents  XHeaUng Oil 50 cents  White Liniment, Dan Patch 50c  Heave Cure 50 cents  S     Sabe this list for future reference. cAsk for a Veterinary  Chart.  3       V ��������� ���������  ^     ���������, .���������-������  = s  <  S' Greston Brag&"Book Co.  "Vvy     ���������       ���������        ������������������- ."y" -'.:���������  Nelson Land District���������District of West  Kooieuay.  Take notice that I, William Rumley,   of  Patterson, B.C., occupation Lumberman, intend to apply for permission to purchase the  to lowing described lands:-  Ofimmenclng at a post planted adjacent to  ihe Northeast corner of Lot 9il2'i being the  Southeast corner, thence running north SO  chains, West U0 chains, tiouth 40 chaititj. East  40 chains, South 40 chains, and East 20 chains  to point of commencement and containing  ���������ISO acres more or less.  William Bumlky, Applicant.  .   Jamkh Fisiieu, Agent.  Date January 20,1011.  N elson Land District���������District of West  yy..'- Kootenay.  Take notice that I,,Wm. tt. McWhlrter.of  Ymir, B.C., occupation Lumberman, intend  to apply for permission to purchase the. following described lands:-? ��������� ���������������������������;:.  Commencing at a post planted on the East  shore of Mosquito Luke at or near the Northwest corner of. Lot 8402 being the Southwest  corner, thence running North 80 chains.alon'g  shore of said lake, thence   East 40 chains,  South 80 chains and West'40 chains to point  of commencement and containing.820 acres  more or less.                                    :y  WittUM R. McWhirteB, Applicant.  ���������   James Fisher, Agent.  Date January p., Mir. yy y   yft  Nelson Land District���������District of West  Kootenay _^ ���������' y_ _ . _. .  Take notice that i, John Kyle,of Ymir, B.  C. occupation Lumberman, intends to apply'  for permission to purchase the following described lands:- y "'���������'���������-*.-'.  Commencing at a post planted adjacent to  tlie Northwest corner' of Lot 9323. beiug tlie  Northeast..corner, thence: running- South 80  chains, West80 chains. North 80 chains and  East 80 chains to point of commencement and  containing CiO acres more or less.  JOHN KYLE, Applicant.  ">'���������    '���������"-���������  JAMES FISHEK, Agent.  Date January 22,1911.  Nelson Land District���������District of West  Kootenay..  Take notice   that I, Mike   Flannigan, of  Ymir, B.C., occupation Lumberman, intends  to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:- t ���������"  Commencing at a post  Btp^i������ffT������riCT^g*^:-*y^  *P1  Nelson Land Plstrlet���������Dlstrlot of west        kootenay.  Talt,e notice tJiltt'I, 'Nellie Stark, orEoss-  laud, B.'<5.j pcoiitilitidn Nttr&6, intend to apply  for nermlWlQP  &o   llu'rAHUpo 'the "following  dew'rlbod Iftiirte:"      f "     ' ' ' -  Commencintr up a post planted njboutten  (10) chains Kwstof ).������,e b.ojujiyv.es.t, corner'61  otno KivIhIjoj)'h locaI,iOh������nd>]ibojjtfojitr nilleh  in a goiiihH'eHtorlyflli'OfliJon JT������'n w>������ M,W"  west uoruor ol Lot 1������82������ being thp Nprj-Jwe.et  corner, thenco running Mouth -������o chains, Jsatjlt  40 chaiiiN, ^orth 40 ehulnn, and Weii*. ii) ohfUn.B  to point of commencement and containing  820 uiii'uB more or lens.  NKIJilK BTAUK, AppUoant,  Jamich Fibiibh, Agent,  Dato February I), 1911.   .  NelHon Land District���������DlNtrlct of AV������Bt  Kootenay.  Talco notioo that 1, Tom OharloB, of Patter-  win, H.c, oeimpivt ion Lumberman, Intund io  apply for ihsiiiUhhIou to puroliiiHOUio tollow-  ini; (TcHcrlbtsd lands:���������  CniuiiicneliiK at a post planted nbout six ((I)  miles In a BouthwoHterly direction from the  H.W, cornor of Lot 0H211 being tlio RouthwcHt  ciiniiT, thonco running North 80 ohuliiR, from  '  point about. 10 chains WoHt of whoro said   plan ted, thonoo East. 80 ohalni, South  M', and' West, ho chains to point of com-  f5) miles in a JNortherly i  mVt M'plantod, tlienao East. K0 chains, South  iij.ciiiUhMi and' West ho chains to point of com*  .'j;u^#o,ht^^dcoiTtitinliigflluuere������ moro or  ilantcd about five  , irectlon from tho  corner of Lot 4275 on East side of Mosquito Creek being .the* Northeast corner  thence South 80 chains, West 80 chains,Norm  80 chains and East 80 chains to point of commencement and containing 040 acres more or  lOSB.  MIKE KLANNIQAN, Applicant.  JAMES FISHER, Agent.  Date February 12,1911.  Nelson Load District���������District bf West  Kootenay.  Take notioo that I, Walter Demor, of Ymir,  B.C.. occupation Lumberman, intends to apply far permission to purohaso the following  described lands:-  ������������������ eorrimeticingat a poRt planted nt the. S. w.  c^^'rfel"���������q^���������^���������om������������������Ct1ftr)cB, location nbout six (0)  rij'losrdn aS.-WJdIrectlon from tlieB. W. cor-  tttfr of 'Lot. tya-is htilUg the NonhwcBt ttorner.  ihJMi&f 'huilnliji Bottth' 80 'olilUnro; ICast  80  ������/f    VARIOUS GRADES  OF LIQUORS ;  .    are haudled in  this store as n,  i ---���������-.  ��������� inatier otA course.    Buf. we di  not Handle  anythiiia  Imb  pure  goods. '...-'���������'.''.;'  NO'ADULTERATED .LIQUOR������������������  .-���������'",���������,'���������'. .riyy "������������������������<*>:.: :xx-xy- : -A''-'*  can be y h^lesome, and the facb  that physicians recommend our  stimulants shows that they cou-  sider their fit for sick as well as  they are grateful to (lie well.   *  ^������CRA0������  Greston- Wine- ^  POOLE  Prop.  tii S6 challijfraiTd WfHtBO chains to  polp't tH~ ,������iomfficn<5bjftioilt aiid,*coyijtains "0l0  ftpreji) mfflp or Tour.    ,r ��������� r    '���������     ''��������� " ���������  DaUi VphrWty  ���������������^������������!"  I Th si I! f il^t p ii II a r hfi r Shnn 1  Billiards and Pool  jftiJnij������   Room Vss^GiKg-av  Cigars and-Cigarettes  Hot or Cold Baths  At Any Hour  Razors Ground and Set  1  i  1  1  SAM HATFIELD, Prop  nn-..  lasu.  Dalo February 11,  Lies, Applicant,  mAnLiM, A:  NoIhou Land DlHtrlct���������DlHti'lot of Wo������t,  Kootonay.  Tnko notico that 1,1'on.rl 1'oltlor.of Algoma,  WiiHliliigl.ou.oooiipatlon HotiHoUooimr.liitnna  to iijiply for porinthHlon to puraliuuothofol-  lowlnif dDHorlhud IiiiicIh:-  L'ominuiuiliig at a punt, plantod about ten  (10) Hhalnu Eust ,o(' *li<������ .Hotithwout. enrnur of  Lot N170. bolntf llni t'oi'thuiiHt cornor, thonco  Houth 80 tiliutiiH, Went 80 oIiiVIhr, North 80  y.ty'iUjjf'.aii'l JfliiHtHO cliuliiB to point of com-  nu'iW'/M0Mt niul containing 040 acres mora or  Date January  p������Ani/l*itiT.Tii*n. AppUoant.  JA'A'm VWfKn, Agont,  NolHon Ijiind DlHtrlot^-DlHtrlot of Wont  Kootoiiay.  TjiUo notion that I. Otlio HalHton, ot If ar-  rl^ontw/ff) Virginia, occupation Houno Dee-  oiuiiir.imtory'j* to apply   for   pormhmlon to  Nolson Land Plutrlot-DlptrlP^f WPSli  . I'Qouyioy,  Take notico that l,Tfa><ry Wraijor.nf HpSfi*  land/n.C.t dooupatlon Dluiuond  prlilor, intend to apply for pcrmlMNlon to nui'pHaso the  following aoHorlbod lanas,-  Commoiiftlntf at a pout plantod nbout throe  (ft) nitloa In a NoriherlyclIrectlon Irom the  Northwest corner of Lot 427fi, W>Ht of Moh-  quito Croelt, tlionco south 80 Chilian, thonco  Went 80 cimlnH.tlH'iieo North 80 chiiliio.tlionco  Kimt. so olmlnn to point of cominonooinoiit  and oonthlnlng 0-10 acres moio or Icuh,  HAititY llnAL'Kii, Applicant.  JAMKH FlNHKH, Ago lit.  Dato Fobruary 12, ltltl.  NoIhou Laud PlHtrlotrrniwtrlot of Wout   .  Kootiimvy.  Talto notico that I, Hit nut ol \W, lUlHton, of  npr. tiiontm ninn  WotfHlwijialiiu.Boiiiiuu' r .,         oliaiiin to^point nfnommonoom������nt nnil con.  tuinitiir ft'2* noroH moro or ww.  HAMirUfj W. liAhHVOV, ApplUwit.  ?������l>l������?. I>_������tf  l?lVNt 4li  HiiMi Fwimi. "Ag'on'tt;  Dat* January 10, JOI l.  ���������M������������WSitV������������^VM������i  pr)^V^^inmfVTfT?51t>TrTrf^  Transfer, Livery and Feed Stables  , (Best equipped Livery in Town)  All olasu of rUllNOUTS Bwppliotl tit short notico. Tho Intest sty lea of  GUTTERS ntul DUQQIKS for Halo nnd hlro.   Snddlo nnd pnplc ItorBOBA  Bpooiallty. ,   ..  Fpod for cmlo. Aflout for tho MoLnuRhliu Mnnfg. Oo. Hornen for u'nlo  I nm proparod to fill till ordure, both by who nud mail, imd moot nil trnins  at auy hour of tho day or nlji-ltt:,   Ooiu n orchil nion nnd laudBOoltore, will  ritooiv.u prompt nttentiou        .,        >  i  P ' Phono ftf) Miftlny! AyonviQ  Prop 1  OftJLfl-0. 0 00 0 0 0 0   1  A    ���������  6   .  P   ���������"  ti  ������������   '  t*  Ct  e  ������>  b,  o  e>  o  o  O  o  o* ,  mn.tmwyii t*nfi������mf*nmr<9"'vmm>  lain*, ICnht oo oMiiiffA, *Hi,rlh' fly  cinilim it li (I VvomL oi) olniliiH to Do^ii t<\;^offl.  iiKincoitiont imd co������wi������Jpg/,IIO aoron )t)oto ft?'  IllMH,  OTIlO lULH'-'OM, AimUflMlt',  DnloKfthrtiary.O, llhl.  W,onoy to lonu on rnnoh or town prop*  fitly nt low yu.lo of iutoront.   Apply to  Up4mi}ou,<S5 ^qr.Ujto^^t j^pvlow Oflloo,  NolHon Land PIMrlot���������Dliitrlot of W������������t  Kootonay.  Talto notlPoUiat I, Oliver J. Long, ol' spo-  Icaiiu, WiihIi., ooaiipatlon ConlrniMor, Intoiirl  fa frRPR for..por-miwjjlon to purohimo tlio foi-  lomttVa^tvihpA ianU������:-   ,     .  Uonuiiohtnlttf Ul a. ,i������wy p'antort about ono  (11 mllo In HXSctttmm ft"      '  Northwoat corner of f>t h  ohuliiH Wnat or Wcwt UnnU oi mohoi,  thonoo North HO ohalnn.tlieiiooAVtiit BO oIiivIiih,I  thonoo Month ho ohaliid1, tlionco'icuKt so oiiatiiH  to point Uf donrmttittitiiriuni mui coiilitiiilnu  .010 itoroH moro or lowi. '    ���������  iTl ���������" Oi.i visit J, Lonu, Applicant.  n^^,���������Vf,m^!nm",A""~  lo 111 HYtfofM&jnt/ fftlvm\an from the  tvogt corner of I>t '<l������'������- rnHd ilh'out i������.  i Went or Wcyt llnnk or Mt-souiwCj'cfU.I  PJ4NO,���������Jfow fit pni^wny ������tfit\ou nonr  Oronton, will hn iffipri/i^d for I2C0  onuh, Nover boon unod. frujy unablo  to koop it.���������Apply in flat ttmtanco  Mrs. A. Q. Mukuicam, 2040, Oolumbin  stroot, Vapoonvor, B.O.  Bntffj-ioH, Doinoomtn, Gips unci Ontr-ore'forpiijjp nj; ^pnpbpnWp p'fipOB  Wo do nil UintlH of ropfiiriiiR"mid wood, wqrlc wjtb rtlppntpli  [)\\y sljop ]rt |o(i[it(H] lipnr Jiio Oregon ^foy-po^t.jjp Pcj.  Wn npo ivlbi) rijjfjj'ifa for tpo Orognn Niirnnry Oopipnpy mid Imiullo  jl'll-bt-oldHH JJ'viUt Tvooti  WiwpiMi.i.^inwmi^.ui.iiMiiii.n *wm,mm*mmm0mmmmmm*mm*mmwm0*~**m*i'i***mm*mmm*mH*li'm,  ���������      ���������'  ���������   ���������    W. K. BROWN  tmVttSKiiilSm   '  IIHMIIIMHH  HUM  :������������������.- :������������������-.: w.������:*wr.--.cjwr I  Tm:/Mi^i^;:yK:C.t   REVIEW.  //.  rTWftlgai'i -rt'niJriTTnil  ���������^i ^? .~sy.'*i*jyx?&r~r-''."  ^aaMTr:.-j.|-  ���������.:j>i>~.Ktfj.r^z.r..,~*.������-xL-<L������n*J.~s~,*~. ���������  rr  ���������*t������}^*  _'��������������������������� ..'.-'..f -���������-iTi'-'*"V"'iiv*'iirii'iriiii?nrtij' ���������i'-vt-i'f-cT,i[t-  if: You Like to Drive  yoa nan indulge yourself by encaging a  team from this livery stable for as long  yaud as short a time as you desire. y--v"'  . ��������������������������� /.This .Livery, Stable Y  is also prepared to send a carriage to  meet trains, to take you shopping or calling, or tq convey you to auy June weddings yon wish to attend.  Cameron Bros.  CRESTON LIVERY  A. MIRABELLI  I THE   CfiESTON   SHOEMAKER  1    Bgst 'Workmanship  I   Bopta and ShoeB made to Order  I A. Speciality  Starkey & Co.  Wholesale  Provisions,;  Produce,   Fruit  Xteneral Commission Merchants *  NELSON  r c;  ni  Turbans, Hats and Bonnets in the  latest Stylos.   Fancy Mounts  Plume* and Flowers in  all the new Winter  .,...'.���������-.';-��������� Shades  y; -'���������-.-..  Children's wool and bearskin hood5!,  jj tickets., initts, gloves, overalls, etc.  in great variety.  MR5,:-..jw: vonNa  B5SH'w������w> n-nA U*atirar Skrro  j      RQjUrjth -Street, Qrestoji, g.������. V  j-MBBiSP  -WIJ-l-i..  Airways  on Hand  A complete stock of  Fresh BeefyVeal, Mutton,  Lamb and Pork,  Sausage, any kind  Hams and Bacon, Butter  and   Eggs,   Lard,   Beef  Dripping, Ktc.  Fresh Fish every Friday.  Smoked Fish all the time;  Our Smoked Salmon and  Halibut is choice.  * BURNS & Do.  Limited  I   CRESTON       -      BC.  Kelson Land District���������District of w est  Kootenay.  Take Notice that I, Laura A. Ralston,  of Harrisonburg, Virginia, occupation  Married Woman, intend to apply for  permission to purchase the following  described lauds :-  Commencing at a post planted adjacent to the Northeast corner of Lot 9328  being the Northwest V corner, thence  South 80 chains, East SO chains, Jforth  80 chains and West 80 chains'to point of  commenceuicut and eoniuiuiugA 840  acres more or less.  Laura A. Ratston, Applicant.  James Ftshjsk, Agent.  ��������� Dat������ Jahnrfry 20."1$11.  Nelson Land District���������District of West  Kootenay.  Take notice that I, Mabel Ralston, of  Harrisonburg, Virginia, occupation  Schoolteacher, intend to apply for permission to purchase the following described lauds:-   ��������� ������������������-'-.  Commencing at a post planted adjacent to the Northeast corner of" Lot 9323  being the Southwest corner, theuce  running North 80 chains,East 80 chains,  South 80 chains and West ������Q chains to  point of pommencement.and containing  ������jQ afites more or less.  Mabel Rai^ton, Applicant.  James Fisher, Agent,  v pate January 20,1������11.  IUI  UUIIU IISC  THERE'S A CHIEL AMONG YOU  TAKING NOTES/AND FAITH  HE'LL PRINT 'EM.  (Continued from last week )  After leaving the Learmonth ranch,  we struck the Eriokson road, end travelling east, taking the hill si >wly, thus  giving ourselves ample time to admire  the splended view over the Flats; with  the river, and the mona tains across the  Kootenay, we made ourV next call at the  ranch of Mr. A. Dnperry. .  Aleo was pruning in his orchard close  to the road,and came to the gate to meet  us, as we drew up.       V-V-.Y  Himself a native of Old France, that  country of glorious vineyards and smiling orchards, and a settler who has  built up a competence in the business of  fruit growing,. by the application in a  new country, of those old principles of  perseverance and thrifty methods of  cultivation,which have made the French  farmers the best off community of small  land owners in the world, Mr. Dupprry  is well qualified to speak of the opportunities Waiting the willing worker oa  the fruit IsMs ef tho Koatenaf. VaUey^....  A few years ego, Mr. Duperry took  hold of m some eighty aore3 of fruit land  about one mile from what is now the*  town of Creston. He did not sit around  and look at the weather, but got down  to business, and has now some fiteen  acres cleared and planted in producing  apple-trees of the Jonothan, Wagner  and Northern Spy varieties.: He has  never had a crop failure, the net income  from his orchard last year amounted to  $800, and is increasing.25 per ceiit-every  year as the trees come further into bearing. His cleared land is worth at least  $500 per acre including the value of the  trees and improvements,and the balance  of his holding, since he has demonstrated what can be done on it, would .also  fetch a high figure. These values are  increasing yearly, and.when his present  five or six year old trees have, reached  the age of ten years, his income from  apples alone will be doubled. It is the  same story as one hears in every section  of the Oreston Distriot, standing there  in the sunshine, emphasising hiB points  with a snap ot his pruning sbissprsj/this  gUccessfql orcharilist explained in a brief  straightforward manner,/ how in A a-  period of seven short; years he had risen  from the ranks of the worker on wages,  to the position of an independent land-  '; owner, with h noiiipeteiicp, lis the result  of engaging in the i'ruit growing business, under the ideal couditions prevailing in the Creston District. Remember  this is not the ppiuion of some ardent  . real estate seller, or land boomer, but is  a plain unvarnished account of what  has been done, aud what can be doue  today, by any man. with averege intelligence and industry. And if you doubt  his word, he waves his hand over the  neat orchard, with its rows of fruit  trees, and in the market columns of the  daily pres������, he shows you the present  prices of such high grade apples as the  Creston landj will grow, such apples as  in a few months time will be bearing  down the boughs of those very trees  right in that same, orchard. ~~  My friend of the Great W������3t Life, for,  once, was silent. As the wheels rolled  down the road to Erickson, we figured  out on a piece of paper what Mr. Dnperry is worth in dollars and cents'; as the  result of 7 or 8 years work on a Creston  fruit ranch. And I began to consider  Whether or not it would be possible for  me to sell a block of fruit lands to JUv  W. Petty, of the "'Great West Life."  (To be continued)  Fruit Ranch for Sale���������Fifteen acres  in good state of; oultivation, planted  with 1800 trees consisting of applejpium,  peach and cherry trees. Good five room  house alfd~lBWole*6ner''ah"'(ra'"fi8aF miles'  from Creston. Apply to Walter V.  Jackson, Phone 91, Creston, B.C.  Do you "know that Ed. F. Johnson  has been appointed sole agent for Fairbanks & Morris gasoline engines aud  Centrifugal pumps?  If you want the best7 in hats, see our  line of J. B. Stetsons, direct from the  factory. , Si A. Speers.  ������ NOTfCK I  "ViiMci-H .will be. received- by tho under-!  signed up u\ the !"2n<t dny of April, lail. sito!  p.m., for the piirclmse ���������>!' Muck 27. Subdivision oi ' Lot No. 541,',. Group one .New ��������� Westminister District, situated in the City of  Vsincotiver. and beiti;? tlio silo of the old  l-'rovlnciul Courl House. Kacii tender must,  bo enclosed in a registered letter and must be  mldrcssed to l.hii undersigned, and plninly  mavki-c! "'Intnl.-r for old Vancouver Court  House site." and jiiiu<! be accompanied by  an accepted .������lie<iue lor I'-u ver cent ofthe  rlrnt payment of the porelm'so money. Payment, for Hie property will be accepted ia  iiiHinllmo'its of one-quarter of the purebase  money. The first of such installments to be  paid within thirty days after the acceptance  ofthe tender, and the other three annually  thereafter, witb iuterestat'ttie rate of 6 per  cent per annum. In the event of the person  whose tender in accepted failing to complete  tlie first installment within thirty days of  the notice of such acceptance the sale to liim  will be cancelled and his ten per cent deposit  forfeited. The cheques . of unsuccessful  tenderers will be returned. The highest or  any tender will not necessarily be accepted.  No commissions of any kind will be allowed.  Wii/liam ���������&. Ross, Minister of Lands.  Department of lauds, Victoria B.C.  March 7th, 1911.  TO RENT.���������A three roomed cottage, at  $8 per month. Apply to the Review  Office.  Hyomei  cA'Breatheable Remedy for  Caianh  The rational way to combat Cafanh  is tbe Hyomei way, viz: by breathing.  Scientists for years have been agreed <m  this point- but failed to get an antesepti<:  strong enough to kill catarrh germs an'I  not destroy the tissues of the membrauo  at the same time, until the discovery of  Hyomei (prououueed High-o-me).  Hyomei is the most powerful yer.  healing antiseptic known .Breathe in  through the inhaler .over the inflamed  and germ-ridden membrane four 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 but 50 cents.  Obtainable from your druggist or postpaid from The R. T. Booth Co, Ltd,  Fort Erie, Ont. Hyomei is guaranteed  to cure ���������> asthma, croup, sore throa .  coughs, colds or grip or refund your  money back. Sold aud guaranteed by  the Creston Drug & Book Co.  on  Kelson Land. District���������District oi    :,  West Kooteniiy  Take Notice that I. Emma Ferguson, ol  Nelson, B.C.. married woman,, intends to  apply for permission to purchase the follow^  ing  described lands:  Commencing at a post planted on the north  bunk of Summit Creek, about 100 feet south  of road post.No. 495, and about one-half -mile  south-westerly ��������� from the mouth of Topaz  Creek, thence 20 chains north, thence 520  chains east, thence. 20 chains south, tbence  2o chains west, to point of; commencement,  -containing 40 acres more or less, ��������� .  Dated January 3rd, 1911  EMMA FERGUSON, Applicant  22-32 EDWARD FERGUSON, Agent.  Nelson Land District���������District of AVest  Kootenay.  Take notice that I, Elphratii Harris, of  Carson, Washington,- occupation- Married  Woman, intend to apply for permission to  purchase the following described lands:-  Ooihmenclng at a post planted adjacent to  the Southwest corner of Lot. 8149, being the  Soutneast corner, thence running North 40  chains. West so chains, South ao chains. East  SO chains aiid North 40 chains to point of  commencement and containing 640 acres  more or less.  El.PHRA.TA HARHIS,AppliC������nt.  jAStEs X^ishp.r, Agent.  Date January la, 1011,  8������* NO NAMES USED WITHOUT WRITTEN CONSENT.  Confined to His Home for Weeks.  "Heavy worlr, severe straining and evil habits in youth brought  Varicose Veins.    When i worked, hard' tho aching would become*  Severeandl was often laid up for a week at a tune.    My family  ph^ciwjtold.i%Q.juMJpcratiMi^  itridQ several specialists, but soon found out all thev wan ted was my  money. I commenced to look u;:.6u all doctors as little better than  rogues. One day my boss aslce 1 ao Why I v.-as oil work, so much and  I told liim my condition. HoaUvisod mo to consu'.fc Drs. Kennedy &  Kcnaedj*, asheliad'tolren treatment'from them himself and knew  they were square and skillful.-.-I wrote them and gob.Tbk New  Method Treatment. My pi-opress was somewhat slow and during  the first month's treatment I was somewhat discouraged. However,  I continued treatment for three months longer and was rewarded  with a complete cure. I could only earn S13 a we?k in a machine  shop before treatment, now I om earning S21 nnd never loose a day.  I wish all sufferers knew of your valuable treatment.  HENSYC. LOCUST.  PLOOD   SE������^   DBSSASEQ?  BLOOD POISQNS aro the most prevalent and most serious diseases. Tliey sap the  very life blood of the victim nnd unless entirely eradicated from the system will cause  serious complications. JJoware of Mercury. It nuiy suppress the symptoms���������our NEW  METHOD cures all blood diseases. .    ���������  YOUNG- OR JTIPBIVF* AGED 'ME?*?,���������Imprudent acts or Inter excesses hsve b������?Veu  down your system. You feel the symptom!? stealing over you. Mentally, physically and  vitally youare not tho man you used to be or should be. Yv ill you heed the danger signals?  RCRfiEiS Are you a victim? Have you lost hopo? Aro you iatendiug to marry? Has  EnUfctl your blood been diseased? Have you auy v.-oa'.rnes^? Cur Nr:w MnTnon  .Treaxuekx wiil cure you. What it has done for others it will Co for you.. Consultation  Free. No matter who has treated you,'���������write ior an honvst cpfnioa Fr������������cof Chuxse.  Books Free���������"Boyhood, Manhood, Fatherhood."   (Illustrated) oa Diseases of Men.  NO NAMES USED WITHOUT WRITTEN CONSENT. PSIVATE. No n������nc������ on  boxes or envelopes. Everything Confidential. Question List and Cost of Treatment  FREE FOR HOME TREATMENT.  Cor. Michigan Ave. and Griswold St., Detroit, Mich,  All letters from Canada must he addressed  to our Canadian Correspondence Department in Windsor, Gut.- If yoii 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 and,  laboratory ior Canadian business only;   Address all letters as follows:''  t^lffM������T������7������^������r  F  m  I  1  i  tno to  rn-  Was <Ma.de    in    Western  I  OrYri    OO Town/Property Daring the  x/ V/ \y ������ -=��������� v^. fo/ib  Year 1909  , Did you participate in-these huge profits or did you "pigeon-hole" the propositions submitted to you by  your western friends for future oooBiderfttion? In short, are you the man who made a profit or tbe unfortunate one who hod the ohance but did not poesess sufiaoient judgment to reoognize the opportunity or sufficient  courage to close a deal? The man or woman entitled to sympathy, is the one who says: "Five or ten years  ngo I had a chance to buy thia or that property at $100 or $500, and now it is worth $10,000.*' The average  person sneers ut the person who makes suoh a statement and sajB:'-'"I would have bought and made that,  money." Are you going to say five years from now that you had a ohtnea to buy a lot in Poe, Alta., at from  $50 to $100 eaoh, or are you goiug to be the'man who will have from $1,000 to $10,000 ia oaah as a 3fe?^t o,f  having bought property in this town in this year of grace, 1911.  Poe a Coming Comir^e^m ���������?ntr������.  foe i,s ^p,pateft pn typ. tyi\n \\nf> Q* the 6frftnd Trunk Paolflo Railway between Edmonton and Saskatoon,  ft. is Jaoated iii e^e of ^o fluent farming districts in Western Canada. The surrounding country is settled by  ft prPR?op������iVetypP of farmers and oonBequently will becomo the market oontro for Northern Alborta. foe  distriot ppBaesRes rioh ooal mines, is close to rivers and lakes and large forests aro easily nooessiblo from thiB  point. Theso natural resources insure for tho residents of the town, first, low cost of living, and second,  groat commercial nativity, two easontlali) in tbo upbuilding of a largo town, thus creating valuable real estate.  Poo as a Manufacturing Centre  . Tm> townslto ond contiguous territory has the roquirejuoato outlined by large ma^fa^rlntf, conoorns  for, fchO!jV>cittion of large factories of largo enterprises of ari^Jkittd omnloy^nij ^o vvw>bers of pooplo. Tho  rlvornrand lakos furnluh water, tho ooal flelfls an^ for^W;%^b fvol and cheap building material, the fino  farming |an^p f^mleh farm prodpota^ epabHug tho residents to Hvo at * low oont.  The town is looated ou tho math lino of a transoontiuohtal railway, assuring the necessary transportation  f netHHosi Thouo combined oondltlone will f urninn cheap labpr, ono of thp moot important fonturoo of a mann-  faotnrlng oontro.  Poe townsite was recently placed on the market aud already over 200 lots have been sold, and many of  these lots have already changed hands at a substantial inorease in prioe. Most of these lots wero purchased by  representative business men throughout Canada, who are now profiting by their foresight.  The townsite is biigh and dry and very suitable for building purposes.  /  Opportunity  iff useless unless you possess the courage to aot. You might possess groat wisdom, yon might read % good deal  or travel much and thus see all kinds of opportunities to moke money, but nuloss yon havo the courage to net  on your judgment and wisdom all of those desirable qualities are entirely uselesB.  Iiots iu Poe are a good investment at present prices.   Tho town is bound to grow rapidly.   Owing to the  vensy terms of payment you havo the ability to bny and if you do not buy now it is beanuseyou nro lacking iu  oournge, and the chances are you will never be liko the man yon now admire most, rich, oourageouB and wise.  Torrens Title  Poe townsite is held by us under the Torrens system of title,  by the Government, therefore absolutely saf<*\  Under this system tho titlo is guaranteed  Prices and Terms  Prices of lots range from $50 to $100 each, and thoy can be purchased on terms of ouo-tenth oaah, bal-  anoo in oightoen oqunl monthly payments; or quarter cash, balance in six, twolvo ond eighteen months.  Information ���������       ���������  We havo issued nn attractive circular giving full information pertaining to the town nnd its prospeots,  togothor with map allowing lots lor nolo. If ybu wioh to roccivo this attraotlvo circular cut out nnd fill in the  nttuohod coupon and mail it to un today.  aHMWWfSHI  Information Coupon  Gentlemen,���������With  n. view   to   btiylnfl  property in Poe, Altn^, plonflo now.*,' m,p fu.U in-  fovmftt^u. wtyh.'tnan.nu-^ prico Hal, nud oblige.  *        Yours Truly,  <"���������'��������������������������������������������������������������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������  s Namo  .1  r. O. uud Piovluow  The Watch Land Co.  Luna ^o^nsites md Investments. Union Bank Building, Winnipeg, Canada  msm  mmmm THE    CRESTON,    B. C,    REVIEW.  m  i: us  m  arc  1  E-<������  m  The Result of a  Lecture  A Young Professor Gets Off  His Beat on the Subject of Love  Bv EVAN HARRINGTON  Copyright, 1910. by American Press  Association.  1 was but twenty-eight years old  when 1 was called to the chair of  mental philosophy in the University of  B., a woman's college. . 1 was given  to rationalism, materialism and ait  Voat group of isms popular at tbe time  and .was fond of embodying them in  my lectures ro my classes. 1 dictated  these lectures, and they were taken  down by tbe students in blank books.  i was lecturing oue morning, my subject leading me into something at  which the girls pricked up their ears.  This was the passage that attracted  their attention:  Music is an appeal to the fancy, exciting the .Imaginative faculty, now soothing:  the listener into a pleasant languor, aa  in the case o* a lullaby, now stirring the  passions, as tn the case ot martial strains.  Aii our emotions- are based on such influences. Love, though far more dura Die.  Is apt to oe excited in the same way. The  Imagination is operated on oy circumstances. When these circumstances are  attractive love ls produced: wtien they  are disagreeable- they engender flat*.  Love once excited may absoro one's  ���������whole being. But tbat it is nut in itself  spiritual���������in other words, eternal���������ls manifest from the fact that it may be repeated again or again. Were this tsot so tne  Indian custom of the wife's immolation -on  the funeral pyre of ber husband would as  a necessity.  There was no sound in the room except   my    monotonous   dictation   aud  during tbe pauses at tbe end of every j  half dcz^n mortis the ripple ct s Sim- !  dred   pen  points ou   as  many  lecture I  books.    1 was a bit uneasy at this por- j  tion of my discourse, fearing the girls i  might do or say something that would \  embarrass  me.    I   was about  to pro- {  ceed after the last word, "necessity."  when Kate Swaun. the chief mischief  maker in the class, laid down her pen  and rose from her seat.  "May I ask. professor." sbe said demurely,   while   her   eyes   snapped   viciously, "does a sense of justice pertain to the subject we'are studying?*'  "Certainly."  "Then if love were eternal would  It not be just tbat the husband should  immolate himself *-*** *-h������ ^n������Mi nwi^.  of bis wife as well as the wife on the  funeral pyre of tbe husband?"  The'class tittered.  "Man." 1 said, witb an affectation of  modesty for my sex. "is not supposed  to be endowed with as strong, uuehang-  .Jng love proclivities as woman.    This j  Ss   because   be   is   not   as   etnotioual. j  Nevertheless I grant that If love were '  spiritual,  which   1  consider to be the  same as eternal, a husband  who lost  his   wife   might  do   well   to   end   bis  mourning on the funeral  pyre of his  wife."  "You mean then, professor. 1 suppose." pursued the minx. "tbat. while  It would be a necessity on tbe port of  a widow to so end her mourning, a  man under similar circumstances  might do well to thus Immolate himself."  I was In for It. The satire was dell-  cate. but sufficiently biting to be understood by Miss swnnn's classmates.  Their faces were turned up to me.  each wen ring inn tnll/lug smiles and  all expecting my rejoinder. I resolved  to silence the youug Indy by a compliment  "I am quite sure. Miss Swnnn." 1 said,  "that If you were a widow and proposed to end your earthly existence on  your husband's funeral pyre a mob of  bachelors would prevent It."  Amid another titter, this time not at  my expense. 1 signified that tb# discussion was ended by proceeding with  my dictation. Unfortunntely tbere was  ������ lot more in my lecture on what 1  called the emotion of love, and I feared  that Miss Nwnjpi or Home otber member of the class would trip me up  again. I would have omitted the rest  were It not thnt I could not do so and  preserve the continuity of my lecture.  1 was not long In striking a puraugo  that brought about more trouble;  That the emotion ls human Instead of  divine Is indicated by tile fuct thnt a lovo  which hn* existed tor years may turn to  hate. Again It mny De Inrt. Indited, with*  out another mentnl faculty, memory. ������t  ennnot continue even mrough llfo. Tharo  are many lnmuncwi where, thu faculty of  memory hnvinic won destroyed, person*  have not even Deen cognizant of thoea  they have loved, ah the brnin Is it camera as well as a utorchouuo of photographic plates, to love���������  1 stopped. I realized thnt I might as  well tire a canister of Ideas antagonistic to woman's nature as finish the  sentence.  "Go on!" cried every ono in tbo room.  ���������Is n conglomerate union of Amotions  produced by the perceptive racultlen of an  organic brain.  Rmotherod groom- were rnlnc'ed with  th������������ sound of scribbling. To escape  from a -Nftutirion which I considered  appalling I closed the |xH|k fiom which  J had ben dh'tistluj; n/ul. rl������ .tin. bow-  rd a dismissal to the class. Hnlf tho  girl* hnd risen to hurl ba������'U m������ views;  but. tbe lecture bHng ended, rhey wero  unable to do so. A down came to my  desk with defiance In ihelr eyes; hut.  taking up my hat, I fluid with it smile:  "I'urdnn me. young Indies; I have an  engagement at tlilx hour, and to be on  time I munt ct* nt owe,"  Thai was Mw lain lecture deliverer!  before that claws. I knew tluit n storm  nf ii|i|������.������-irl������>u to the v|������-u> I hnd tt-  pri-i-i-il would meet me op my next ������*u*  tr\  into Uu- enn* room.    Ituiher fh������������  subject myself to such a Are I re3olv-  ed to resigu my professorship, i did  so and left by a midnight train, giving  as a reason for my sudden action and  departure tbat 1 bud discovered on  myself whut 1 presumed to, be symptoms of leprosy and not for worlds  would I communicate the disease to  auy one else. The University of B.  never saw me again. Indeed, I never  lectured again, devoting myself to  origiual research. 1 learned afterward'  tbat had I not resigned voluntarily I  would have been invited to do so. my  lectures being considered by. tbe corporation altogether too materialistic  for a Christian college.  Ten years after tbe severance of my  connection with B. university 1 was  invitd by my friend Joe Armour to  make one of a bouse party at bis country  PAINTED THE BUST.  Caretaker Renewed Statuette of Laura  Secord and Caused Sensation.  Drummond Hill Cemetery���������or, as it  io known to tourists, the battleground  of Lundy's Lane���������has undergone a remarkable and pleasing change since  l passed under the protectorate of  the Queen Victoria Niagara Fall.-*  Park Commission. The rank growth  of wild shrubs, weeds, and tall grass  hr been cut away, bare spots sodded,  walks of finely crushed stone laid,  and an ornamental wire fence encloses this at one time most utterly  neglected and reproachful of all God's  acres in the province.  Many neglected graves have been  made to look as though they received  decent remembrance���������graves of mar-  tyrcJ   patriots,   soldiers,   and   state-'-  TiDY-TUi  aa  A Contrivance That Mothers Wa!!  Heartily Appreciate.  THEY'RE   FOUND   IN   MENUS.  seat during the autumn. I accept- n,en have been marked, and even the  ed and round on arrival the company far-down corner pointed out as "Pot-  all present. My coming had been an- j ter's Field," where the unknown dead,  nounced. and since Joe bad been kind J gathered from the river, lie in mi-  enough to speak a good word for me I ; marked graves, has been made less  was awaited   with  pleasant anticipa-    forlorta looking  and more like a-place-  ,-.        _,     i , i       j      j ������      where they bury  human beings,  tions.   On arrival I was introduced to j w^,orteterin|   stone5,  moss-grown    and  to all the party, of course. Among j leaning with fearful slant over the  tbe ladiea a Miss Helen Phillips seem- j mounds and sunken graves, have been  ed most attractive to me. but I consid- i straightened up, cleaned, and both  ered myself a confirmed bachelor, was ' mound and depression made oue corn-  devoted to the colonization of bacteria i  tind had no idea of marriage. But Miss j  Phillips, instead of leaving me to show t  partiality for her or not. as I liked, !  took me in charge, so to speak, and it j  was not long before I noticed a dispo- j  sition on the part of the other ladiea  of tbe party to consider me ber es- j  pecial cavalier. j  For tbe first time in my life I fell j  under tbe thrall of a captivating worn-1  an. I had never experienced the seu-1  sation called love. All I knew about;  it was what I had expressed in a few j  passages iu my lectures such as I bare j  cited, aud in my subsequent work t i  had forgotten all about them. The!  young women whose antagonism I had j  excited by my materialistic'views had j  scattered, and many of them had be-j  come mothers. 1 had never beard of ,  one of inc.'! shift1* ������ left the univ-ersiT1*' '  and bad no desire to meet them, la  thinking of thetn. which 1 seldom did, ;  I usually called up the scene iu which I  tbey   had  set   upou   me  like so  matiy  mon  level.  All this work has been done under  the supervision of the time-honored  sexton of Drummond Hill, and hw  takes an excusable pride in the work.  ua uesiowea especial pains uij-ou oue  historic spot���������sacred to him as it i->  to all of us���������the grave of Laura So-  trord, und in hi& seal precipitated th.1  one grim tragedy of the work oi "restoration," that will haunt him to hit-  dying  day. ���������-.-.,  The sexton did not like the look?  ot the dull bronze, with its gun-metal  finish. He did not sufficiently admire, perhaps, "sculptured marble  and enduring bronze," to appreciate  its -classic significance���������not then, but  he does now. However, he decided  to make a change in the complexion  of not only the face, but the whoK-  best of tne classic memorial that  marks the resting place of the hen.  tne of Beaverdams���������to improve, in  short, on the art of Miss Mildred  Peel, the sculptress! So, one day not  loag ago, the well-meaning and de  Hghtiuily innocent sexton got a bru.'h  and some nice lamp black and, alum  tierce birds whose broods 1 had threat- [. inum   paint. ^He^treated the J<������wj*)*  '  drapery   of   the   bgure   to   a  -sombre  ened. For one srirl especially I bad  kept up a continued antagonism. That  was Miss Swann. who had attempted  to put tue in a ridiculous light before  the class. Had i been forty-seven instead of tweuty-sfven doubtless I  should not have b**en so sensitive.  But this Miss Phillips���������she never  tired or listening to my theories, tny  accounts of exiwriments. my deductions. .She was rather a listener than  a taiker. She gave no ideas of tjef  own. asked no questions, paying the  strictest attention to what I said, and  when I announced a triumph in my  work I received indications of her  heartfelt sympathy. Then came a time  when she began to lower her eyes at  my approach, fo show feeiiug when I  paid her a compliment, to tremble a  little if 1 were impatient with her.  Why multiply these symptoms of the  tender passion? 1 soon began to feel  as sure that love was growing up "in  the bosom of Miss Phillips as 1 was  that 1 was In love wltb her. But, foolishly giving veut to my confidence, she  swept away from me like a queen,  leaving me terror stricken. A suppliant, one evening while sitting witb her  before a tire of blazing logs 1 told her  of my love.  "What is love, professor?" sbe asked.  "Love," 1 said--"why. love is that  sweet sympathy which exists between  man and woman."  "Eternal?"  "I never thought so before, but now  I do.   I'm sure It is."  "Will you love me forever?"  "Forever."  "Enough to go with me when I go?"  "Where?"  Sbe pointed to the heavens.  "The world would be u horror nfter  you were gone."  "I believe in Incineration."  "I'm not opposed to It. but what"���������  "Tbe roan  I  marry must make me  a promise."  "Wbut promise?"  "To be Inclueruted with mo when I  die."  I stared at ber In blnnk amazement.  "On thnt condition I will be youro."  Memory is u curious faculty.   Scenes  will lie dormant there for many years  to be called out by a word or uu Incident pertaining to them.    This Incineration business called up that combat  of words  with one of my pupils ten  years ngo.    For the first time I saw  something familiar In Miss Phillips.  "You are"��������� I begun, but stopped.   I  bad forgotten the mime I wanted.  "I am?"   Her lips broko Into a'smllo.  "Tbe girl   who  quizzed mo  In tbo  lecture room?" '  "I nm Kate Pwann."  "And ns full of the devil as ever."  "I vowed the day you lectured on  love thnt If It were over my good fortune to meet you I would make you  ent your words, When I hoard thut  you wero expected hero I know my  opportunity wns ut bund. I told tho  others that fnr certain rcnRous boat  known to myself I desired to bo Incog,  to you and gained their nsHOUt to bo  addressed us Helen Phl|||pn."  "Are they In the secret of your rea-  so'iV" 1 UNkcd.  "No."  Thero wns n sllonco botweon m,   I  of my neurasthenic acquaintances and  found that she had gone to u sanitarium where .women receive something of tbe sume kind of treatment  that is given the men at the Muldoon's  establishment in New;.IerseyV Every  i day the women patients assemble in  the gymnasium and fcure their scat*  tered nerves by exercises which, in  the case of the most* proficient, culminate in standing ou tbeir beads, vaulting the "horse" or walking on their  hands, according to the '-strength of  the pupil. V  The patients are taught to breathe.  The opening ceremony is called "pump-  Delicacies   About  Which   tho  Average j ing."   which   Is   a   sort  of  abdominal  Woman Hae Only a Hazy Notion���������A    breathing.     Even   patients  too  111   to  .   "Muldoon's"    For   Women���������No    Fa-'"! leave   their   beds   are   taught   to Vlle^  ���������   tient Permitted to Talk of Ailments,   j there and "pump."  , . , The  director  claims   that   half  the  Dear   Elsa-l   know  how   it  nnpoys ! nei.VOU8   troubles   of^womeukind   are  you to have the children throw things ��������� CUused bv inefficient breathing and that  If the lungs are allowed an opportunity  to purify the blood many ailments' will  FAMOUS FIGHTER DEAD  i  JEM MACE WAS LAST OF ENGLISH!  CHAMPIONS.  about���������their huts, caps and toys���������so  while staying wltb a friend recently  I hit upon a "discovery" that you will  appreciate and probably adopt for-your  own comfort. Tin? three linrutn scarum  boys In my friend's family culled J lie  contrivance the "tidy-tun." What was  it? Nothing more impressive than.' a  small barrel their mother has'standing  in hor hall closet corner. It is a tritliug  affair that saves her much trouble uud  many steps: besides, it fetiches' tiie  boys the value.of tidiness. Tin* little  keg has a square of stout awning cloth  drawn tightly over It. held in pluce by  the upper barrel hoop. In this cloth  arc two eight-inch crosscuts which will  easily admit good sized articles of ull  sorts, but through which it, would .be'  well nigh impossible to fish thom out  again.  Into this barrel nre slipped all the  -belongings left Uttering up the bedrooms or found scattered In dlniug  room and living room after the youug-  sters have left for school* or gone to  bed. In the tidy-tun they remain In  spite of the direst need and fervid  pleadings until the monthly, thorough  sweeping days come around, when the  tidy-tun   is  opened   and   the contents  tone of black, and illuminated tiie  features with the aluminum. The  effect was startling!  When  the last  stroke of this now  alF.s!   lost   art  had  been   drawn  ovei  the  surprised-looking  features of  th  heroine the sexton stepped back and  admired  his handiwork.    It satisii-d  him  thoroughly.    He   called    several  friends   to    see    the    transformation  jVost of them came to admire and remained to swear.   The sexton was not  prepared   for   criticism,   and   he   e*  postulated   with   the   dissenters   from  his school of art.   In vain he pointed  out   the   advantages   over   wear   and  tear he had applied  with his brush;  the storm of disapproval grew in vio-  lence  Passersbv on the street below the  rise *oT ground on which .the memorial stands would stop and look in  wonderment at the unusual change  that had come over the figure on the  hillside. Then they climbed the  fence for closer inspection, and joined tb������������ crowd that was growing biege_  ���������and it was not a very solemn crowd  at that. ..   ������ .'     . ,  When the shades of night fell Jhere  was a falling off in the attendance.  Later on the moon shed its pale light  on the scene, and this only heightened the erhostlv effect'and'increased the  prejudice against the sexton's artistic  temperament.  Seeing -that the change was &p decidedly objectionable, and by this  time disgusted with the lack of appreciation of his artistic efforts, the  sexton on the next day, with much  labor, took the bust down from it������  pedestal, and removed it to a quiet  corner of the graveyard, where h"  succeeded, after infinite trouble, in  removing the objectionable tints and  restoring the memorial to its classic  beauty.   A Chip of the Olti Block.  Men who, after starting life without a cent, have accumulated a fortune, delight in lecturing the rising  generation on the way it was dono.  Their advice mny not be an accurate  description of their own work, but  it is always highly edifying. A short  time ago* a well-known Torontonian  who has made u success both financially nnd as n philanthropist, was  tendered a dinner by hia employes.  When the time came for speech-molting, ho told the young men how to  succeed. He took himself as nn example. How had he achieved the  position which he now held? Ho always valued oducotion. Tho first  dollar he saved, he put into a book.  Thut (net alono was tho secret of hia  success in lifo.  When he aat down, leaving all thoso  at tho table duly edified, his son, who  Imd enjoyod the privileges of tho  wealthy, followed with a dashing nd-  drone in which ho referred to the unit  snooker. "I am it chip off tho old  block," ho announced. "I know how  tho governor mado pood, and so at u  very onrly age I decided to go and do  HkewlBO. Later'on I curried out my  resolve. Tho first dollar I got. I nut  into a book, too, ond 1 may add thut  tlio bookie has it Btill."  Onp Should Be  Inanimate.  There's a dear old gentleman who  presides ovor   tho  infant  class  of  a  ' certain    prominent    Toronio   church.  and Incidentally furnishes hi? ns.'ht-  with  a deal  of  amurtoment  by  be .ybunefited.    .Iu   the.; same   way   he  gives particular attention to the muscles of the abdomen.    With this end  in view comes the "scissors'* exercise.  The patient. It seems, lies at full length  on one side and makes her legs resemble a most active pair of scissors.   Aft\  er the gymhuslum u' period of rest fol-j  lows, which, the patients use fh; playV  lug   tennis   boating, and .swimming.1  The real fun of the day begins when  the patients assemble for circus tricks  in tbe ring. ���������  Besides this, there are long country  walks, for the "Muldoon's for women"  is located on an estate of nearly 100  acres, and. no matter how poorly one  of the guests may feel, with all the  outdoor life she soon ceases to look like  an invalid and. better still, ceases to  remember that she is one.  At mealtime there is no special regimen for any one to follow, I am told.  It is suggested that the very sick  should, abstain from pork and pie, but  otherwise there is no dieting. Conversationally there is one strong rule. No  patient is permitted to discuss her  ailments or miseries with any otber patient at meal or any other time. Possibly this is one of the reasons that  these invalids recover so quickly.  I am sending a- suggestion for the  weddiug gown ofthe business girl you  know who has little to spend on her  trousseau. It Is developed in thin  crepe de chine, with an overdress of  chiffon crossing over the waist and  finishing iu points witb tassels of  silk and pearl beads. Fine lace trims  the waist and sleeves and looks very  delicate underneath' tbe silky .''chiffon!:  The gown fits closely and is narrow  even at the bottom of the skirt. The  satin forms tne girdle and is also  knotted around tbe short sleeves. This  gown may be made for $15.75 as count  ed up by MABEL.  Celebrated Pugilists Who' Beat Ten*  King After Forty-Three Rounds,  and Held the Belt For Ten Years,  Made a Million Dollars in His Day  But Lost It All ��������� Fought Nearly  Five  Hundred  Battles.  Jem Mace, the last of the famou*  old champions of the English prize-  ring, died in England the other day.  Mace was in his 79th year and old!  age was the; cause of his?death.;:Jam  was born in Norfolk and it Avas "asserted  that he was: of  gypsy "extraction',,  YYlv  JEM MACE-  but this he denied.    He claimed the-  championship of England wheii Tom  Sayers retired in 1862. but Tom AKing*  contested his claim and the. two fought .  for the titla.    Mace beat Kin������ in 4������  rounds   and   held   the   championship  for  j������. de^nrl?.....AHe'...had_.fought in���������all  nearlyJMO battles^ including; bouts  in  America and  Australia. -'MaceVnaadeV  $1,000,000 during his dajr, ;but lost; iti  all.    Lately  he  had  been  dependent  upon thev charity of his friends.  ���������Despite  his   age  he . was  a  woftderfully  well preserved  athlete almost to the*  last.'  unts  with  a deal  of  amurtoment  ���������iiii-io wiim ii mi,fiirt, nnrwi.i.ii uh    i   hia HvqJv, humor, which U, of course,  wiw .nriMHmw TZvlM^-dunoi'   b^ond t?e comprohonslon of th, can.  was toriHMouM or i imng uewn nupoa,   wy10BO ���������,fnd9 they are oiulcnvorln������ to  und that Is not n pleasant houhiuIoii.  "Well," I mild nt lust coldly, "you  liavo won a fiiiuoiis victory."  Nhe looked up at me with an oxpretv  iilon of ii woman who deslros tu up*  peiim- one she Iiiih offended, n s������*uil-  reproachful, urml cncounigltu; glance.  "Wiih It nil for the purposo you havo  ���������wti-d?" I wldwl.  The glance sunk to tho floor. tJid 1  took bur lo my arms.  train along tho utrnlght ond narrow  way, Not long since, ono of tlie ihoh  BtronuoiiH of those'infants' wa** twiiv  ing bin cap rt>Ht.Icsnly and attructiiig  too much attention from tho other  infants, whon tlio old gentleman ox  claimed   wltb   fervor:  "Johnny,   put   your   cap  down,   it  won't   run   away.      Then,   with   leu*  fervor   and   more   humor,   ho  added  ",u leuHl I hope it won't."  A FAtid WBDDIHO OOWN.  distributed to the delinquent owners  on their promise to be less disorderly  next month.  Many are the favorite pencils and  ink erasers, tbe gay and sporty : neckties, swallowed up by the'tidy-tun nnd  deep the anguish of the lad who sees  his property disappear, tnereiu. But  the little barrel bus worked wonders,  so the boy's mother told inc. in Inculcating habits of tidiness in tbe household.  What Thoy Are.  In answer to your appeal for the Information regarding some of the delicacies which are often referred to in  menus a ud recipes about which you  are rather hnssy iu your miud, 1 would  say that you nre not alone In this gastronomic fog, Most womeu know lu  a gencrul way about all of these  things, but here is a little additional  information for you concerning them:  Auchovy. for Instance, Is a small  fish which comes from the .Mediterranean. It is freed from hones, split  and suited and put up In glass Jarsand  Is called fillet of anchovy. It hns u  high flavor und Is used as au appetizer or as a garnish for some salads.  Caviar Is another highly flavored  delicacy used as an appetizer. It Is  mado from tho roe of certain largo  flsh, which are preserved by Halting.  It Is served on small ��������� pieces of toast  with finely ehoppod onion and minced  hard boiled okrh and lemon.  Chervil Is n garden herb like young  parsley. It In of a delicious flavor and  may be used In salads and soups.  Chives ore silm green bnlon tops  with a rnlld fhivor. They are excellent for flavoring soups, Rimers and  salads and some kinds of cheese.  Truffles are a speclPB of fungus  which nro found only in France. Tboy  grow several Inchon underground and  whon fresh have a strongly aromatic  flavor, They aro usually sold In enna  or gliiHH hollies,  Chutm������.v In nn East Indian hot sweet  pit'ltlo made from eocoumit, chillies  and other uvtleleH.  furry powder Is a yellow powder,  the principal Ingredient of which In  tumeric. If Is a product of India nnd  Is a nlirh seasoning for Indian dishes,  mieli uh curry of chicken, vml, lobmer,  and so forth. Hero emlelh the first  Ichhoii.  Por Wom������n**������ Nerves*.  t>ld yon ever hear of so many worn-  <mi breaking down nervously as their  do nr the present time? Well, yesier-  rtuy l went to nco ono ut tho latent  A   Old Gowns Mado Ovor.  jDpn'tyconsign  last -year's; 'gown' to:  the scrap bag!   Make It over.   That is.  exert a little ingenuity and add a little  new   material ;and  thereby   evolve,,a  hew frockY '    ...-���������-.....-,...   The princess gown can play the part  of a foundation for this year's model.  Drape the bodice or*;net or chiffonVbver  the old form. Introduce' a new yoke  and sub-cuffs. Incorporate a square of  lace with "the material*:and embroider  it witb silk and beads.  Slip a gathered straight tunic over  the skirt nnd edge IC with a band of  net or satin. Repeat the- embroidered  motif nt the bottom of the skirt and so  on. adding a touch here and taking  away a piece there.'  Never let a'frock of other days go to  waste. You con alwoys build a new  one on the old foundation. ^~>  Old blouses can be covered with n  kimono slip, of chiffon. Luce can be  used for tunics or for undersllps: silk  enn be combined with tulle or net. You  need only keep your eyes wide open,  nnd with u quick hand you can construct a new frock.      "  It is quite nice tbe promise made to  Aladdin to exchange old lamps for  ���������new, Isn't it?  ���������:.;��������� ���������   ;���������   ���������  It's Sanitary, This Kitchenette.  Kitchenette apartments are the natural and logical outgrowth of the demand for home life by people of somewhat restricted Incomes, They are  cozy and inviting enough to mean  homes to people who otherwise might  be forced Into boarding houses or the  Cut Out Tobacco In Winter.  Smoking  has  a A much worse  effeefc ���������  on the majority bf people in winter.  than   in     stvmmer.    according   to   a  famous London    physician.    He   ad-,  vises    all    smokers    who   find   their  health and mental faculties impaired  in winter for no apparent. reason . to  accept tobacco as the explanation and  to cut down or cut out their smoking"'  during the colder months.  :  Tobacco, he. said.; isV a,;powerf jil druj|\Y  and  cannot'"Abe"  consumed   in7 largfr '  quantities   without producing a  certain effect on the heart.    It also has A.  opposite-effects  on- theivheartvyFirstV  it slows the-actioti, then it qwiekensY  it.   and   it  is   this   constant   reaction  which   eventually produces   Smoker'*,  heart;,"'-V-v'' A VVVYy'"Y'i;'' yY Yy   V  | It must be  remembered '"''thai during the winter the heart has a great-  deal more work to  do "than  in summer, for   the cold   causes the   blood1  vessels-to b^'ebme- small and pinched.  It is thus far less  able to bear the-  extra strain put upon it by smoking, V  and the reaction produced by tobacco-  is felt to a much greater degree.   An^r"  you    cannot     continue    overworking"  your   heart   without   unpleasant   results.   % ���������'*������������������."  Since' the effect of tobacco, varies1  with the individual, the phvsicianr  concludes it is' not, invariably the-  case that smoking, has a: worse effect;  in .winter than ih summer. But it  undoubtedly is so with a large proportion of people.  ���������   White Elephant Another Color.  jMxiut fiftv iwild elephants 'are cap- V  tured near Nan. in Siam, every yearr  and are trained in the vicinity. Although it is called the Land of the*  White' Elephant a true albino "tusker  is o great rnritv; the whitest they  have is merely light colored or spotted. Thp Ro-e'*llod white elephant is-  only a little lighter than the ordinary tusker.' 0*ip of the : most satisfactory to the Siamese in recent years  was a light* brown, with some white-  h.airs on the back. There are records,  however, which show that probably-  real white elephants have boen  Crtught; Back' in the eighties a?  Europoan circus came to Bangkok  with a white elephant, but the, paint;  came off. and there was much public-  indignation. Tlio elephant died a few  days later, "tho judgment of Buddha," said the Siamese, whoso duty ifc  wan to sunply him with food.���������  Robert S. Blair, in The Christian*  Herald.  ��������� BANtTAitY commit.  furnished room llfo, both of which  hnvo many drawback's nud aro wanting In real rotnfort. Tlie liuuHOWlfo.  though mistress uf au entire house,  may gather some good points for hor  kitebcu from the kitchenetio Illustrated In Good Housekeeping, with Ito tiled  lloors nnd walls, porcoluln sink aud  marble tupped table,  Whistler's ConewlU-V  Whlntlor's amusing por Ron al conceit  wob oharmingly displayed on ono oooasion whon A, G. Plowdon, ,a Lon-  'don pblico magistrate, attended a private view at' tho Grosvenor gallery..  "Aln'ioHt tho first. frtand-T mot,'.' ho*  said, "was Whintler, and ho very good  naturcdly took mo to a full length*  portrait which hu waa exhibiting of  Lady Archibald Campbell, Aftor I  hnd dono my best lo exprens my  humblo appreciation of a beautiful  picture I aakod him if there wore any  othor pictures which ho would advise-  mo to look at. 'Other pictures," ox-  clnlmed Whistler, in a tono of horror.-  'Other pictures I Thore nro no othor  pictures I You are through V "  P������ar ttalfld.   . \  Tore  nnd   remove  tin*  corwi  from  largo ripe pears.   Fill tho centers wltb  Athletic Oup on "Knockout" Plan,  Cambridge University Athletic Olub*  of England will provide.a ohallonga  cup which ih to bo competed for bjr  each collogo on tho "knockout" plan.-  a mixture of chopped celery. Wngllsh   This   means   that   each   eollc8o   will  walnut meats nnd mayonnaise dross-   fc?!dJS? ���������������L*B...?*:.^A;?1!* "J* ���������*  lug. Arm ngo nround Hie cdf{������> of a  round, Hut salad dish and (111 the center wltb vreum cheese which has been  mixed with creum and forced through  a line iMiiuio rlcor.  the finme time play A������alnfit ttom������* (Uh-  or'BrkiHh college, At Oxford, too, It  has beon found that there is a laok  of kosnnflRH about compotitloni eloi>nd)  to any ono of tho tniuxy oolloaoi thwN^.  1  111  .1-1  til  MI  Yl  ''J  '������������������ {'I  &  :::--vy,.���������  ���������������������������������������������������������������������  ���������iifiiiiHiiiiiiifiiitfii  mmm^tmtmmmmmUmammtlm1ti  .*rfey,--Tr.rn^::to������^^to<**������^'*^^ xYX^y  / y  THE    CRESTON,    B. C,    REVIEW.  Renatid  Montreal  A PRICE'S H0U8ELGL9.  for25lfears  I have been treated by doctors for  twenty-five yews for a bad case of eczema  on my leg. They did their best, but tatted  to euro it. My own doctor bad advised me  to have my leg cut off, bat I said I would  try tlie Cuticura Remedies first. He said,  "try them if you.like but I do not think  they will do any good." At this time my  leg was peeled f^om the knee down, my  . foot was like a piece of raw flesh and I  had to walk otv crutches:1-" I bought a cake  of Cuticura Soap, a box of Cuticura Ointment and a bottle of Cuticura Resolvent.  After the first two treatments the swelling  went down and in two months' use of the  Cuticura Remedies my leg was cured and  the new skin grown on. The doctor could  not believe his own eyes when he saw that  Cuticura had cured me and said that he  would use Cuticura for bis own patients.  But for the Cuticura Remedies I might  have lostrny life., I am truly grateful for  the wonderful cure that Cuticura wrought.  - I have many grandchildren and they are  frequent users of Cuticura and I always  recommend if most highly as a sure and  economical cure for skin troubles.  (Signed) Mars. J. B. Renatjd,  , 277, Meatana St^ Montreal. {  James I ,'s Son Had an Establishment  With 400 Servants.  Now; when the titles, styles, and  appange of the young Prince of Wales  are coming into such prominence, it  is interesting to notice how, in the  seventeenth century, another Prince  of Wales set up housekeeping, says  Modern Society.  He was Henry, the eldest son of  our   first   Stuart   King,   the   Scottish i  When Ychi  FeeS Cross  And are easily worried and irritated  chances are that the liver is not  right and you need  8 DR. CHASE'S  KIDNEY-LIVER   PILLS  , .    . i    ^^e  is  *������������  short to  be  cross  and  James, whose ideas of royal state had   grouchy.    You not  only  make" your  4.S  ���������if  44  Soap and Ointment  aflord thespeediest aaia most economical treat-  neat tor afiectlons or tbe akin and scalp. A  alngla tablet of CuUenm Soap and box or Cuticura Ointment ate' often ' sufficient. Sold  throughout tbe world. Potter Drag & Cbem.  Corp.. Sole Prdpa* Boston. Send for tree 32-page  Cuticura Book on treatment ot s&io diseases.  Then She Left  Mistress���������-Anna, I. found a cake of  soap in: a bowl of water. When you  wash\ your hands take out the soap  and empty the bowlV  Anna���������"It isn't irieymum. I've not  washed me hands since I've been  ���������here." ���������:   ' X  ^100 Reward,A$10O.,  ThereadersVof this' paper will 7be  pleased to learn. Athat there is at least  one dreaded disease, that science has  oeen able7 to cure in 'all its stages,  snd that is Catarrh.. Hall's Catarrh  CureV;i"sYtKe bfrly.'positive'cure now  knpwifyto the V medical A fraternity;  Catarrh being -a constitutional disease  requires a constitutional treatment.  Hall'8 Catarrh Cure Vis taken internally, acting directly upon the blood  and aiucbus surfaces of the system,  thereby destroying the foundation of  the disease, and giving the patient  strength by building up the constitution and assisting nature in doing its  work. The proprietors have so much  faith in its curative powers that they  offer One Hundred Dollars for any  case that it fails to cure. Send for  list of testimonials.    Address:  F. J.  CHENEY  & Co., Toledo, O.  Sold  by druggists, 75c.  Take Hall's Family Pilla for eonstir  pation.-   .'.;,  Wqmen would let out ** fewer secrets  if men" were less inquisitive.  . OH forjToothacho.���������There is no pnin  so acute and distressing ns toothache.  "When yoii have so unwelcome a visitor apply Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil  according to directions and you will  find immediate relief. It touches the  nerve with soothing effect nnd the  pain departs at once. Thnt it wiH  ease toothache is another fine quality*  of this Oil, showing the many uses  it- haa.  hitherto been limited by. the grim  walls of such castles as Stirling and  Edinburgh, Linlithgow, Falkland, and  their like. But now���������the master of-  , Windsor, Greenwich, Whitehall, "and  half a score of other kingly abodes���������  James btuart shook out his feathers  and felt himself indeed a monarch.  . One .of his first cares was to create  his b������y Prince of Wales and a Garter  Knight, 'and to install hini in St.  James' Palace, with his own household, stables, and guards ���������- a Court  second only to his own in stateliness.  The household consisted of more than  four hundred persons, over whom,  child as he was, Henry ruled with a  decorum, and graceful kindliness that  made him both the pride of his courtiers and the darling of the populace.  The palace itself was then pretty,  much as it is to-day, although its immediate surroundings were so vastly  different. Henry VIII. had built it  upon the 3ite of a monastery and hospital for lepers which had stood in  the "Westminster meadows." Here,  with Holbein's help, he built "a magnificent and goodly house," which he  presented _to his second bride, Anne  Boleyn, during the brief season of  her ascendancy over his heart and  purse. The initials H. and A. can  still be seen entwined with a true-  lover's knot on the' fire-place of the  old Presence Chamber of the palace.  The young Prince of Wales had a  country-house at: Bramshill. down in  the Berkshire woods, and he had his  own auite of rooms in Theobalds, another of his father's palaces. But St.  James' was his real and best-loved  home. Here he lived and here he  died���������"the liat'iusouleat in uOu.y, ������>������e  knightliest in minds of all the Stuart  race."  It is idle to speculate how different  our history might have been had this-  kingly boy lived-to fill the English  throne in place, of his brother Charles.,  whose reign was so disastrous; but  it is interesting to picture him in  the. old Tudor palace, riding forth  through the gateway we moderns  know so well, his hawk on wrist, hi?  hounds careering at his. horse's heels  ���������&>r there were herons in the Chelsea marshes and wild duck among the  reeds of Battersea; and plover and  partridges could be shot in the lonely  land beyond the Tyburn stream and in  the fields outside the mulberry gardens on the road to the village of  Kensington.    AY     ���������'-'-.  ���������There were deer in. the royal park  of Hyde, but King James kept these  for his own hunting���������;.'.. and,; although  he adored his son, every sportsman  can-see the jealousies.and reserves  that come cropping up when game ii?  in question!        ..;  A Prince Henry quite-understood. He  contented himself with the ,fur and  -feather, of the open country; arid" left  the royal stags in HydeA Park fof tht  days when the King* invited him to  join the hunting party. There -wa*  ,good sport to be had in the country  west of London City, in the Stuarts'  days:  self  miserable,  but also  those  about  you.  Don't blame others. Blame yourself  for not keeping the liver right.  When healthy and active the liver  filters the poisonous bile from the  blood and passes it into the intestines  where it aids the process of digestion  and keeps the bowels regular.  ,  But when the liver balks the whole  system becomes clogged with a mass  of fermenting food, which gives rise  to gas on the stomach, belching of  wind, pains about the heart, and a  multitude of annoying symptoms  which accompany indigestion and  constipation. V       .   v  There is nothing in the world which  will more promptly afford you relief  than- Dr. Chase's Kidney and Liver  Pills. This statement is true. A trial,  will convince yon. This medicine  acts definitely and directly on ,the  liver and bowels, and cleanses the  whole digestive and excretory system.  Mr. Theo. Bedard, Lac. aux Sables,  Portneuf county, Que , writes*.-���������"I  have found Dr. Chase's Kidney and  Liver Pills the best treatment obtainable for indigestion and impure blood.  They cured me of indigestion, from  which I suffered for four years.  "This certificate is given without  solicitation so that others may not  waste their money buying medicines  of no value when they can get Dr.  Chase's Kidney and Liver Pills, which  I am convinced are the best." V  A Dr.A..W. Chase's Kidney and Liver  Pills, one pill a dose, 25 cents a box,  at all dealers, or Edmanson, Bates &  Co., Toronto. VY  . In delivering  s s^ssch   bs' careful  not to get the wrong address.  Nobody knows his friends the way  they think they know him.  Pills for  Nervous Troubles. ��������� The  stomach is the centre of the nervous  system, and when the stomach suspends healthy action the result is  manifest in disturbances of the  nerves. If allowed.to persist, nervous  debility a dangerous ailment, .may  ensue. The .first consideration is to  restore the stomach Vto' prompt action  and there is ho readier remedy for  this than Parmelee's Vegetable Pills.  Thousands can attest the virtue of  these pills in curing nervous disorders. ' :-:  VI wish you hnd broken the ncwB  tnoro. gently," sighed the country  editor, as the office boy dropped the  tvpe down a flight of steps.  A Good Digestion  means a man or woman .good'for  somethinflf���������-flood work or pleasant  times. Whoever has distress after  entinft, , 8lclb. headaches, nausea,  bad tasto,. unpleasant breath, can-  pot find' good in any thing, or be of  much use in the world.  V But these symptoms are only  ���������signs that the stomach needs a little  care and attention and the aid that  *eeeAam2  vmrnmrnm  MM  oan give. Safe, reliable, thoroughly  tried, this family remedy has wonderful reviving power. They tone  the stomach, liver and bowels���������all  organs of digestion. With these  organs in good order, the whole  tystem is better and stronger.  Try a few doses and see  for yourifflf what, a splendid  bodily condition  Bcechum's  Pill*  Can Create  ���������MM BvsrywhsHfc"  In Iwim as*  Depend op.. Rain WaterY  Bermuda -is a cameo set in liquid  opal. Within the fringe of outlying  reefs the water is mottled by the  tints of the ledges and sea growths  beneath it. This opal effect comprises all the water immediately surrounding the crescent-shaped chain ol  islands. Seen from one of the height*  of the islands Bermuda is an intaglio  for from every height surrounded by  the sea the water at a little distance  looks higher than the land. The intaglio seems carved with picturesque  irregularity. %  Bermuda is one of the cleanest inhabited spots in the world.   There is  no level ground there, every shower  flushes the islands into the bays and  the   outgoing   tides   carry   the   ruin  . sweepings , to   sea.    The   dust  is  to  heavy that except in a stiff breeze it  doesn't rise as high as the roofs of  tho low buildings and it never reaches  the higher grounds where sit the picturesque villa*, of the winter residents.  There are no'   fresh   water springs  in Bermuda.   The-islands  depend for  -drinking water upon rain caught on  tho roofs.    It ia ns clear as spring  water and it never has any bad effect on touriBta.   The ice, frozen artificially from the rain water, if* used  freely in the water drunk, (or it ib  as clear as the rain itaeli.  The cement roofs for catching water  aro a feature of Bermuda. Almost  every building has one. They ahow  as.white patches amid tho verdure of  tho hillsides and add to the cameo  like appearance of the towns and  their surroundings. >Even tho roofs of  tho churches are dobigncd to catch  water. ���������  Puzzles In Weights and Measures.  The weights and measures used in  tho Old Country aro confusing to  very many more than foreign visitors.  Homo mon aro frequently at a loss  in making up their reckoning when  thoy chance to bo considerably afield  in a strange district.  Somo butchers and cattlo dealer*  ol tho old school still calculuto .by  tho ��������� Dutch stone of 17 1-2 pounds,  London men keep by tho stono of  8 pounds, but in many parts of England, notably in tho southern counties, tho score ol 20 poundb Js adhered to in making out weights of farm  auimals.  Olvll Service.  ������������������Maria," said Uogglos to his wlfo  with nn idea of instructing hor in  political economy, "do you know what  civil service isPT' '  "Jasper," said Mrs. Boggle*, with  memory of recent oontact with tho  aiok, "there isn't nny."  Music.  Tho Chinese claim mu������le was Invented by tho Emperor  Kuhsl  some  &,UG0 >curt belor������ thu Cbrlatluu era-.  Nobody knows' his friends the way  they think they know him.  When a public official imagines he's  a big gun he should be fired, y       A  Stiff heck! Doesn't amount _ to  much, but mighty disagreeable. You  have no. idea������ho\y quicklyV;.a ; little  Hamliris' Wizard Oil ''willy :lubficate  the cords and make ybu comfortable  again.'    ...... ' - Y-A  -. >   'T^     7"    " ' ���������  A pompous man seems, to be the  happiest mortal on earth.    V  The man in the honeyhacon isn't a  myth. - .-j;--;>y V. V.  The greater the irritation in the  throat the more distressing the cough  becomes. Coughing is the effort of  Nature to expel this irritating substance from* the air passages. Bickle's  Anti-Consumptive Syrup will heal the  inflamed parts, which exude mucous,  and restore them to a healthy state,  the cough disappearing under the  curative effects of the medicine. It  is pleasant to the taste,,and the price,  25 cents, is-within the reach of al.  Talk may be cheap/but gossip soon  gains currency.  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, &c.  Boys can't understand why dogs are  not permitted to sleep in the parlors  There is no poisonous ingredient in  Hollowny's Corn Cure, nnd it can be  used without danger of injury.  It's easier to make an enemy of a  friend than it is to make a friend ,of  an enemy.   *-,  KBPLiHQ ON POLITICS.  He Says the Law' Maker Suffers From  Too Great Energy.  , Mr. Rudyard Kipling made a characteristic speech at the Brighton  mayoral banquet, where he proposed  the toast of "The Houses of Parliament."  "I am entrusted," he said, "with a  toast which you can easily see demands somewhat cautious handling,  for I cannot hide from you that the  Houses of Parliament are very largely political in their nature.  "This has not always been the case.  When the kingdom of Sussex was a  sovereign independent- state a few  hundred years ago, the South Saxons  regarded what we should call politics  as much less important than piracy,  navigation, trade* and sport. On .rare  occasions, when they interested themselves in politics, the member for  Lewes was as likely as not to record  his vote against the hon. member for  Bright helmstone with an axe or a  sword.  "The method, though conclusive,  was found to be������������������_ wasteful, owing to  the expanse of repeated bye-elections.  The survivors of the debates compromised at last on a-counting of  heads on a division instead of breaking them. There is much to be said  f^r either plan. If you break heads  you at least discover what is in them;  if you count them have to take what  is under them on trust. If you take  them on trust ,you get this whole  business of politics as we know it  to-day.  , "But there were certain things  which our ancestors dared not take  on trust. Courage in war, wisdom in  Council, skill in administration, ability to sway men, wealth, and craft  were matters which they knew by  bitter experience lay at the roots of  their national existence; therefore,  ��������� when they found a man conspicuously endowed with one or other of these  qualities they promoted him, regardless of his birth or antecedents, tp the  inner council of picked men which  from time immemorial has stood next  to the King in our Anglo-Saxon Constitution.  "In doing this our forefathers  recognized several things which we,  perhaps, overlook. Our fathers created the state; the state did not create  our fathers. They knew that men  would not work to the utmost for any  ambition that is bound by the term  of their own little lives, but some  men. will work for the permanence of  their own houses, and for the honor  of their sons who come after them.  So they said -. 'Let the son of '; the  picked man succeed to his father's  place in the council when his father  dies.'  "In spite of our precautions the  statute books of our country, are full  of laws regulating almost eyery fact  and relation of the Englishman's.life  "���������from the clothes- he shall A wear to  the wages: that he shall eari>l Most  of .these laws. are dead arid inoperative, but the Englishman, is still alive  and Awaitirig, but not anxiously, for  more laws to be tried upon him. pur  candid friends tell us that our reluctance to accept law-making as. the  finest-of indoor sports is due.to. our.  apathy,V our bourgeois ia&iuire, arid  our lack of imagination.  "Has riot some one said or written  that our race has been contented to  slink through centuries with no higher object than that of avoiding trouble? iK^the charge be true, then  'Blessed are the meek, for they shall  inherit the earth.' We hold to-day  one square mile in every four of the  land of the globe, and, through our  representatives, we are responsible  for the protection of one person in  five out of the   entire population  of  this little planet. yy   "May we be excused if, so far, we  have : avoided, trouble , within : those  limits; may we be forgiven if we  have nbt; exercised our- 'imagination  on our fellow-subjects; may we plead  iihat in course of our development we  have debated the pretensions and  cooled the imagination of kings.  Churches, armies, mobs, and their  leaders? We cannot foresee what the  future rnay send against us, but, remembering who and what our fathers  were, and trusting instincts, we may  face that future, if not with a light  heart, at least with a steady one."  THSEVES HSDE LOOT.  Why  Some   Ex-Convicts  Are  Rolling  In   Riches.  It is well known to the police that  there   are   a number   of   ex-convicta  who  are   literally    rolling in   riches [  and   driving   about London   and the j  provinces torday in their own motorcars and   carriages, said   a detective }  to the writer the other day.   The majority of these   men are   old   embezzlers, and   there   seems   to be   little  doubt that they are able to live well  and    keep    goinsr    lavishly-furnished  residences   because   the   rnoney they  stole was hidden by them before being arrested and sent to prison.     A  It may surprise you to know that  thousands of pounds' worth of valuable property looted by thieves from  various sources lie buried in odd corners of Britain, and will probably  only be recovered by the men themselves on their release. Cases are  constantly occurring where an embezzler, after running off with a large  sum in gold, refuses to divulge the  hiding-place of his ill-gotten gains.  He is sent to prison, and the "loot"  remains unrecovered. In nine cases  out of ten the embezzler, finding arrest imminent, buries his stolen  ���������property and digs it up again when  he comes but of prison.  There is a man renting a big house  in a fashionable suburb who some  years ago was a junior cashier in an  American bank. One day he disappeared, and with him the sum of  $250,000, Knowing too well that,  sooner or later, he would be hunted  down by the police, he got several of  his friends to invest the money he  had embezzled in various shares.  Although the American police made  exhaustive inquiries when he was  arrested, they failed to ascertain "what  had become of the plunder. The thief  was sentenced to several years' imprisonment, and when he was released he learnt, to his surprise, that  the companies and mines in which  he had invested money had turned  out so well that his shares were worth  a fortune!; He sold out, and now enjoys nearly a quarter of a million of  1  0  A Plenty of fresh air, ���������  sleeping out-doors and a  plain, nourishing diet at-a  all good and helpful, hut  the most important of  all is  cott's Emulsion  It is the standard treat'  men! prescribed hy physicians all oyer the world S  for this dread disease. It  is the ideal food-medicine to heal the lungs  and huild up the israsting  body.  FOR. SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS -  8md Ho., seme et paper aad tbia a*. *������  our beautiful Barings Bank and Cblld'a  8ketoh-Book.   Eaoh bask cental��������� ��������� QooA  m  Deathless   Devotion  Rita���������Dad, I think Jack really loves  me, he comes so regularly.  Dad���������Yes. ' I have been borrowing  from him frequently for the last six  months.  Minard's  Liniment   Cures   Garget   in  Cows.  mr,T,e>v  SHE GOULD NOT  HOLD CUP OF TEA  DOCTORS       AGREED       TORONTO  NURSE  HAD  BRIGHT'S  DISEASE  A man who was for many years an  inmate-.of one of the English prisons  is now living in affluence in. a town  in the North of England. He was  imprisoned for embezzling $350,000  from his employers, and he declared-,  at the trial that he had spent every  penny of it. For some time after hia  release from jail he lived in a cheap  lodging-house at Hoxton, and then  one day he declared that he had come  into a fortune, a brother in Australia  having died and left him some thous^  ands. As a matter of fact, although  the police had no proof, he had recovered the money which he had  embezzled years before.  A man of considerable means, now  living in the States y served a term  ;of imprisonment for forgery, having-  obtained' $75,000 by means of false  cheques. Not a penny of the money  was recovered by the police. During  the forced confinement of the thief  his wife, in pursuance of a previously agreed plan, went out to service  in a gentleman's "family.' As soon as  the husband was liberated, however,  his wife rsSsigiiSd -her position, a3id  the pair sailed immediately for the  Colonies. It ultimately came to light  that the money which, had been  stolen by means of the forged cheques  had been buried under the flooring of  . a room in a Soho house.  Some fifteen years ago a Hindu  merchant, who had come to London  to make purchases of gems, "wis  robbed of many thousands of pounds.  Tho thieves carried their ill-gotten  wealth to a cheap tenement in White-  chapel, but, finding the police hot on  their track, they carried the "loot"  one dark night to a remote spot on  the Essex marshes and secretly  buried it. They then disappeared,  and have not been seen since. It is  believed that the money remains to  this day where it waa buried.���������Tit-  Bits.  .Jinks���������Tired of living on mutton  and beef. Why don't you have a bit  o' fowl occasionally.  Binks (absently)���������Can't very well;  none of my neighbors keep poultry.  DR. WINTERS  Cures all chronic diseases. Write  him. His valuable advice will  cost you nothing.  BOX 215.      NEW YORK CITY.  Awarded First Prize at World s Exposition on  its Work  and  Methods-  Catalogue .Free.. Address.  WINNIPEG BUSINESS COLLEGE.  O?   Portage Ay? & Fort St/.Winnipeg  RESt AND HEALTH TO MOTHER AKD CHILD..  used for over SIXTY VKXRS by MILLIONS ol  MOTHERS for their CmLBRKN WHCU8 .  TEKTH1NG. with PBJU?BC)r VSUCCBSh. ������t  SOOTHES the CHILD. SOFTBNB th������ OUKft  AXLAY8 all PAIN���������'. CORBU WIND COLIC, and  Is the beat remedy for I>XARXHC3A. It U ?s s=  ���������oliitety hwnnleM. Be ������ur������ and'Uk for "K������  Wioalow'a Booth'n* 8y*up," and tak������ ao othw  kind.   Tw<taty-flv������ erat* m bottle.  to  Dodd's Kidnoy Pills Ourod Her Aftor  Five Year's Suffering���������Felt a bone-  fit after first box.  Toronto, Ont. (Special).���������Mrs. Alberta Goflln, a nurse, living at 40  Wright Ave., this city, has been in-  torviowcd"in regard to her reported  cure of nervous or Kidney Trouble  by Dodd's Kidnoy Pills, Sho states  that the roport is truo in every particular. .  _  "My Bicknoss," Mrs. Goflln says,  "was caused from a nervous breakdown nnd what tho doctors called in-  curfcblo Bright's Disoaso brought on  by cold and long weeks of nursing.  I suffered for five yonrs.  "I was treated by three doctors and  wns a patient in two hospitals but  gradually got weaker. Heading tho  experience of othor sufferers niko my-  Hdf loci mo to try Dodd's Kidnoy  Pills. At that timo -I was so weak  and nervous I oould not hold a cup  of ton without spilling somo of its  contents. '     .  "I felt a benefit after toklnps tho  first box of Dodd's Kidnoy Pills, and  eight or ninn boxes cured mn so completely I onn now walk u mllo -without fatlgno."  If you haven't used Dodd's Kidney  Pills yourself   almost   any   of your  neighbors will toll you thoy  always  i euro Kidnoy Dis������aso in any form,  Fingers and Forks.  Tho highest Afghanb still eat their  food with theiT hands, and from a  story told by Rev. Edward Gilliat,  M.A., in his book, "Heroes of Modern  India," it moy bo inferred that tho  custom is kent up because of Borne  Srlvdto intelligence concerning occ|.  ental dishwashing. Mr. Gilliat remembers an Afohan missionary telling  tho Harrow school boys how he was  once dining in the tent of an Afghan  chief and could not forbear remarking , that in Europe it was thought  rather, a dirty habit to put fingers,in  the di������h.   Tho ohiof looked up.  "We in Afghanistan think it a very  dirty habit to uso forks," ho said,  smiling' ' contemptuously, ''beoauso  whon you put your fingers in your  mouth thoy aro your own fingers, but  whbh you put a fork in, how many  people may havo used that fork boforo P"   Football.v  Tho game of football is said to havo  originated with tho early Celtic inhabitants of England. It is certainly as old aa the Christian era. Tho  gamo was immensely popular all  through tho mlddlo ages and appears  to havo boen from tho start tho samo  dangerous thing that it is to-day. It  was repeatedly censured nnd opposed  by tho nuthoritios, and an attempt  at its suppression was mode under  Honry IV., Henry VIII. and Elizabeth, but tho gamo continued to Ivo  played until nbout 1050. Itovivod  about tho beginning of tho eighteenth  century, it nas since thon steadily  grown in popularity and is to-day ono  of tho most popular of English and  American sports.  The Turblnt.  Tho first steam turbine fit tod vesso',  thn Turblnln, wim constructed bv the  Hon. C, A. Parhons at his works at  Neweafttle-on*Tyno. England. Tho  Turbinin wan a t-mall ves������vol, somo-100  foot in bngth, and hor first trio wa*  mado Nov. 4, 1804.  A King's Shooting Lodge.  York Cottage, Sandringham Park,  which is to be the King's shooting  lodge, is not a very commodious  house, and it bears somo likeness to  the letter E. In consequence It may  be soid to be divided into throo parts  connected by a crosa piece.  The central part is tho loftiest, possessing three floors, while tho other  parts havo two only. Tho house could  be easily enlarged by prolonging tho  arms, and if desirable adding a second cross piece, so that tho wholo  block would bo an oblong built round  two inner courtyards, and it is probable that the King will begin somo  such alterations next year. York Cottage as it now stands was put up  by King Edward ns a bachelor annex  to Sandringham and was added to in  1893; whon tho present King was about  to bo married. It is Elisobethun In  style, with high gables and projecting windows.���������London World.  '.        .MWMWM-MWMM4MM.  Buying Seats In Parliament.  Lots than a century ago seats hi  Parliament woro regularly bought and  sold. Flood, tho Irish politician, pur-  chased a seat ih the English Houso  of Commons for $20,000. Tho notoriously corrupt borough of Gattou wbb  publicly advertised tor solo in 1709,  .with the power of nominating two re.  prcaontativos "forovor," doscribod by  tho auctioneer aa "on ologant constituency." Thib samo seat (Mr. Harry  Graham recalls in "Tho Mother oil  Parliaments") was sold in 1831 by Sir  Mark Wood for tho hugo sum ol ������300>  000, and tho purchaser's toolings may  woll bo imagined whon, under tho  reform act of tho following yoar. tho  borough was disfranchised;  Hit Serious Condition.  East Indian telegraphers havo  sometimes to deal with amusing messages. An intelligent sepoy onoo wonl  into an office and handwi in a mo*  sngo to bo sont to a station in Contra!  India. Having read It, tho operator  told hfm thero was something wrong.  . "No, sahib���������no, sahib; mo know*  EnRllsh," replied tho native soldkr,  haughtily. ...  Th������ operator   forward**!   til* WM*  **������������, which read.  ;   "Coma quick.   Father  dangorouttf  kAt*d."  Daily during December.    V3 months  limit.   Stop over privileges.  v via7'"Wast.  PAUL OR  DULUTH7 CHICAGO  ������������������ and A-.-���������������������������"'������������������"���������:'���������-.���������  IRAti-Y'-C'V,  The Double TracK  Route  Reduced Fares for.  Steamship  Passengers.  November 11th  to December    31 st.  Five months limit;    Write   for   full  particulars and descriptive pamphlet.  A. E. DUFF. ,    '  General Agent,. Passenger Dept.  Representative for aU Steamship Lines  and Cook's Tours.  200 Portago Ave.     .. Winnipeg.  Canadian Pacific  WESTERN  SINGLE FARE  Plus $2.00 for the  Round Trip  From all stations In Ontario, Port  Arthur und West, Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta to  VANCOUVER  VICTORIA AND  WESTMINSTER  Tickets on uulo December 15, !0 and  17, 1910; ������>anuary 20, 21, 22 and 23,  and February 14, 1ft   nnd    10.   1011;  ?ood  to return within  three months  rom dato of issue.  Apply to noarcHt u. r. ity. ageni  for full Information.  W.  N.  U.,  No. 826.  '"��������������� '^������'w4n������*--'.<*-v*-������r������.w������*J������������M**  fi&H IvYSB  >���������;���������-'.;  te������y.  KW-  lm  i  ji-  p.  I  i  te  w  i'  I  I  I  i''.������  i  p  Ik,,;  Il I  THE    CRESTON,    B.   C,    REVIEW.  PROFESSIONAL^ ���������  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  Fire, Life and Accideut Iusurancw  ^/^^^^^/^^Sx 'Vk/Wb/Wb^ ^/^Qy^/^k. WQ/Wb/^/Qk ������V^/t^^k5fc^Q^%^>  *������  ivioncy.  lYiUllOy  *#  REAL ESTATE, Ittc.  The REVIEW has the best Staff, best Plant and best Stock  i ���������J     In isiis Corner of the World to execute Orders Tor     ; ;~i  TRAIL       -       -       -   B.  CHAS. MOORE, C.E.  B.C. Land Surveyor anp Architi:ct  Plans and Specifications  -  B.C.  D.  ANDERSON  CRESTON -  J  British   Columbia   Land   Surveyor  TRAIL  B.C.  OKELL, YOUNG & CO,  Beal Estate and Insurance.  HOUSES TO KENT  CRESTON     -  B.  MISS L. M. SCOTT  Trained Nurse, of R-nthwell Hospha  Manitoba. Ready for engagements <  anv kind.    Maternity a specialty.  Apply Miss L.  M. Scott, general d  livery, Moyie, B. C.  GUY   LOWENBERG  We have -$200,000 for investment in the  Creston District which we will loan in sums  of from $500 to $10,000 on improved or unimproved fruit lands, also on improved and  unimproved town propeity.  If you want capital to improve your land, call  and see.us for a loan.  Why pay rent when'3'ou can horrow money  through us to build yonr own home with.  Should you want to improve your business  property,   call and see us regarding terms on  a loan.  We have the money to invevSt.  *#  11  .SB  I  fj  11  an���������MwiwMaigiwWflai  Johnson & Scruton  Wilson Ave.      P.O. Box38.   Phone,No. 73       Creston, B.  -^vV^&avo* ^.-^^^--sy^. "fe/^$^&/i&.-'&' ���������^^ik^'^^%' ''a^y^v^-^^fe.^  Services Next Sunday.  Presbyterian Church  Services will be hold in the Presbyterian Ohurch on Sunday next. Morning service,! 1 n m.; Evoning service,  7:30 p.m. Sunday sohool tit 2:80 p.m.  You are cordially invited to joiu our  Bible Glass.  S. H. Sarkissia-N, Pastor.  Consulting Engineer  CRESTON  J3. V_.,  R. GOWLAND SCRUTON  A.L.A.A.  Assn.  AonnriTit.ft.it! o  /"TiiTkioratt Xiondon  3>      LOCAL AND PERSONAL.      ������  Mi^s McBean left for Pernio on Mon^  dny last, where she will visit heir brother  XLr. A. A. MoBean, "who is a prosperous-  business mau uf tho coai city. She will  return to Oreston iu a couple of weeks  time.  Seed Potatoes for Salo���������A. few extra  '.rood seed potatoes of the Boveo and  Manitoba Wouvlfr variety. Tlu'se are  iiue cooking and keeping potatoes aud  are quits oarly. Samples can lu> seen at  Mr. S. A. Spews si oro, also at the Ores-  ion Mercantile Co. Price Ky cents per  pound O. P. Wisler.  'At/OTTOR   AND  ACCOCSTaNT  Balance sheets prepared and verifi. d  Books balanced, opened and closed  Partnerships and company auditijy  CRESTON  CRESTON REALTY  and INSURANCE  I-  Cil  1  Mr. J. Miller, of   Coleman,   has  beon i  spending  the  past,  it-w  days  with  his |  f-.tn.iily.    Sir.    Miller   is   contemplating  moving his ft-vmily b.ick to Coiemau.  Elsewhere in thiss issue will be found  a report of the speech delivered by Mr.  A. S. Goodeve, M P for tbo Dominion,  iu whioh he took tho opportunity to  rualco somo very complimentary statements re tho Oreston Fruit District. The  only good thing about this reciprocity  talk, lias beeu the free advertisement  given to the Dominion of Canada, aud  which is nothing to compare with the  advertisement we shall get when we  demonstrate to the world that Canada  is an Empire withiu itself, by turning  down reciprocity oold, and proving our  selfreliance and confidence in the Dominion by coutinuiug to follow our own  path toward nationhood within a united  Empire.  Now is the time to make arrangements for that bath room. Call and  interview Ed. F. Johnson the plumber.  Church of England  Christ Church  March   2f>th   (4th   Sunday in Lent)  Matins Holy Communion 11 a. m. Alice  Sidiug Sohool Houso 3 p. m.   Evensong  Serniou 7:30 p. m.Sunday School 53 p.m.  Philip O. Hayman, Vicar.  Methodist Church  Special Notioo���������Servioe ns usual will  be held next Sunday evening. This  sermon will partake of a Missionary  character.  F. J. Rutherford, Pastor.  RECENTLY OPENED  The Oheap ^;X^iiS  lourand Feed Stor6  FOUND���������A placo to get my suit  cleaned, pressed nnd repaired, at the  Oreston Clothing House.  Th?s week, Cbas. Moore, P L.,S.C.E..  started to survey the site for the new  Bank of Commerce building opposite  the depot.  Our  [< ss  Our Flour and Feed is the BEST.  Also Graham Flour, Oat Meal, Etc.  CALL AND SEE FOR YOURSELF  See the new-ad of the Creston  aud Book Store iu this issue.  . T. D.  ais old  Hu ace  . Bunco ief * on Tuesday last for  home near Frank, Alberta. Mr.  expects   to  re turn  iu   about  teu  lavs rime with several work teams.  Fruit Lands, Town Property and In?  ance  The Vancouver Saturday Sunset in its  last  issue  has  the   following to say re-  garding the recent marriage   of   Mr.  Ohas. Faas to Miss Mona McCarthy:  A quiet, wedding was solemnized at  For Sale.���������320 acres of crowu-granted j the Church of Our Lady of  the  Holy  CRESTON  B.C  rSaveXarMonef, ^  '(sLmmtxict Now! U  We ������t eveiyonelo him  %\ we are paying -  <r-4% IuTerestr^  perarHiuirc creBitefo m'ftflf  on savings deposits $V$  & upward) subject To^tK-  draraalbr cheq-ue &���������*���������  r^- 5& Interest^  We mvcat monef fordienta ������  iti first mortgages & So a tf|  general ffnanciaTbusiness, m  yle want Your saving atfnt A  & if you are not saving *. |b  sysTematically, ���������*���������-���������-���������-    !  Commence NOW WnhU5.  DcpositQ "by raaiV^!1^^  ���������* + ���������*��������� easily handled ���������  "tiiuaui send hyE)raff, ������  Post Office * Cypress ������  Order or Rc&isterecf^ @  Letter & withdrawals m  can.bemade��������������������������� ��������������� ���������*��������� &������  - * any way you wish. %&,  tmmJ vnymmmi T-T",     ^*���������^���������* i!y'''v  \5!/eare Responsible ������  Refer Tif^f ���������* <+��������� -* $%  Duns���������Bvar)3tvccils, $  or to atiyone in * /������,  v^GouveR- h  II  1   t  f������  4 i  Bo it now!  ttovJUiSEPuVfli.ljKl.  321 fombuStrecC  ���������excellent Fruit L.and ou Kooteuay Lake,  Lot 9i;>. -Apply. C. P. Hill. Hillcrest  Isiiues, Aif-eria 15-th  Tbere will be a lueetinc of the managers of the Pres yv terian Church iu the  VestTj this evening at 8 o'clock.  Have you tried the '' Rising Sun''  ���������lour at tbe Cheap Cash Store. T. D.  biuzice.  O. .T. Wigen was doing business in  town last YYduesday, Mr. Wigen expects to start planting nest week.  Ou Tuesday the 28t-h of March Rev.  o. W. Morgan, B. A and Superintend-  ���������nt of -Asiatic Misi-ions in B. C, and  b'oug Dickuian of the Cniuese Mission  tn Vancouver, will lecture on Mission  .vork illustrated with lantern slides, of  the work in central China. This lecture  ���������vill commence at 8 p. m. All are cordially invited to attend.  ItoR Sai.e.���������Lots G, 7, S, 9 aud 10, Block  3, Dow's Addition. Send offer to owner, Mrs W. Wilson, G5J. Fifth Street,  iirandon, Manitoba.  Au Entertainment will be held in the  Mercantile Hull on Thursday, April  20th, under the auspices of the Parish  Guild of Christ Ohurch. Tho celebrated  Mrs, .Tarley's Wax Works, nud other  a (traction* will by gi.'en.  For the newest lasts and perfect fitting  *hoes, see our line of line shoes. S. A.  Speers.  Have you seen the assorted stock of  Euaniel wave at Ed. F. Johnson's hard-  vare store on Fourth St. V If not drop in  and inspect for yourself.  We arc plail to hoar that Master Floyc}  Hodgei's, who i������ nttouiliiif*; the college at  Spokane, haw quite recovered from a  recent -severe nttiuk of JjiiGrippe aud  lias rosunnjd lii.-i Htudios,  For Salrt or li mit���������Furnishofl or unfurnished, tluit. most beautiful proporty  known as "DhhuIjih Villa," which ovor-  ;ooks Iho Kootonay Valley, Jnoluding  about 5 acres of lirst cIiihh fruit, lnnd,  uli-n about fl aoroH of bench, Hiiitnblo for  uouliry fanning. Il is Rurronmlort with  nil UhidH of shooting, ilsliing, hontlng,  untlTrtv f vni-i'ir-. Will Roll at a paori-  tico. Ainu i.e.or (Ino blooltH of land for  siiUi. Apply owner, John Dnvbyshiro,  l!112 GliulHtono Avonuo, Victoria, ^3.0.  Tho St. Patricks Dny Social,  Eutoa'-  tiiinuiMil-. nnd lXuion, undor tlio niuipicoA  ul*  tint   Cutliolio   Clturoh,   nfioistcd   by  jirmulnont natives of tlio Ould Sod, wiih  a (.rvrnit f-iH-O'iyi*.    Tjiii'k <if iipnc.o provontn  jiiur Kiving the prognuii  in di-tnil, hut  |i*acli and nil of Mm  vnriou-t nrtlstrt did  I thMiiHi'L'iN (Mcilit. "Tlm Ilnrp Hint onco  jihrniigli   Tiirn'H   lfitllH"   novor    mndo  ihiihU! for it   hnpoior  orowd, nnd tlio  ! ilunoiug wan kopt. up until 15:00 a. in.  | ,1iihI; ^irm-.'rl ut. tlm Dmg Storo, n  inipply of KurvlcoH Now Hnok,alHOHohool  LUpiilioH nnd now Uuojfu (ox tho limuitiK  j library.  Rosary ou Thursday when Miss Mona  McCarthy, youngest daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. M. McCarthy, of Creston, was  married to Mr. Charles Faas, of the  same city, ahe Rev. Father Welch  performed the ceremony. The bride,  who was given away by her father,  looked charming'in  a smart  travelling  Music.���������Miss Johnson is prepared to  take a limited number oi' pupils for  tuition in lnusis. For terms apply to  J. K. Johnson, residence on Viotoria  Avenue.  T.  unce  Drug     ~3&  flcPeak Block  PROPRIETOR  Sirdar Avenue  Secure Your  S-*fL  nn  VjXjDlft*.U.AV>   '  I  XX     L/A.UCI.I  to match. She was attended by ber  sister Miss C McCarthy, and her cousin  Miss Olive Saunders. Following the  ceremony luuoh was served at the Hotel  Vancouver, afer which the young  couple left to ^pend their honeymoon in  the South.  For Sale���������A seven room house, supplied with hot and cold water, centrally  located on Victoria Avenue. For price  and terms apply to Cartwright & Hyde,  Erickson, B.O.  The Kootenay Prssbytery met in Knox  church, Trail, at three o'clock on Tuesday, March 21st, for the purpose of considering a coll by Knox church to tbe  Rev. Hackney, of Moyie..  Costumes in tho latest styles, tailored  or otherwise, to p,uit the ladies' taste,  mado on jfclijS premises by Mn^nrne Garrett, the Oreston ^osstum^er, ���������yjojoria.  Avenue.  Messrs. Mnrdosk nnd Callander ore p)r  thoir wny back to Oreston from their  homo in th<\ Old Country where they  spent the winter months. They will  reach here in a fow dayn.  M. C. Wisler, a practical sitn writer  and pniuter, nas embarked upon a  pointing and signwriting business, his  store is on Sirdnr Avenue. See hiB nd  elflowhoro in this issue.  Don't,forgot tho W. C. T. U. medal  contest ou the ovoning or the Slst iiiBfc.,  inontiou of whioh was mado in our last  issue.  Tlio newest pat-torn - and all shados in  prints can bo had at Spoors Store.  Mr. VS. O. Wifllor mndo n buflinegB  trip to .Cranbrook Monday returning  Thursday. Ha reports tilings ns beiug  brisk at R.R.opoliH.  Spring Ih l.oro, ordor your spring costume from Madamo Gnrrott, tho dross-  nmkor, Victoria ^.yonne, oppoBito tho  MothodiBt Ciuii'i'b.  Nols JJro.vn returned to Owjaton/on  Wednesday laat, from jBull JRivor Pallfl  wlicro ho hits boon employ^ in tho^5.  P, It, oamp for some nioiitl-.s. jit Js  poHHiblo tlint Mr. Jirown may romaip  porniatiflritly in fronton.  Moals at nil honrn at tlio Wigwam  Onl'o on Fourth Ht.,  a short dintnnco'  t.om Sam Ii..Mold's pool room.  For Hont,-* 100 aores of land Rnttabln  for Diiiw Poultry tind Hog Farming  Hitiiatod within \% milos of ilvo largo  Minos. irmiRo, Bani, oto. Knsy tonns.  Apply C. i*. Hill, Hillorost Minos, AI-  borta. 16'tf  There are a large number of new  settlers in the Creston District, and we  take this opportunity of calling their  attention to the necessity of getting  then: names on the voters'list.  It makes no matter wbich side you  are on, or what- you believe, if your  opinion is worth anything, it is worth  backing with a vote, and remember on  election days, the opinirn counts for  nothing, it is the ballots that tell, and  the ballots alone. Tbe vote is the most  precious privilege of every citizen, it is  the keynote of Canadian institutions,  the bed rock of our national and imperial life, the priceless heritage for which  our fathers fought and died for over a  thousand years. It con be obtained for  nothing, so yon just call at the office of  the Creston Review and put yourself  am ing the citizens who cot*.nt, by getting your name on the voters' list.  Opened   WEDNESDAY,   Dec.   21st  First - Class  Short   Order   Restaurant  S��������� -���������    V.     .   V :     '      .1.    V ���������A  Meals nt all Hours. Ladies are invited to. our. Afternoon-  Tens, which we make n specialty of. Our Cooking is  Superb.       NO CHINESE  HELP ON THE PREMISES  ZZ3������&JZ5ZSS&ia&2r&  i^WWifr^rflftW^KlfV'- 'fi.  Indigestion  If you are suffering from indigestion  and the attendant distressed stomach,  you should cive Mi-Orna, the guaranteed  remedy n trial. Air William Shaler of  230 Queeu's St. S., Berliu, Ont., says:  7*For-years I have oeeu a. sufferer from  acute   indigestion,   which  caused  the  E, F, PLATT^AFrbp  loves  Call and inspect our line of  stoves and ranges. Cook  stoves to suiL any price, our  stocks of tinsmith and plumbing goods are complete, our  prices are right, and we guarantee our work. Call and see  us when wanting-anything, in  these lines  #���������  t|p>n affypblng f >jaye pyer used, j nm ���������  now noore frep tram phfa trouble t pan I  bavo been top ymnys.   I nui pleased to  endorse ond roco������nmen4 tbjB remedy  to  all who suffer with sttunapfr t.-t'onblL*."  Bembmher MirO-nn Tablets me f?nar-  autaed to cure acute or chrouic ipd-gostr  tion and* turn tbo old stomach iuto a  new one iu a fow weelm, All druggists  fiOo. a box or postpaid from Tho K. T,  Booth Oo,, Ltd , Fort Erie, Out. Sold  and guaranteed by the Creaton prng &  Book Oo,  TT."  ������������MlgMMWIMIIMMNM<IMIIMMWM  miRJBcntte  CRANBROOK - p.O,  Tho  Funeral Director  %, Ed. F. ^ohrtson, Tinsmith and Clumber %  O   mStreet CRESTON & C.        .\ Phone 85i*  # vv ^  The Riverside Nurseries, .*"**������*  Is tho NEAREST NURSERY ta the ORESTON DISTRICT  *    ' Stock arrives jn pRESH, HEALTH^ CONDITION  For prippe, prp., w^to tp-r:  WAILTPR V, MCKS0N. Agep^. Gres|:pp. B. g.  WW "*i"i 'i Hill'JtJ'i.J'l1" IB1  1  ar '��������� r-    -A"- --; ^^  Greston Lumber  cManttfacturing Co Im  Complete  ROUGH  DRESSED  Stock   of  and  LUMBER  ^4*������������-4>*<iW^*i^^  Let us Figure with youon that Building  pmH ������<i" ������'������i������"������'i nw>���������������mux- wn mmmi  :\i  '    i\  <P.O. BOX 24  iriflhllWIUMl ���������Wil  cmsrotir B.e.  '  -,1IU"'T"['"' ������������������l"'"1-1 - ���������'>   .���������.,,.������,MW,a,���������;rl--W.i<i.i^������l������w^


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