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Creston Review Apr 14, 1911

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 - v-  j������'.afc, ��������� 3w> ybar.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, APRIL 14 191*  Single Coraa-s 5c  lli  **���������  **=e  &o>% 0/  vjswjpQras^awp^pQi^^ I (nj^Iafll  KE FENG  Wise buying: of anything, consists in getting the best possible  value for ybu? money  .r- t  The u Peerless " woven wire fence, made by the  BanweSS-Hoxie Wire Fence Co., has the qualities of  GOO������ VimRK, LONG LIFE*  ETC  Callami'.see our samples of these' tines,  -which "tt>Ul be to sour advantage  mdifingjg muise  tan  m   assi *���������*���������  ^QESTflN  Soon Ttoe shall wisper with the  Outside World  S. A. SPEERS,  LOCAL AND PERSONAL  Monthly vsport for March qi Cast-  yon City .public school.  Perfect in attendance during the  month:  Iris Hickey  Donald Swanson  Marvin Kiter  .Jessie * Kk&cy  Orace Crawford   *  Sola-Kiter  Fourth. Reader, in order of merit;  Gertrude Knott, eubsentt 1* days  Muriel- Knott, tiCbrnzoit 3*j -day*)  kuczx' Kifer  Phoebe 'Robertson  "Loretta. Bytnes y   ,k      ( . , ,  " Third Reader:-J %   '.   'A,  Iris Hickey -<*   " -'���������  EaTe ��������� Johnson, oibsent 9 days  .Marion TSiter^ ?y;\ yy "> .   ;  SecontI Reaid������rT "������  JDottsttd  Smmskfn.r^" .. yy   *  -  '-   Tu^^Sy^eA,' absent 8 (days'  John. Byrnes, tabsent 3������ diays  Frances Knott, laibsent 3������ days  Helen Robertson, absent 2 days  First Primeri  Albert Swanson, aibse-nt 2 days  Manfred    "Samuelson,     oibsent 10  days  Jessie Hickey, absent  Jessie Hickey  Violet Chambers, absent 15 ute-ye-  Gsas������ Crawfod  Elme Chalmers, absent 16 days  Sola Killer -  Banna Skuriuelsoa, absent 6 days  'tMive J, Taylor,  Teacher  Spring is Here!  ,xm7wiry  Get youi3*4iornc or store  re-pflnte^;^nd keep up  vt^witfcAe'tJmes - a  We nre also expert sign  and house decorators  '^���������^y^sleri  ','-,':'':i,i ^Sttfarc/tbenue"X.'-".''  arte  Creston Sohool Roporjk ������ar March.  Division 1:  Pupils registered ia March. 36.  Average tttbciudance 28.  The following pupils aifcteradad the  full twenty-three days.  John Andrew  Georgina Oartwright  -Evaline Danard  Ella. I>ow  Laura. iCctmundson  VMtt Gobbett  Blanche Hendren  Phillip Hurry  Francis Talarico  Norman. Trotter  Xtonaid Lodgura*  Th������ results of the xnorathiy examinations of the pupils im Geography,  Arithmetic, L/iterPwre, Roac&vg-;, i)ic-  taition. amd Spells ��������������� are fully reported ���������on -their monthly report sards.  Tho Greston school ha* recently  receive^, tbe '-'Nelson SlbielxV' bae  gVit, ^^Lord'tViraAhciHia..  B. V. Danard; |  ���������    Teacher  3>ivision 2:  No. of pupils attending' during1 the  month 54.  Average lattexjidasics 3*.  23 pupils were absent because oi  measles or other sickuea.*  8 children wens perfect ia attendance.  Helen Barton.  Charles Botterill  Beatrice Barthic  IXttvid Dow  Harold Gobbett  Harold Goodwin  Fmak Roumamo  Joseph Rounuano  Following is the efbaotdrtag ������f the  various pupils:  Second Readers:  Ruth Kling������n������miith 99  Etrnra Hayden, 94  ���������Percy Boffey. 98  Harold Goodwin, 98  Arthur Huny, 85  S-uib-el Huacroit, 88  Harold GoWbot, 82 -'-   '  David Dow, 82  Joseph Carver, 80  Evelyn Burton, 65  Nelllo Wilson, 86  First Roaders:  Idllioa Cberrlinatott, 99,  prim Baydon# 70  Myrtle Bunco, 70,  '        ,  Vivipiono Moore,, 68  Bvwlyii Miller/ 68.  Fr&noa* Barton, 168  Frank Bunco, 69  DftJtley Bvmco, 00  No written owamfaations aro iok*n  with Primer classca.  A. M.. O������riwri0ht,v ���������  sb sis'":fi ������������������-iffii.-w.a.mjj;::-:. i ...   '    ", s: m.i..1j:x  The Nelson  Shields  ENgUND expects that  EVERY MAN THIS DAY  WILL DO HIS DUTY    ���������  It is now more than a hundred years  since Admiral Lord Nelson flow' ifaat  famouB signal at ths masthead of the  " Victory," bat the heart of every trus  Briton thrills with pride, when he  recalls that historic message, and remembers how on that glorious day,  the dauntless sea dogs who guarded the  narrow seas, smashed with oue stroke  bhe'neets and the->pretensions of the'  {dreaded Napoleon, ���������- and "-for- the  third, time iu history, delivered ^tsurope  Iroin the yoke of a   would be despot.  Thanks to the generosity of Loru  Strathcona, the youth ot CreBton will  have before their eyes a fitting memorial of tbat famous day, in the shape of  a handsome shield made of tbe copper  taken from the Flagship "Victory"  ���������nd suitably inscribed, which has been  presented by tho veteran Canadian  Statesman to the Creston Publio sohool  The boy scouts have been appointed  custodians for this shiold, and next  msnth there will be a field day when  &���������> scout; gaining the greatest number  of points will be guardian of tho shield  and hsvo his name And ths jnwr���������  inscribed thereon.  British history is summed np in the  words " 0es> power " and the youth of  CreWea ecsld tevs so better rsminde^,  of tke tremendous pars the navy has,  played in world history, than is provided by this shiold, mode of the untarnished Victory copper, moanted oo  British Osk.  v An important visitor was iu town *  few days ago in the person of Mr. C. A.  Gray Manager ef the Rocky Mountain  Bell Telephone Co, who .was investigating the situation here in-the interests of  nis company. Of course the progress of  the negooiations is being kep& secret,  out the Review is in a position to state  &OSS a reliable source, that the Bell Oo.  bave had under consideration iov some  t&ne a big development scheme involv-  ii& the linking up of all the looal telephone, systems throughout Southern  British Columbia, and chey are now  engaged in quietly investigating the  7*uvtocs local systems and the best way  of carrying one this big merger, aud  Whisk wonld put the towns served by  the present isolated lines, into direot  communication with the big trunk.  telephone systems of * the prairie ana  (Jutted States cities.  ,Mr. Gray is touring the country with  this end iu view, and stopped off at  iji&mioix io consider tbe local system,  and to find out how same would fit in  with the big scheme. In all probability the line would be run on from Port  Hill themce connecting up with the  wires on the American side of the line.  '.'Mr. Gray was very favorably impress*  edVwith the situation here, and it his  recommendations are carried out, there  is every prospect that the businessmen  of Creston will shortly be able to whisp-  over the long distance telephoue hues,  iutb^ the ears' of the bosicsssineu ot  .Oganbraok, Nelson aud Spokane**  \  ������M������Bl     ������v ww������u������    *s\s    ww q*,xa������i/   uuvu   W      C%S*y      CAL1U,  everyone will join in the wish that the  scheme wiil go through to success. The  knowledge we possess, thanks to those  euterpsislng citizens whh financed .he"  Ore4tou Telephone System, of the many  advantages of the phone, has o'idy made  more apparent what a boon a long  distance telephone would be,  Tfae Creston Fruit grower is mow  getting1 next to himself. Heretofore,  ranchers here, as in other districts  bave had land enough, but vexy little  cash, not enough to <do ���������tihe necessary}  improvements on their laud, the result is that they have to toil, for  yeara (before many ianprovetmielnts  can be noticed on the land. During  ������the vast month over -g^.OOO.OO in  loams has (been negotiajted1 thro^igih  Messrs. Johnson &i Ssruton for local  fruit growers. This nuoney will be  spent in itihe Creston diatrict improvy  ing Creston fruit ranches.  These men who obtain this money  can with tho cash mjake more hcad-  way on the r land in ome year then  they could in ten years without  money. Cash will make a going*  concern out of a partly improved  fruit ranch, wheras the want of  umraey is 'keeping Oreston aaid other  districts (back. Money can be obtained through this looal farm for  long terms of froim 5 to 8 years  and at a low rat������ of interest. So,  Mr. fruitgrower if you hav* the  land, and waat money, you oan  fcsfcter your condition. For' farther  particulars call at the* Review office.  Bigger Posioffice  For Greston  POSTOFFSCE INSPECTOR IN  TOWN AND WILL RECOMMEND LARGER PREMISES  J. R. Greenfield, Post-office Inspector  arrived in Creston last Friday, and left  again for Nelson on Saturday sfteraooh  Mr. Greenfield made an official  inspection of the Creston, Sriok<son and  Kitchener post offices, and was greatly  surprised at the heavy increase of  business at the Oreston Office. The  Inspector was of opinion that in the  uear future the business would necessitate larger and better equipped quarters for the Governmen Mail Department  et Creston, and he will make his  recommendations accordingly.  A  r*a  uisestrous  Conflagration  BEAUTIFUL CANYON  CITY  HOME BURNS TO GROUND  PUBLIO NOTICE  In compliance with the Health Aot,  every hoasholder or owner, is hereby  notified that he must clean up the lots'  or premises owned or occupied by hiui  burn np all rubbish, and bury or otherwise remove all cans etc.  Geo. M. Gunn  Sanitary Inspeotor  VCsn supply Senator Dnnlop Strawberry plants, from the Kellog Strain of  pedigree plants, prioef 10 per thousand  F. O. B. Wyndell station.  Monrad Wiipn,  Wrndell. B. G.  c/1 Zfeu) Selected  Suits  for Sate  j;   Also Stiits;'made to metisure nny ytyle on short notic?. .;;  ���������������������������"'���������' ���������. y ''��������� ���������  ���������A Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing a.Specialty.  ', ��������� ' '.  ������������������,���������';;���������.��������� v", V     ..'.  ���������'.. '���������|'l;    -y.     ��������� y .    * ' ������������������ '  ssssxurrmtx-i'ii tfjyn'ryv ������������������'���������������������������������- !r.'inv,-ji,'.ii'.iige'.-.j, u.*,..L'^,^^7:^^^^^:.:iu^^Lj-^.^',;-.v.r:_^  'Tailor Shop  Telephone Number 84  CommunicatioiiM  Victoria, March 25th, 1011  Editor Croston Roviesr:       '  Croston* B. C.  Doar'Sir;   ��������� ';    ���������.'.'���������.'���������''  In a recent comnumlcotlon to you  from thiq department, lt wosi ,!totod  . <tt*at the Dairy Fawn) oomlMrt-ttlot*  h*oid (boon divided" ioto two classes,  'wind thai o< soparato: oup was going1  1 to be ipiven for the best small dairy  : in tho   Province,   an well uo tlureo  1 modaln.  It xcob alio statcd< that the, nnmo  of this oup would bo aavntounood Iftr  Usr, and I now havo the honor, aa  woll as thb pleasure, to Jmfonniyou  that thia cup for tho omoll Boiry  Jtorm Competition, is to bo lcsiown  a������ tho '.'Lioutonont Qovcwior'o Oup"  Tho nmtall Dairy Farm co������m>otitkm  is for thoso halving' five to fifteen  cows milking.  His Honour has offered ���������Uhlfl vory  hnmibiome cup to bo ������amipotod for  under iho rules wtwl rcguhitlonn laid  Mown by iho l>wlrymiain*������ Association.  IMuanklng you In wnWclpn/btow for*  lany publicity wlvloh you iway. givo  this matter, T wn,  Truly yours,  P������ H. Aloorc,  Jast as we were going to press came  the news that the home of Mr. Frank  Knott oi Canyon Oity - was completely  consumed by' fire ./m , Thursday after*  noon.. Abont. 4., oclock yesterday an  incubator became overheated and waE  the, origin of this disastrous" fire which  in an Incredibly short space of time had  completely consumed the home.  When the fire broke ont no ono was  in the house and the flames made such  rapid headway that it was impossible to  organise any kind of are fighting brigade as in lees than half an hour the  entire,,building was^coneumed. All the  furditureand household belongings of  Mr. Knott and family wore completely  destroyed, ns well as considerable wearing apparel belonging to Hiss' Taylor  the Canyon City Sohool Teacher, who  had appartments in  the Knott home.  ,Xt is repeated that there was no insurance on the property, but wo aro unable  to ornftrm this. The loss as at present  estimated, amounts to over $3000. and  but for the foot that the Knott building  was well isolated more buildings wonld  undoubtedly have been consumed by  the flro fiend.  V The Review joins with the residents  of Aqpletown in sympathising with Mr-  Knott and family in this iioary loss.  ADDITIONAL LOCALS   ���������   J. McKay arrived froni ibonnie  Scotland last week to1 fill a. posjitiian  in,the Canadian Bank of Commerce  here.  T. D. Bunce arrived home on Sunday last from Alberta. He was accompanied by his daughter, Mrs. .).  McQueen. Mr. McQueen being) in  charge of a. cajrload of effects that  Mr. Bunce was bringing! out from  his   former  home near Frank, Alfca.  Among other things the ear contained six head of 'Horses, two cows,  wagon*. *& ttemocrat, 'amd las*, taut  not least, a. trick dog1 Wiled "lAon"  being <a cross between ��������� a Collie amd  ia Gordon setter. During* his recent  visit to his old home Mr. Bunce  learned that although tho past winter had: been very severe ell the  stock had wintered well. Mr. McQueen, soninlaw of Mr- Bunco tf a  practical farmer and the Review welcomes he and his family to the  Creston. district.  \V. K. Gunn, who recently accepted a position with the C. P. B.  I/and Clearing department, in.- nfcm*  ^tajtioned &.<������ Jaffray.''    ' . y     &>  Farcies having1 changes' cf ed^ja^e ,  foen&y requested to hand stameA-js! to  Pe^iew office not later than noon on  Wednesday of 'the week tbart* toe  change is desired to appear in the  paper.    Any    changes received after  viia/D ualuo   CSjiu\/>/ >LiiJjJK>a,T   uiu.  ���������uuio jvi-  lowing' week.  Provincial constable Gunn te at  present improving b.ia residential .  property in tho Beid addition. He  is blowing stumps mod clearing* tho  lots, when this proporty will 1w laid  tout in a giarden in the rear aud *&  lawn in the front. Mr* Guaa feto  ten lots in ell. Those iaxiprovemients  will add -groottly to tbo appoaroince  of the property. Tho new bridge  across the raiino will cross just nit  Mr. Gunn'e property*    .  Imst week five now eutamoOjilos arrived in Cranbrook.  The C. P. R. hoo a. tan-go force lot  men, at Joilray clearing five hundred  acres of land, which will <bo sold for  dtiiry farming purposo*,  Hare roa tried the ,< Sisisg Sua'' ���������  flour at the Cheap Oftflh Stow. T. D. -  Banco.  , For the newest lasts and perfect fitting  sttoes, see dor line bf fino shoes. 8. A.  Speers. ���������,: ������������������,'���������.".' ,y-yv.Av7:y^v;,���������'..  ���������  I  J������S"  I  '.'.'��������� :".XXy  In its many up-to-date, well stocked and well assorted departments, can be found  everything possibly required by the Householder, Rancher, Fruit Grower,  Builder, Carpenter, Contractor, Blacksmith,  Dairyman, Skinner Tourist Etc,  -������������������:*m  '. X:'.\  ��������� xy-A  Outfit* for Camp Life  Wo oan supply you with everything, from n stove to oook yonr  buuuook ou to tho floor to mske  it, Also nil stove furniture suoh  ns Bice Boilers, Bnko Pons,  Stew Kettles: also dishes, knives  nnd forks etc.  Fertilizers  Our car of A. nnd B. Brand of  Fertilisers is going quickly, and  you nnod to have yonr orders  bookod, as orders will be filled  aooording to dates rooolved.  Stumping:     Powder  and Dynamite  A car load of stumping  powder, has just'been unfolded, which. We are selling at prices which defy  competition. Our fuse is  reliable and uot to be  compar������d with brands  that are positively dangerous not to say criminal  to use.  Are you taking a trip?  Wo oarry a splendid lino of  TRAVELLING TRUNKS  VALISBB SUIT CASKS  FINE HAND GRIPS  At tho most rosjonablo prioes  -  We can add greatly  to tho working or selling value  of that team, by fitting them  With a fluo  SET OP HARNESS  Also furnish yon with nil fittings and repairs for your old sac  X'iHt  Creston Mercantile Co., u.  ��������� *���������������������*���������>������������������������������ ���������*������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  5.  ���������    Jk. ,    ��������� ,*(.  ' J*r*  ,i',y.,i. I '���������! ..".-.(,... I.  MHSi  . ,-.y.rt.  "���������   ^ ��������� v. -C '  a������   '  ���������:X  ,^w , sap  P  THE    CRESTQN,    B.  REVIEW;  *������^^������^������Viv;v.4������v������/������^'M������->w^.'v^x**r;!*������*y'.  .���������������"���������' ��������� ..to  MOTSERJ  WHO  DAU6DTE1  Find Kelp in Lydia E. Pink-  ham's Vegetable Compound  Winchester lucL "Four doctors  told" me that they could never make  me regular, and  that I would eventually have dropsy.  I would bloat, and  sufferfrombearing-  down pains,cramps  and chill3, and I  could not sleep  nights. My mother  wrote to Mrs. Pink-  ham for advice, and  I began to take  LydiaKPiukham's   Vegetable Compound. After taking one and one-  half bottles of the Compound, I am all  right again, and I recommend it to  every suffering woman." ���������Mas. -Mate  X/jSax^ Winchester, Ind.  Hundreds of such letters from girts  and mothers expressing their gratitude  for what Lydia B. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound bas.accomplished tor  them have, been received byThe Lydia  E. PinkhamMedicine Company, Lynn,  Girls who are.troubled with painful  or irregular periods, backache, headache, dragging-4own sensations, fainting spells or indigestion, should take  immediate action to ward off the serious consequences and be restored to  health by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. Thousands have been  restored to health by its use.  If you would like special advice  about your case write a confidential letter to Mrs. Pink-bam, at  Lynn, Mass. Her advice is free,  nud always helpful.  ff-g jft  sunlit sn3  TfUUIl: iiMJi^ na  Varied  Items of  Interest to the  Farming Community.  SKIMMING   SURFACE   A   CRIME  The   Labrador   Coast  Dr. Greniell says that the Labrador  coast which he knows so well is every  So Says E. R. Parsons, writing in the  Dry   Farming  Congress  Bulletin  This fall I ' have.. received so many  letters of the same tenor that an answer through the Bulletin would seem  desirable. One farmer writes: "I  have been plowing my land about  five inches, following strictly all the  rules laid down for the conservation  of moisture, but getting ���������; only about  ten bushels to the acre, which is  hardly payable. How can I increase  my yield?" The trouble with,this  man is the trouble with all1���������farming  too much on the surface. Deep plowing, deep rooting, and holding the  moisture where it cannot evaporate,  is the only antidote.  Besides the loss of moisture engendered by shallow plowing, we have to  consider au equally serious evil���������the  combustion of humus. There is .nothing facilitates this as much as shallow plowing and frequent shallow  tilling.  Secretary Wilson has already drawn  bur atention to this by denoting it as  '"a. vicious system of farming," ...and  the only way around it, as I pointed  out at the time, is by plowing deeper  and cultivating the fallow less, but  putting it in better shape for accumulating moisture.  In many, places our sandy loams  are already becoming exhausted and  so devoid of humus that some of our  farmers say it does not pay to plow  them deeply.  Humus is a carbon compound, and  when the oxygen of the air attacks it  it becomes carbon dioxide���������the carbonic acid gas so deadly to hunuiu  life, so- indispcnsible  to  plant life...  In dry climates, when humus is at  or near the surface, this combustion  can'go on .���������������������������unimpeded; but in humid  climates it.is much slower on account  of the water film around each particle  which protects it.from the oxygen.  Therefore, it is plain that, in order  to save our humus, we must keep it  damp, keep it away from the atmosphere, bury it as deeply as possible.  This element of our soils is found  almost entirely on the surface, being  fcv  &  THEIR SINGLE AND DOUBLE PiSC BEARgNGS ARE THE MOST DURABLE.  A'-  "Isn't it shocking.. to think of _<the  hundreds of citizens in that Ohio  county who have been fined for buying and selling votes?"       ��������� |  "Yes, and they' have been fined!on  evidence that would not be * considered for a moment by a senatorial committee'!?'���������Chicago   Tribune.  UESr  io ���������   tftIr  mm Id A BALE  H A MORAL  LITTLE   EDITH     HARRIS    CURED  OF DROPSY BY DODD'S KIDNEY   PILLS  and he is working on a chart which! a product of the sod. ami every atom  will be accurate enough to suidejof it that finds its way into the atmos-  pleasure ,craft through the bays" aad^phere is a dead loss to the farmer,  channels of that shore. There is reallv' Pure humus is said to be able to  nothing to go to Europe ior but the hold 200 per cent, of water, whereas  ruins.���������Youth's Companion. f some soils will not hold over 20 per   ,  i cent, without- leaching.  Minard's Liniment relieves  Neuralgia \    Some  farmers    will     contend    that    | deep plowing on their soils doe3 not  Anyway  the  railroad  engineer  gets' bring results, and there is much truth  a run for his money. } in this, ior often their last chance to    j raise a  crop  is to  skim the  surface  Corns cannot exist when Holloway'a again and use up the last particle of  Corn Cure is applied to % them because; harass. ' But this, of course, is bum-  it goes to the root and bills the growth. ^   the   ^^   at   both   endg The  to plow deep at the start,  Two doctors said she would diS, but  to-day she isva healthy, happV girl  ���������Healthy Kidneys In children the  guarantee of a happy, useful life.  McTaggart. Sask. (Special) .--That  no child is too young to have ;Kidnoy  Disease even in its worst. foTm, and  that Dodd's Kidney Pills will cure it  in any form has been abundantly  proven in the case of little Editli Harris of this place.  yliV-May, 1903,-this littlo--girl,-'then'  two years old, was so swollen.with  Dropsy that her waist measure was  increased from 18 inches.^o 34'inches.  Two" doctors said .; ��������� she : must die.  Dodd's Kidney Pills cured lier and  today she is as merry and healthy a  child as is to be found in the neighborhood. ; A'  In a recent interview her father  says: "Edith is better tljan ever.. She  has no return of dropsy since, she'"'was  cured by Dodd's Kidney APills over  seven years ago. Sho goes <to school  nud is healthy. I always keep Dodd's  Kidney  Pills in  the housed: yy xx y  There's a .'.moral for parents inv this  story. Many a child has'groVm up  to a life of pain and suffering because  its kidneys were neglected, .... A life of  health and usefulness isA assured if  the Kidneys are: kept in order with  Dodd's Kidney Pills.    '.,.,-'  A well digger always gets, in his  work.  Being   unselfish   is   a   virtue  people try to dispense with.  some f-  aoicKly steps coughs, enres colds, heals  *he   throat and  lungs. -   -   -   25 casts.  Two women were strangers to each  other at a reception. After a few moments' desultory talk the first said  rather querulously:���������"I don't know  what's the matter with that tall,  blonde gentleman over there. He was  so attentive a while ago, but he won't  look at me now." "Perhaps," said  the other, "he saw me come in. He's  my husband."  Y  \  Clear the complexion of  disfiguring pimples,  blackheads, redness,  roughness, and other unsightly conditions; keep  the hands soft and white,  the scalp clean, tho hair  Jive and glossy, and pre-  flerve skin healtfr by the  Wise of Cuticura Soap  j assisted when necessary  'by Cuticura Ointment.  Soap and Ointment  afford fAs tnest smnoaV*] tnttBMat ft*  Itehhur. bornlar, scaly ntrauwa ef Infanta,  ������ttlldr������n and adults. X atagl* aat la oltcn  tsuOUtonl. Sold UutttitlMHit Uia worttf. Omd  IW yotur ������nuf * Cbam. Claro. IKmLm.  t/.B.A������ tor 3?-p������t* COUcnta Book <������ca������������oad  ttmtmeat- of ikts and half.        ,������  jemedy i  incorporate the surface humus with  j ID inches of soil, and then if too thin  to" raise fair crops plow under more  green material until the results are  satisfactory.  The most handy crop for this work  is fall rye. because it can be raised  during the winter months and plowed  under nvhen a foot high in time for  planting the regular crops. They say  in Germany that land that will not  respond to deep plowing is not agricultural soil, but where this is the  case through lack of humus, it can be  remedied, for our soils are usually  rich in all the mineral elements, and  barnyard manure and green crops will  supply the other. A soil that is becoming exhausted for want of humus  can be planted with alfalfa, which will  eventually replenish it; but in order  to obtain a stand, 8 to 10-inch plowing is necessary, and if the soil that  is turned up is poor and thin, a top  dressing of rotten manure'of old corral dirt is the thing before drilling  the seed in. By this method I hnve  raised alfalfa on a sand bar, and after  six years plowed it up and took off  a crop of oats, and then back into  alfalfa again, this time without manuring. .    , . * ���������  ^he hardest and    most , unpopular  work that we hnve ahead of us is to  convert  tho  farmers   of  the' West  to  j'd'oep plowing.       It took England 40  I years to do this, nnd Germany 49. Tn  ' the meantime the average production  'of   small    prnin    increased , from   11.  ���������bushels to 40 and 45, nnd potatoes in  ! the island of Jersey on lnnd plowed  i'lG inches and fertilized with seaweed  for humus c.o from 600 to 800 bushels  por acre.    In order to obtain n lease  on farming land in the abovo counties, ,tho tenant has. to. enter into a  contract  to  plow    deep,    rotate   his  crops, and put back into the soil whnt  ho takes out.  In this country, for tho accumulation of moisture and the conservation  of humus, deep plowing is absolutely  necessary, nnd nt the same time re-  nmrknblv profitable; and in tho exceptional onRo, whore the land is too  thin, it will nny a hundred-fold to  fertilize it until you have a fairly rioh  seed bed 10 inches doop.  Bills are brave���������at least they do not  run when you foot them.  A WONDERFUL MEDICINE  FOR  LITTLE ONES  The Exception .  It was married .mon's. night nt tho  revival  mooting.  "Lot all you husbands who havo  trouble on your minds stand up!"  .shouted tho emotional preacher at tho  height of his spasm.  Imdnntly ovory mnn in tho churoh  roHo to hiH foot except ono.  "Ah!'* exclaimed tho preacher,  peering out nt tbiH lono flitter, who  occupied a chair near the door apart  from tho others, "you aro ono in a  million."  "It ain't that," piped hnck this ono  holploHHly, ns tho rest of tho concrn-  Kution turned to gn*a suspiciously  at him. "I can't get up���������I m paralyzed."  Not, hnving heard anything of his  wife for "28 long years, aa ho termed thorn, an applicant naked tho  TlmtnoH, London, court magistrate if  ho oould marry again, Tlio magistrate replied thnt if tho wlfo turned  up tlio second marriage would not ho  h'gal, but, as sho had boon mint-nig  such ii. long timo, ovon if sho did reappear, it wah not likely that lift  would bo prosecuted.  Baby's Own Tablets are a wonderful  medicine for little ones. They never  fail to give relief to the baby when  his stomach or bowels are out of order ; when teething- is painful; when  worms make their appearance or  when any of the many . childhood;'ailments seize him. What is mojre they,  are absolutely safe and cannot harm  the youngest child. Mothers have tlie  guarantee of a government analyst to  this effect. Thousands of mothers,  through gratefulness for what the  Tablets have done for their children;  strongly recommend them. Mrs. E. J.  Ward, Gait, Ont., sayfe:���������"I have used  Baby's Own Tablets . for over two  years and would not be without them  in the house. They are wonderful  medicine for little . ones." Baby's  Own Tablets are sold by medicine  dealers or at 25 cents a box from The  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockviiie, Ont.  The cuckoo clock had just chirped  the half hour before midnight, and  the girl in the parlour scene was  wenry.  "Mr. DeBorem," she said; as she  vainly attempted to struggle a yawn,  "I heard something about you:, the  othor day that I'm sure is not true."  "Indeed," he exclaimed, "what was  it?" -.'��������������������������� ..���������'���������.".<������������������������������������    *���������.-'���������."'  "I heard someone say you*were an  easy-going chap," she answered.  A LIGHTHOUSE KEEPER'S  STORY  From tho lighthouse at Lobster  Covo Head, Bonne Bay, Newfoundland, Mrs. W, Young sends an" cx-  porionoo of Zam-Buk,, whlclr shpuld  certainly net ns a true beacon ligHt,  pruiding all- sufferers from skin dis-  senso to a safe hnrbor of refuge.  Mrs. Young soys: "I suffered with  ocaoma for sovon years, and to my  crront delight, Znm-Buk hns ^curod. mc.  Tho disease stnrted on mV broasti" ntjd  sproad until it extended ovor my  back. Tho itching . and burning���������  especially,��������������������������� whon the a affected ports  woro warm���������whw -. terrible'rv, and ' yet  whon tho eruption was; scratfehod or  rubbed, it' turned to' bad soros, and  onused groat pain. I-wont to. a-doctor nnd trlod various proscriptions,  but scempd to got no benefit, so tried  another doctor, Again I got no relief, so tried a third doctor, and thon  a fourth. Although they all did tlioir  host for mc I got no relief from my  pain.. '-< ������������������-������������������"���������       ������������������������������������ '������������������ ������������������   ���������  "Sovon years is a long ttmo<; to  suffer^ nnrl I had got used tri tho  thought that I novor would bo cured  whon I saw n report in 'Tho Family  Herald' tolling how beneficial Zam-  Buk was in cases of skin diseases. I  thought thoro would bo no harm in  giving this balm a fair trial, and  boucnt somo.  "Woll, from tho uso of tho vory  first box I saw, Zam-Buk was going  to do mo pood. I porsovorod with it,  ond tho improvement it worked in  my condition was really wonderful.  It cased the irritation, stopped tho  pnin, and tho. sores brgnn to dry up  and disappear. In short, I found  Znm-Buk nil that was claimed for it,  and within a very short timo it work-  od a complete euro in my enso."  Not only for eczema, hut for ulcers,  abscesses, varicose veins, hnd leg,  poisoned wounds, cuts, cold sores,  chapped places, piles, ringworm,  children's eruptions, burns, scalds,  and nil skin injuries and diseases,  ZanvTluk will bo found unequalled.  All druggists nnd stores noil at 60a.  box, or post freo from .Znm-Buk Co..  Toronto, for prico. Rnfuso harmful  substitutes and imitations. i  1  ���������M&,'f:r-%git  ���������������  BB  fefei  v>������  tai^es of CiMlei?'  \ STsii  s^  fv.  &y  ;:���������/';'.'  :.*:':,  W-  EEB@r������.  'HE rising price of lumber has compelled   y.'    ������It shpws how Gpnerete can ^be ju^edistQ wadr<yv  theAfsirmcrC tbV^look' ior  ������������ii4#.Kft������iV*,liyi"viV*=lS  HalmostA^ver^practical^tilfty.^'^  r������iff3'A-wv������tJ5>?atW!.ia,'.'������i'H;c.*  ** ?.   WbaC   tn������   'iNarmf-r: San    DO Ccllars.Slloa.VStables, s:alrs, Stalls,    jFjr   *,~t,a w������   o  1bT:aU   r*'~���������.--si ai:y.y YA-:.   y  XtrouWa, Walks,  Well Curbs,  and ^,i������^y������?"������Ameay  With Concrete ".���������������������������"���������..���������" ������ovforth.:A'y.yy-;-    I'       ^;--:!'^^yc^^^WKdv  shows the farmerlhbw he cail?Hb his own work REMEMBER.-:ThJs >ook Is A^^ me "Farmer Can  withouf!tlie^id|(|f|skili|d|mechanics. It ^y ^S^^^^^^^^A^ With^ncreteJ  monstrates the economy'of -Concrete construe- ;,;.:...,...,. ���������<, ^  ; tion as ^compared with lumber, bnck or stone.      ''XX A.  iSII!C^NADAa;CEMENT. CO., Limited;  t, ....     y,.-x 51--6Q National .Vtpm^- JS^liainC. MoniniwaiA  * ������ ���������*****��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ������������������������������������������������������  Address.  "ftr  r,,-V!.y *   ���������' -.  About  Royal ANames.   Vy  Apropos of the Coronation gift that,  is to be presented ���������'.. by the Marys of  the Tealm to Queen Mary, it is worth  recalling that.Mary, Anne, and Eliza-  beth are the only familiar English  names; that have, been borne by occupants of the throne in that country.  Among the queens iahd queens-  consort of modern times we have had  Henrietta Maria (wife of Charles I.),  Catharine (wife of Charles II.), Dorothea (wife' of George I.). Caroline  (wife Vpf George II.n), Charlotte (wife  of George III.), and Adelaide (wife Of  William IV.). ^  A And, when speaking of royal names,.  it is as well to remember that King  George^ V.c according to a well-known  authority. on: heraldry, has no -surname. He is a descendant of the  House of 'Guelph ��������� but Guelph was"  only the, baptismal name of the patriarch of the family, who died in  1101.- "���������������������������������������������������������������" ";/ '  Since -then his idesdendants have-  been ruling, princes, and never need--,  ed a" surname. ...  'What are Your Wayside  Blessings?  A Suppose "that as a means of keeping  bur faces' bright and pur '.hearts-' cneer-*  ful we begin looking up" our wayside  blessings. There are "common ories"  ���������sunshine, home, friends, health���������  the things we should most miss if we  were deprived of them. ���������������������������;��������� There are  others which are peculiarly your own.  What are they?. V  Faultless In Preparation.���������Unlike 'any  other stomach. regulator, Parmelee's Vegetable Pills ara the result of long study  of Vegetable compounds calculated to  stimulate the stomaohio;yv;fnnotiot^ and  maintain tlicm at their ' normal- condi-  tion.|| Years -of-use- have; proved their  faultless character and established their .  excellent reputation. And this Areputa- j  tion they have maintained foEi years i and  -will continue to maintain, for.these' pills  must always stand at' the h'ea'd"of 'the  list of  standard. preparations.   .I-     .  Friend���������"And we're you'-ever J&in  Venice?'?, y- ���������-y->r-  y .xYx,- -.: ���������;���������': ���������:;-..;.-��������� ���������  Mr. iRichquicky��������� "Yesi Slowest  town I was ever .in. Tbe sewers were  busted all the time we were;there!"-���������  Puck. ' ��������� ���������'���������..'..���������. -*,,;;'���������.:��������� "A,"  INFANlli^  y"y  Coins 6B0 Years Old. >,)  In   Higging  a drain   at.Fak������nham,  Norfolk, a man has just found about,  two .hundredjipo'dV-nobles   (a'"���������'coin-'  worth 6s. 8d.) of the reign of Edward  III.    The   Treasury    has   been   communicated' with' 'arid "an ihqdest will:  be held.,. ,,....   ���������. ,   ...:.. ....���������.,    ., ,;... ,;  The coins were struck either at th������  Calais or -London mint. Come issued  between 1351 and 1360, in addition to  tthe titles'of ' frin������?'of llncrland and  Lord of Ireland, have that of King  of France, Those, .issued between  1360 arid' 1369' have" the title of, Duke  of Aquitaine. Thij nobles' were almost  puVe ,g<?ld, ;only, hnlf.,a; grairi of ,nlloy  b^ihg used." The" design of the obversa  is,, .the lringi, -armed ahd Crowned,  standing on, a .ship,; from ,.a .masthead  flies n streamer bearing the cross of  St. Georjro. ";*    '������������������  :'- ;''-  The value,, oi,'-he coins is probably  some hundreds' of pounds, and tho  man who made the discovery will receive a largo .share.���������London Daily  Mail.  Teaching o  Dog. >r,  V' For best results" ono should got a  Vyouns dog And' teach him his futuro  duties gradually.   Never allow him to  leavo   tho homestead alono and   you  '^will never hnvo n dog that strays.  .���������iv NevCr chhiri your dog.   That is not  necessary.     Toaob. him   his   proper  placo and mnko ,him Obey you upon  gosturo or \i>ord and ho will not over-  step   his   lines, m Treat- him   liko   a  >rothcr, givo-Jhim his food and cool  water regularly ,������nd bo kind to him at  all timoB and you will liuvo a noblo  pnimal. '   '���������  Voting Wasps (Fried,  ' Young wasp grubs friond in butter  do not,at first sight appear to ho the  most alluring dish in thb* world, yet  thoy havo boon pronounced dolidious  by thoso hardy oxnorimonters who  havo trlod thom. Fed as thoy aro  upon tho swootost juices drawn from  fruits ahd flowers, they naturally possess a delicate flavor. Perhaps tho  best way to prepare thom is to bake  thom in tho comb.  Young Prlnefl R������������oure������ful. '  Princo John, son of King Goorgo ot  England,   although   not  much   moral  than ilvo years old, is of a resource*I  ful disposition.   Whon his father sue-  cocdod to the throno tho littlo prince,'  then four years old, was anxious to  know what chanco ho had of eventually becoming king.   Ho was inform-,  od that having four older brothers, thoj  chance was docldedly remote.   Upon'  that Princo John niuw������te<l that the  only way out of tho difficulty scorned,  that his four older brothers should bo,  killed,  whon  nothing could  prevent  his suocoodinc to tho throno. .  Frank���������"If 'something" would only  happen to 'the" boatAwnereby I might  rescue you!"*-'?^' '- ''-'���������������������������" ' :i"-i '��������� A-- '���������'  AEthel���������"And' after; you.had 'rescued  me and borne me bravely to shore,-  and I opened my eyes, then what?'';  .: Frank���������"Then I'd get my * name in  the papers." ..!.,.;  .Mate or Ohio City op Toledo, I _a v,,:''   ���������" -1 ���������'������������������"*'  Lucas co-jntv.       . .(,.*?���������.-..-.   ;.,,,.,....('  ;Pkank J. Cbknbv makes oath"thuvbe'ls sanler  Eartner ot tbe firm ot F. J. .CHaNBVo*" Cfl^ido(n8  US1UC83 In tbe City ot Toledo, Countjr and State,  nforcaald. and that said flrm* will/pay tho aum ot  ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS..., tot. each and .every  case ot Catarrh that cunnot be curedby theuae or  Ball's CATAnnw Cuai. ....   ,. >.,.   . >    . iiijiiju,*''.  Sworn to before me and subacrlbed In mypresenee,  this 6th day ot December. A. O.. 1888. '    ',  ���������^AV'W.'Cir<EAi30N.''''7  0'!   X':hy':\;:Mai������iit.Paia.xaJ  ��������� Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken tnternallyyand acta.  Jlrectly upon tho blood nud mucous aurtacea ot tbe.  iystem...Scnd tor.toatlmonlals.; free.. :;������������������!������������������ ���������-^x v       ��������� '��������������������������� ���������-���������,  n p, j. chenev,4 .CO., Toledo, o.r  Sold by all Druwtlsts, 7BD.   ,'"-y>'-. "���������������'���������'   >'{" ���������'.���������''������������������������������������  .   Tnko Hftil'fl Family Pills for constipation.  j seal !���������  xy  . Love feels po burden, takes, account-  not wearied; straitened', it-.'is-vVnOt'  constrained; frightened, it is vnot<.,dis-  tiirbed.���������Thomas A. Kempis, ,>i; '.._,,y  PILES CURED IN f.T6;(f ,b^8 ���������,  Your  druggist will  refund'nionqy." it  PiVZO OINTMENT foils toj oure, uriy;  case of Itohing,    Blind,  ;Bleddirig' or*  Protruding PHob in 6 to I4iaays;l,i60o.  y>.  yy  y������-F>,U>>'')  f������'.-y.-'.-  ' On tho Russian Ohristmusi tho Ossar  rocoivod several high; school, tenohera.  Hi8M<Majosty'fl advice., was: , "Servo  right manfully knowledge, tho f/ithor-  lnnd, and myself. Support thoso at  tho universitlo'sf ^hb wiBh to learn. I  am convinced that their number.will  faq-rffifflfcaUi*'.* ".''.'N c-.W"'*-**',. '.���������.-���������<������������.- ������!>���������* 0' i *  Many pntont modioinos have como and.  Bono, biit JUoldo'fl Antl-Oonnumptivo 8yruv>  oontlnuos to oooupy <a foi'dnvjut> -' plaou  amonif romodiuo for eouiths nnd coldn, and  ns a* provontlvo of decay of tho lungs. It  lu a stundard i������������dicln������:'Vthat widens its  nphero of |tilM)fulnosn fyoat; by yo������r x Ir.yott  nro In nosd of iiaraothtnif 'to rid yoursoli of  a oouttli'or.eoid, you >v cannot-do bsttsr  than try UioKlo'a Syrup.  Viear���������"Lot mo, seo, now. You say*  you cart captain tho village orloket  nnd football toams, that you understand tho art of getting up fancy  bazaars, can play lawn tonnis woll,  sing at tho charity , concerts, and  mnko yourself agreeable at. garden  parties. You'll do excellently. Kr���������  by tho wny���������nr������������������! suppose you oould  conduct tho morning ox .evening aor-  yico at a pinch, ehP" ���������       ,    ,  Modern' 'Ourato���������"Woll. I .don't  know. I darn say I might manage to  scramble through it." M  Viear���������"Goofl, godd,' indoor! I Thon  1 think, Mr;-^fir--Mr.*-ah*-MlWflirt.  thanks���������you may*: consider ���������;yourself  appointed." >X\X-yy,y:-'<       Uf y ������������������'  *  Don't go too fast, young man,,ovon  if tho road is smooth, ���������  A fanner may think'lio fa'buytrig'"fc  gold brick, but ho novor dooi.  A   Gerrn   Disease?:Whichi 4s .BafWng  the Doctors and Alarming the  y    v.People ;denerallyVx;A':''AA ...  It in ay be said. that,.. doctors are  brily agreed* on" two ApoiritsV regarding  thisA much 'dreaded disease;*"\^':*  ��������� First, that it is. a germ"*disesfee and  second^ like all germ; Vy diseases" ���������^can  only beyfought with pure, rich blood.  y Prevention is always tbe better way. i  and A that is why we are always .talking about the wisdom of"5keeping*"the  blood pure and rich and the^ nerves  healthy^��������� arid 'strong ��������� ?by- 'using;:'Dr.  Chafe's Nerve Food.    y> * yy *   ^'uit;  > Rich,; red rblood, ds a. ;dea,dly? foe ���������, to  disease germs whether they^are-germs  of infantile paralysis, ;of���������'.-..".colds, A^pf  .cpn3ump^ibnv'b,r''',any''-other'1''dise'as,e.  ?Don't let. the bjiood .get thin and  Watery. Dbn'i*; let'the herves get exhausted..,..The risk is too great. Every  doserdffDr. Chase's Nerve Food goes  ,to the formation of a certain amount  of pure, rich blood. For this reason  you ������are &"certaitt*no^be������6flr'" oV^^hia'  treatment,   ti g-'-     ��������� - * . ��������� "'*<*??*,  :y<teiie4i4ot %Mt um mm$Y  some #ryaj.;Qfi. partfly^is belpVetit^stjtng'  this great -medicine. BeMvarned <by  hed^clAPS.^.sleQplQasnoaajV^irritability^  facing memory A'a.d^pb'wer of concentrating the nrin<r.v/'fi������8tore the system  build on.       ���������   ,t-^< Vh'j"^    *   ,  JGet newicnergyi:.'���������atiU'v^o^^t'd^'the'  system/*by using. Pr.|LC?Jja's4f* MNerve  Fm. ",60 cehOv-a l-W^b&xes for  $i������50, at nil... dealers or . Edmonson,  Bates"& Co., TQrontb.   - ���������������������������  I'a;  Tt,  Bo   sttr'o'you' are1 rlglit^-but. don't  ?<  forgot tlmra,;aro.,vQthbrsi..V������Vr������ .ri! hf%:      |  -���������If y;ou .pot tho. wdp'j[t^:d)( it try to.,?  make tlio best bf it.   ��������� >   .  quickly stops "atoWas^wrsff^tiSia* h*mU    l  llifl throat aind lunns*  ���������il%,.\>.*,v^������-i  luur  S3 oanta*  t*-Msjt* *������W-'> ;,l*H������>  Faint heart no'er won fair^lady���������il*'  . itsUqul^^p.retoKvt^bmnp^o^* *������������������) * w>  m������int Cures Burns, etc. *',   ��������������� ���������' .v>  "WhattB your liiahost ambitionP"  f  "{To j aot my wifo't'O'i^ponk to.Jtno as .{v  Mlnard't-dLlnimor  I  ub Bhe*n������inki������tb' tho- biitblior * li*  A is ordolinfe\ Stg>l| M J&16- t '  horiWi* is ordering a. Mw|*Ml<vWl<3-������  hiSriirtr'^Ohioogo Horala-KooowT. ������  .������y^'vi  !������  '  Bond for froo somplo to Dopt. N.tf., Na-  tlouiil Diug"&iOnosaioftl Co., Toronto.  myjwri1,"1 .T'f i, mi i1 wwrwrji? mwwmem-.'  W. N. U., No. 038.  ^i?'^.v*^rtt^W4>Mh*'^*'*'<*#W-,**V%0W  y*^*^VTf^?,t^^*T'^r^^v.l'xr*".:'i^i!:1,jir.r^'-**k  *'.������ THE    CRESTON,    B.  C,    REVIEW.  '"-*$\  y*'  IS e^MJFFET  T  ^"HE buffet luncheon is/flrst of'alL    Opposite   this   may   be   the   bowl    of  viVa great''Corivenleh'ce-,^to the .hostess with.' no mail?, as she can  prepare'^ it; beforehand," then "don her  pretty clothes and be, ready to receive  her guests. This repast can be served  at noontime and is also especially suited to the afternoon or evening reception. It usually consists of com dishes,  but one may have a hot beverage, which  must be kept warm IA an inner vessel  set In an outer one of hot -water over an  alcohol lamp that can be lighted or extinguished   at  will.  In preparing for the buffet luncheon  use tlie daintiest and prettiest of table  linen. If the table Is in good condition  ���������highly polished or having the fashionable smooth and dull finish���������do not  put a cloth on it, but uBe a handsome  centerpiece and doilies. Have flowers  or ferns or a plant in bloom in the center of the board. Oa large dollies about  this place the plates of sandwiches, thin  bread and butter, finger rolls and calces.  If salad is served, have this at one end  of the table and near lt a pile of plates,  on each of which is a small, folded napkin. Heaps of forks are laid by the  plates. At the other end of the table  from the bowl of salad may be the bev-  * erage decided upon, with cups, saucers  and spoons. If besides a hot drink���������or  instead '' of one���������thero Is served some  kind of punch, have the bowl containing  ^thla on a small table in the corner of  "the dining room   or  hall,   with  glasses  arranged about the bowl.   If cold meat  Is served,  this may be sliced thin and  platters of lt set on the sideboard.  One requires no regular walteia or  ���������waitresses for this function, but the  hostess should ask several of her friends  '���������preferably young girls���������to assist her.  Let us suppose at first that the affair  under consideration is a luncheon,,  served at 1 o'clock.    To this one may  chicken salad. Its contents masked by a  thick mayonnaise. Flanking this on  each side have plates of sandwiches and  rolls, while further on are the olives  and stuffed celery and several email  dishes of salted nuts. The ice cream  and cake can be served at a side table.  "When the guests are assembled in the  drawing room the hostess gives the  word to the Intimate friends who are  to assist her, and they go into the  dining room, from which they carry to  tha guests the plates and napkins. They  can then pass the various dishes, or���������  and perhaps this Vs easier���������they may  ask each guest If she will have ham  and salad, and put these articles on  the plates before taking them' from the  dining room. Tho sandwiches, rolls,  etc.. can. of course, be passed. The  guests stand or sit about the dining  room, hall and parlors. If one is the  possessor of a number of small tables  it is well to have these set in the  various rooms, as they are very convenient for the buffet luncheon. Only  one who has stood and tried to balance  in her hands a plate, napkin and perhaps a cup of coffee, and still eat  gracefully, knows how Intensely uncomfortable one can be under such conditions. It is, therefore, a kindness to  the guest to provide something upon  ���������which he or she may set plate, cup and  saucer, if It be only the corner of a  mantelshelf.  Of course, one of the young girls will  preside at the ice cream table. If she  can do so. it is convenient to have the  I-ce oream made up Into small individual forms, as these -can be "taken  from the freezer a few at a time,  whereas a large freezer of cream in the  bulk, once opened, will melt quickly.  The freezer of small forms can be cov-  .ered again as soon as the desired num-  invito a large number of guests, as 6*ne *;<toer or ices has been removed: This is  is-rot limited by the seating capacity ct      especially true of an afternoon aJTair at  ������>TSr  one's dining table.   An attractive menu  would   consist   of  jellied  bouillon,   cold  1        hair.,  chicken  salad,  breaa  and butter  sandwiches, imitation pate de fole gras  sandwiches,   stuffed   celery,   ice   cream,  L*       fancy cakes and black coffee.,  ��������� *rt���������-���������^Arrange   the   table   as   already   sug-  - gested.  putting all of the dishes, with  vsthe*, exception of  the-coffee and "cups,  on the table..  At one end have a huge  platter bearing thin sllceq of ham,, prettily', garnished  with  sprigs  of ��������� parsley.  ���������:   '^yyy    -. '      .      -      - ���������    .���������-1  which the refreshments are served during a period of an hour or more. At a  regular buffet luncheon all the guests  ate served at the same time, and the  arrangements are thus simplified.  Therefore, at an afternoon or evening reception on the buffet plau, have  viands that will not be injured by-  standing. Tea is, of course, out of  place, and, even chocolate should be  taken soon after yt is made. Coffee is  not injured by keeping hot for several hours, always supposing it ls not  "They can pass the various dishes."  allowed ,to boll. The old-fashioned  coffee urn was excellent for this purpose.  For an afternoon or evening reception   arrange   the   table   as   suggested,  for  the luncheon.   An  evening affair'  ,has   the   advantage   of  having*   men  present  who  will be  glad  to act as * ���������  waiters    and'   carry    about ' plates. ,.  dishes and cups or glasses- One might  serve   turkey  salad,   pickled   oysters,  lettuce and cream cheese sandwiches,  cake,   coffee   frappe   and   fruit   punch; "  or another menu would consist of cold !:  chicken,   finger rolls,  wafers, lettuce   t  salad   with.roquefort   cheese   dressing; '  ice cream, cake, coffee.   Of, course ones'  will have, in addition to these articles,  * fancy  cakes,  bonbons,  etc'.    Instead  o������  cold meat at one of these  functions  serve gelatine or veal loaf, or jellied  chicken,'or jellied tongue. "v  ' I -will, add recipes for some of the  dishes which I haye 'mentioned.   They  > ingenious   housewife    will    elaborate  upon   these   few   suggestions  to  suit  her own taste and 'wishes.  Imitation Pate de 3?oie Gras  Sandwiches  From .a delicatessen shop get a piece  of   liverwurst   or   liver   sausage.     Re-  "It  is well  to  provide something  > 'j upon which a plate can be set���������  even a mantel shelf."        ������  .move the skin and, with the back of  a   spoon,   mash   the   sausage    to   a  .smooth paste, moistening: it slightly  with  a  little   melted   butter.    Spread  this paste between crustless Slices of  white bread, cut thin.  Stuffed Celery  Lay stalks of crisp white celery Ih  iced water for a half hour,, wipe dry  on   a   clean   dish   towel   and   fill   the  curved side of each stalk with cream  cheese worked soft and slightly salted.  Lay  these  stalks  on  a  platter set  di-  ������a*������ti������r Q*i the ic& until wanted.  Turkey Salad  Remove all bits of skin and all fat  from cold roast turkey and cut (not  chop) the meat into bits of uniform  size. Sprinkle lightly with salt and  white pepper and mix with half as  much   crisp  celery  cut  into  quarter-  .inch lengths. Pour a good French,  dressing lover all, tossing and turning?  until all the fowl and vegetable are  well coated with the dressing-. Put  into a chilled bowl lined with lettuce  leaves, cover with a rich mayonnaise  dressing and ornament with slices of  hard-boiled eggs and beets cut into  fancy shapes.  2Lettu.ce and Cream Cheese  Sandwiches  Remove the crust from a loaf of white  bread and cut very thin. Between  every two slices spread cream cheese,  and, lay on this a crisp lettuce leaf  dipped Into French dressing. Keep In a.  damp place or cover with a damp napkin until ready to serve.  . Fruit Punch.  Put into a punchbowl a quart of yery  strong lemonade, add a handful of  green mint, slightly bruised; a bottle of  maraschino cherries, eight - slices of  pineapple, cut into small, dice; two  oranges, cut up small, and three bottles of ginger ale. Add an abundance  oi ice,-and. when very ,ecld. serve.  Lettuce Salad, With Roquefort  Cheese Dressing t  put  into  a   chilled  salad   bowl   crLsp  lettuce  leaves   and   pour  over them ������  French' dressing,  into  which  has been  beatem grated, ������r.'flnely orum-bled roque-  fort   cheese   In   the   proportion   of   two  tablespoonfuls of the cheese to ,one and  a half cups of dressing.  -Vealijoaf  Cut-itzs pounds ������f.lean*,veal.into bits.  add a quart of cold water .and simmer  at the side of the range until the -meat  is .tender.    Add, salt ,-and , pepper,   to  taste  and  set aside   until   the   grease  forms on. the top. of the^liquid.    Skim,  return tho veal .and llauor to the are.  ������.dd a-half pound< of minced' Tiam.' the  Juice of half a lemon, a daeh of tnace  ani* ��������� a. tablespoonful   of   sherry.     Stir-  all -wen' together and pour into a mold  wet -with  cold  water.    Set  In  the  Ice-  chest for i twenty-Jour, hours; itnen turn  this , loaf .out upon a cold platter, garnish   with   parsley   or   watercress' and  jUm with, n sharp'knife.        '  THE    H 0 U  EM OTHERS'  EXCHANGE  .- >  BiPORTANT NOTICE  (��������� A *jr������BJC-A U8BJ   of   the - enormous  ".' ��������� rC   number of letters sent to  ~r   the Exchange, I must ask  o-oontributors to limit their communications to, too words, except  f in. oases of formulas or recipes  W'toMoH require preater space.    I  i ;tWm*>: all., n\y,  correspondents to .  v Tidve 'a sKowlno' to' the  Comer,  .and, if inv request in .this respect  is oomplied with it will be possi~  ftlsy. to: print manv more letters.  yy  il.,  : .'.'��������� }>\y.-.   .......   ,-.. :. ,   ��������� .���������;....���������..-..  pxyy y^omenWho FcM  f*||^^ A  ���������XwV&t " (I ������6 not Illco tho tono ot n'ther of  ��������� y     the totters It embodies*   It would teem-that  . ���������'��������� '   tho tault-flndinir  bomos   trom   womon  who  ���������'.,..trlod. to  ,"Kotyhusl)tntd!i".j   who,   In   tact,  tpiltauod. thq pion.    I note an a, significant  ��������� ���������       clroumstnnco   thnt   very   fow   womon   who  married   llfty   years   ago���������or, thoroauoutB���������  .itsvs catiBo tor complaint or apply for divorce.    I tlilnlt tho main reason la thnt in  our  KlrUioml  lovers  hnd   to  do thulr own  courtlnir.    it  is   a  younger   itcnoriulon  of  'girls who think because tlioy nro  "madly   ,  In lovo"  with a mnn ho mint marry ths  .pursuer, no matter what his; foollnits are.  Tito woman of tlio sqaond letter sooma. to  liavo uaod lior. "row tnouanndu" as an at-  ��������� traction to soouro the man.   "With lior own  monoy to Ilvo upon and tho nullity to oam .  i >    moro, sho did not nond to rush.Into mar-   ,  1      rlaKo with this ovornonsltlyo bouI.   Uut "a  ,   willful, man  maun  lino hlu. willful way."  ���������.  tluowlno tho, wilful woman.;'    ...':,,  !~I  lioia   tluit   thoHo,. woman' fall   In  thplr  duty uk  wIvob  whon  Uiov rush  into print  with  thoir  domostia  InfojIoltlR*.    Whon. a  ���������woman  mnrrioa  sho morftos hor llfo  Into  y    that ot tlio man alio, aooaptnj and nroml*������H  V-ioTovOi  honor und obuy,. Ana that .zfliould  A        scttlo tho nuoBtlnn for aU timo.   "Iln wcl-  ��������� -jfaro  itmr IntarastH  lira hers.    Bho, should  keen him nt hiB  boat) holp  to uplift lim  ,���������  inmi'allv and. morallys rut> out thu worries  vflianafrots of Ills bufllnois. day,   ,.  Many woman Boom to havo exhausted all  thoir   ftnolinntment   In   saourlnar   thp   l������vor  nnd nro unabln to Itoop tho hualiand.     Our  ��������� Btrcotn   nro   tlironKiiil   with   this. Itlnd   of  woituiliiBB.,  Tlonofl tho overflow. that U������hhis  ���������unvtliB, strlnd -of tho dtvoraa mill nt Iieno.  '������������������,   . Ir?olth������r; of thoBO women, who aro with  X   In oomrortablo. olroiimBtanaoB,  would brlns  iliom������������iiv������B to Inolt nhmit thom nt tlio ti;rrl-  hlo. dUtroBB metod nut to others. It mlnht  rrmVfl them oonie-nt witli their lot in Wte.  . Uraod up,  BlBtor wrltorHl    Hold up your  ImsilB nnif B������t a hotter: ojtamnlo to tnoao  around youl >,  A MOTllWU OlnrrlBburir, Pa.).  I   hnvo    laid    tlio    letter    of   our  tiprlulitly. protestnnt before our rend-  era with littlo vorbttl alteration.   f������e-  ,   -fore   turning It  over to  hor   follow*  ���������women for dlsausslon. I -would domur  ���������    with regard to one seotion.   x do not  think that womon are as "anxious" to  marry   now   as   their   predecessors   of  ���������half a century ago were, as. ,a* class.  Then girls were trained to look for-   ,  ward  to marriage ae the natural se-  quel  to  their maiden estate.    Not"one  ;  avenue of self-support was  open  to,  them where thero are flfty now. They #  .expected   to   be   married   and' to   be *  nialntnined thenceforward by the men  upon whom thoy bestowed hands and  <presumably)   hearts.    The title  "old  maid"  carried  with  It obloquy it    has  lost entirely In. this generation.  It   is   evident    to    tho   shallowest  thlnkor   that,    when, marrlnge   has  ceased to bo tho woman's only moans  of earning her living, lt follows as a  mattor of courso that to wed, or not  to   wed   Is   fnr   moro   a   question - ot  ��������� free choice than of expediency, and in  many, instances ;or apparent noceBBlty.  Without admitting   to  herself  that  sho  married  for  board,  lodging and  oloth.cn,    many    a    girl    dollborntoly  eloOtod to bo supported by a husband   .  rathor  than  bo  a   pnupor dependent  upon   tho   bounty   of  hor  nearest  of  malo kindred.  In taking an honorable  ntnnd  In  tho  working  class  of  this  day, sho achieves independence.  . ���������   If It be truo that girls do tho courting moro openly, and actually, than  . the women of tho mld-nlnotcenth century, I havo yot to lonrn lt.  ��������� -The roBt of  tbo communication of  tno.. mombor .'from Mnrrisburg Is sub-  mlttod to tho sox at largo.  For the Cold Luncheon  And yot another protost from  another mother:  -,#.piSRf������i.!.ottm" "aV n. fow words In favor  of oold luuohoonu.  " 1 has  tOOBt  S&iXSl7"i*?!Tiiwiili������'"������ w������ lunoii'Son "otcia  o'oloqlt, nnrt.thnro nocd ho no worry over  IlJfi���������������i,0V?irfii ",U,,Y. ������' t'*0 wnJorlty of  f������U00V^ol,n?ron inJurlnw tho norveii of  Jho stomnoh so thnt tho food will not  lie  dlROBton.  '..ft.^oMLJun(l',,,nn.*' V00* broad nnd  hiittor and a >nuoh-mail(tnod wraao of  Tilo with fruit won't hurt nny child who  ���������TSft?h.-fh.,i,?r<"? .thfti;. *<)rtn^ water nnd  ' fljindy aro "treats."  not st^ndy rtlpf, nnd  5'y? .y-flU  "9^ V\Mn  tao^i. well  coolted.  ftmoheonB" '      " ,rou',1,��������� ovor "ct"^  AVh������ IwlMod, hnlfiolothod ohlldron ot  il\* very poor nro another proposition.  Tliey Blimnd he considered from it ulinrl-  tnhio standpoint.  ,1 may add that that olasii i)f mothers  do not rend the Housemothers' T3-cuhnnire,  Don't   lump   tho   wljola   Ijt   of   put-lio  SLJF������5rt. hrooltfaBt  of fruit,   ooreal.  ton  nna .ooooa   or   milk,   that   youngster   c  sohool   ohlldron   together    because   soma  mothers are too poor and others too lazy  to care proporly for their .offspring.  ���������DAMB   VAN   WINK1.E ���������..��������� (White .Plains,     .'  n:- y.). .,-,   -. :��������� ������������������ ������������������'������������������'  There is nn admixture. of common ^  sense and truth In this protest that,'  makes it more difficult to answer than  if the writer wero .less Intelllgcnt and  less honest in her oonvlotlona. I have  room for but two exceptions to'the gen-  oral tenor of an exceedingly well-written' lottor.'  First. Tho child who tried conscientiously to be perfect in every recitation  in our public school must study to the  full extent of his ability, and, If Ho be  a fast-growing child, often beyond his  strength. If tho adult reador doubts x  the truth of the assertion, lot him acquaint himsolf with the curriculum of,..  grammar or high school and try in Imagination to fit it to the mind of tho  young student. Thu courso Is undeniably "severe,"  Second. Cold food Is not asaimllatcd,  by tho stotnaali' as easily as warm...  \ hen tho dlgostlvo organs share in tho  gonor.al physical fatigue���������amounting  often to falntnf.ss and nausea���������consequent upon a morning of "sovoro" mon-  tal application, the otomach should bs  braced Into action by. somothlng moro  nourishing and quick -in effoot than tho  lnvnrlablo sandwich, thick (bread-and-  butter nnd wodgo of plo.  Honce my rooommondatlon of a oup of  hot soup, which prepares tho allmonfary  apparatus to 'receive the nolld, cold food.  Qngar-Cured Hams  Wo have a furm a fow mllee from town,  nnd In the autumn our tenant random lard  for ub, mnUfl������ Bauenoes, eto, Ho mires  haoon nnd hams simply by lnyln������t thom In  prlne. Wo don't. caro for thom put up  in that way. Wo should Illco to hnvo ours  ������������������suRar-oured''  hums.       .      ���������   .  Csn you toll mo whero I can find something nbout this method. Or doaorlho It to  moT   Or how onn I learn Jmw It, l������ ������Jpi*������T  I* I,, A. rpclcln. 111.).  P. B.���������No cooliory book tolls us nnyililnir  nn this subieot. M least, nono that wo  Jiovo, Xj, I* A,  Yot IM had room I oould copy, from  Common Sonao In the Housohold, published thirty yours ago, a. roclpo for  mignr-ctsri'd hams. Just as thoy are put  up in old Virginia to this very day.  T condense tho formula to Klvo you nn  idea of how to do It. Hero Is tho roclpo  for tho nloklo In which the ham Is Inlrt  for a fortnight or moro after It Is  "troalod" with.a dry rub mf salt:  l&ighty pounds of meat, 2 quarts and  1 pint of 1\no snit, \ pounds of surrnr  or l quart, of tho best molasiias, 3  ounces of saltpeter.  The moat Is packed In layers In a  barrel, 3 quarts of shit strewed botweon  these, and left to make its own.brine.  This,������������������������������������ as   It  oozes   from   the   meat,   is  V  drawn  off  through  the  bungholo   and^:  poured back In cupfuls bv.erV.ttieVhams. '���������,  At the end ��������� of the: fortnight (or sixteen days) wash off .the plcklei and .dip'*'  each ham, while wot, in bran, to form  a crust and prevent the escapeiof the.,  juices.    Then. hang.. In   the. smoke   of  smoldering hickory chips and sawdust. .  Tho.flro.must .not go out, neither must,  it blaze,   it should smolder for aimonth.  At the end of that timo take down the.'���������,,  hams,   'brueh   off   the   brine,   examine  closely to maka sure there are no "skippers" In the moat, and sew up In coarse  muslin  or sailcloth.    Coat this  with  a  mixture of beeswax and rosin and hang   :  In a dry, cool.place. .���������������������������'.*  Moat preserved In thiB. way will keep :  sweet for years; The justly celebrated,  "flmlthneld hams" aro cured thus. '���������."'  . In tho book from which this compendium of the. process is taken two puKos   ���������  aro ��������� devoted   to   tho   details  of  curing  pork.    The recipes are heirlooms,  and  eeaBonod by a century of usage.  Truss for a Little Boy  I read In tho ICxeliaiiKO noma wnoks aero  that. a woman offered a littlo boy's truss  to, any ono who noeas it.  ������ I have a littlo nephew who hns boon ruptured, over, alnco he wns a baby. As thoro ;' ���������  la n largo family. of ohlldron, eight in all,  wo oould novcr buy a truee tor tho little  follow. I should ho very clad to net this  one, Pleaao lot mo hear from you by return mall,     .������������������.'.������������������������������������'  I InoloBo. card  for reply.  Mrs, H. r. J, (<3hoyonne, Wyo.).  A As lidppons ho otlon that wo hava  ooaBod to bo surprised thorout, you  forgot to inclouo card or stamp. Still '���������  , wo are. Intoroatod in: the boy, and wo  nhould havo annworod by mnll without, delay If you hadjfftven tho slgna-  turn of tho person .offering tho truss.  wo havo had dozens of thom, first and  last, and: we Ihdox alphabetically  hundreds of now addroHsos ovory  woolc. You soo howdlllloult It would  bo for us to verify tho donor of tho  nrtlolo you would like to got. Ivot us  n.tvo tho signature, and Inclose a  stamped and self-addressed envelope,  and wa will do our boat for tlio boy.'  To Mrs. B.-.4. C.  T see that "Mrs, n, A. C," hss some  enll^o pIdoi-b whleh alio dona tint want. A*  I work up Into quilts every plena i onn  vet.   hsvlns a  largo, family, _i  should, bo  ......      ^_        _T               ..      .  ���������      ......     iC|(t6r.i  itlnd to set  some  of hers.    I  will  fully   pay. eKprosnase   upon   all   ul  I   work  up Into quilts every  plena i  onn  ...   .       ...^....,    f.y ....  I  wIL    pnv entpresnajre upon sll ahe can  spsm. - Plowie. send me Jior address, or  let hnr know that I should liko to vet the  swaps. ��������� I even make oomfortahirs or old  clothing that Is n������t very, had)v worn.  Mrs. O. ������, H. (Van Wert, Is.). .  Aa you did not Inolose a stamp for  reply, we arc compelled,to notify "Mrs.  B. A. C." In this woly of your desire  and heed. Otherwise^ you would have  had an earlier reply, and by mall.  .Should , the \bwnor , of the .citlluo bits  have disposed of thom before this meets  her eye, will- not other readers supply  tho want of the hard-working woman  who ������������������..: appeuls . for .what ��������� nobody : elBO  needs? Bond to'me for' her addrens���������  inclosing a stamped and self-addressed  envelope. A ii-cont stamp Is a bagatelle  to^euoh of you. Multiply it dally by  fifty, nnd count up the days of the  week, month and year, If you would,  co.nprehond tho. drain upon editorial  funds when, this reasonable rule Is  habitually neglected.  And   after   writing,   "Inclosed   ploase  .find: stamped   and i.aclf-afldressod   envelope  for  reply,"   look   again   at  tho  envelope to mako suro that you put the  stamp on, '  .        Picking Wild Ducks  Knowing that many cooUs���������amateur and  . nrofooBlonnl���������dislike to prepare wild duaks  for roaatlng, .1  should, like  to submit the  Incloocd    mntliod.    which    makes    pluklng  ducks a simple and easy task.      y  It may lio or ubo to thono whb would  i<nthor throw a, duok away than prepare it  for cooking.'  To Hole Wild Ducks  ��������� Itomovo the heavlost. and longest feathers  In tho usual manner; out off the hoad and  wlmrs. Melt a oalco of parafTtno In n deep  pull or other: veflno]. Dip eaoh. duok in  tho molted paranino, ualnir a spoon to icot  It ,undor tho wIiikb. , UH the birds Uo in  the paralllno' until . this hardens, Than  scrape nil tho parnftlno off with n iiuil  knife. Vou will then havo a duck abBO-  lutely free from down, pin feathers, etc.,  und In pvrfuot condition.  n, n. P, (Dulutb, Minn.).  ... Kyory cook known and rocnlls groan-  Ingly the todlous buslnesH of ridding  tho body of wild or tamo ducks of tho  closo, fino down which protects tho under part ot the waterfowl from wet an  effectually as if lt wero Incused, In a  mucKlntonh. Tho liigenlouii device laid  before us by a rniiHoulino member of  tho KxchnriBO la a boon to thnno who  lovo the savory bird���������and who does hot?  it Is a prlmo favorite In my housohold.  Yet I n������.ver hnard until now of the  Plclf/ng-made-eaay scheme here detailed,  Home Offered  Wo should bo nlad to hear from you  with reliant to tne lady who wishes to  uot a, nice home In a privets family.  There, are hut tlireo of us In ths.family,  and It would bo plcummt to have &  olesn. "nip������" person to h������li������ my wife. I  would trusrsntss her_s shod home. * i  should Uks to know of whit religion Bhe  Ib and her; ago. ,j?lcase,iet ma>bear.from  you as soon as. possible. ��������� y .,'     , ���������������������������������������������������������������   ���������'���������������������������,  J. B. A. <Wo������t, Philadelphia).  As you do not inclose a: ������tamp: rpr  a reply, I take this method of making  your wish known.'       '���������������������������     ���������'���������V;; v..'"1- ���������  As you do not give the address of. the  person .applying for tihe^.position���������that  is, tho Initials signed to the letter conveying- her. wiHhes~i .m.ustntrust to. the  ohance of tha right person* seeing your  note In reference to the same. , l aliouitt  like to be ofnervicetoibothi. parties,.but  this Is not practicable without moro  delinlto information. ; Wo havei not .time  to look up letters "published* in earlier  issues of the .Exchange, and our index  of addresses is- arranged alphabetically.  If correspondents would moke a mental  note - of theso Horns of lnformo-tlon,  much annoyanco and timo will be spared  to all concerned.  Jamestown ^Wecd s  I read In. alxiulsvllle'paperAhiBl summer nn article headed 1,Prcnk I'nrmlnit."  In this. It was said, thnt "Jimson . weed"  may be raleed "with pront, flMilng u������od as  a dnur. Also, that a woman - in California sells tho seeds nt 12 nn ounce,  , Can vou tell me le this-bo; true, and ths  namo of the firm thai buys tiui mouu?  If I am admitted,to your IftimHy. \ will  como again with/soma-household mats  that may be useful'to tno KxonnnKo,  Mrs. M. J. O. (A Kentucky Housewife).  Business addresses are not admitted  Ko tho iSxohango. Nor do I bollovo that  the weed mentioned ovor .brings , the  price, you name, nut tho* question is  nufllclontly Interesting to ongngo our  thoughts and to bo pnssod .ovori toionr  agriculturists. The Jamestown weed���������  ho called because It grew In profusion  In and around 'Jamestown * when tho  flrnt colony wan established on tha  James river���������has medicinal properties.  The Indians mado lavish * use. of lt in  salve������ and ointments, and nmolced tho  dried loaves for nomev dlflordcrs. 1  r^eolloct neolng, In my- girlhood, tho  colored people Violl lt down In lard to  . a greenish paste which was in great re-  fiuoHt for iiiccro nnd eruptions, it is  news Hint tho seeds aro an article of  commerco. commanding fabuloun prices.  Will some of our' readers who on?  \'#������r������ed in "freak farming" inform us  further as to tho virtues or the weodT  Rose Beads  . Plea ae favor mo with a recipe for msk-  Ins: rna* hcada.  Mrs.- a- W. Tt. rr.ns An<el*s, CbI.>,  As I hnvo a very, busy Ideo of what  you mf������n by "rono to������'adfl,"r I uni-obliged  to refer tho "query to those better ������������������������������  vised upon tVto nubjeot than myself. I  whiUI lio glni. to publish tho -formula  when 1 KH it.  i*!?'.;/. "  iMHsisiistii  mmmmmmm Ik*/l>������W SWIM* ***^r  ��������� ���������  is.  i  IS  i :.������-.-,.������������������  &���������;���������.���������.���������������������������  IS  ���������i-'y  <*?',:���������:'������������������..'  j.  i  ���������\  THE   CEESTON,    B.  C,    REVIEW.  THE  CANADIAN  BANK  OF  COMMERCE  SIR  EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O., LL.D., D.C.L., PRESIDENT  ALEXANDER LAIRD, General Manages  ������������������������&&������������&&������i������&^������i������������������������������fc&������&  r\  r\ a  greston Hotel  CAPITAL, - $10,000,000  _       REST, - $7,000,000  TRAVELLERS' CHEQUES  issued by The Canadian Bank of Commerce are the most convenient  form in which to carry money when travelling*. They are negotiable  everywhere, self-identifying-, and the exact amount payable in the principal foreign countries is printed on the face of every cheque. The  cheques are issued in denominations of  $10, $20, $50, SI00 and $200* 235  and may be obtained on application at the Bank.  In connection with its Travellers' Cheques The Canadian Bank of  Commerce has issued a booklet entitled "Information of Interest to those  about to travel", which will be sent free to anyone applying for it.  'PERCY tB. FOWLER, SManager, Creston Branch  The Creston *J%evie<%>  Published every   Friday at Oreston, British Columbia, by the Oreston Publishing Co., at their office, Wilson Avenue, OrOBton.  J. K. Johnson   -   Manager.  Ralph G. Scbtjton  Editor.  Subscription, $2 00 a year, is advance.  &)-Day Notices, $5;  60, $7.50; 80, $10  The Review is the acknowledged advertising medinaa of th������ Creston valley, circulating m ov������r one thousand bcmes throughout the Oreston district. Onr  columns sre opeo to correspo^dente csj live questions of local interest. Contributions most be brief, written oo otie side od' the p������p*r only and signed, not  noeesBsrily for publiretiou, but as tvidei>c*i i>f good iaitb. "We invite support  in our endeavours to kicxeose the ustfulnpes of tbe Review by-bringing in your  advertiefSBfDts, subscriptions end news. OriBplaintB from subscribers as to  non-receipt of paper will be promptly attended to. Address all comniuiHca-  tioiieto the    editor  ^  The Leading  Hotel of ihe  Fruit    Belt  Our   Guests  CaU   <Again  OU will make no mistake  when you get off the train  if you sign the register at  the Creston Hotel. Travelling  men will substantiate this. We  study the comfort of our guests.  The rooms are well furnished in  a manner up-to-date.  Headquarters for Mining Men,  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  and Commercials.  J. B. Moran  Prop.  "Echo"  The  edi-  Extract from the������������������" Echo " Extract from The  of Feby 2nd ignr-The Sam- of 7th April, 1911:-  my Wo Co. are purchasing tor of this paper rises to rem-  Lot 6, Block A. It is the in- ark that after a careful search  tendon of the Company to of the Echo Fyles he has con-  move their Laundry Building eluded that no such item has  from its present site, and   be- ever    appeared   to  the effect  ������������������vjuax'w    jhj^-������rt.V   UWJ.  the Creston Review.  ever  Mn,yt.Un, _.,    *.1������^.������-<<A   (",li,n������w>n VkwI  TYnrf^h.  ased a lot next to the  Review  Office.*'  ex-  Polish up your lamps u Jay-Jay"  through those fyles,    If you still fail  tracts then get the "Nominal editor "to  over your fyles again.        A certain Imperial Statesmanjoncej  said on an historic occasion. "What I have said 1 have said",  the  and have another,look  to  discover  these  help  you  and  g������  Nelson Land lMstrlot���������BIstrlct or West  Kooteuayv  Take notice tbat I. S. H. Vlatt, of Rossland,  B.C., occupation Houtiekiioper. intond to apply tor permission io purchttsn Uui following  described luuds:-  i-'omm������)iiclug nt a post plantod nbout ten  (10) ebains Wast of the Northeast corner of  Lot 8174, holn������rth������ Southwest corner, thenco  fuunlnti Morth 40 chaint,blast So.ohalns.SoutU  40 vhaliiB aud West, so chains to uoint of com-  jnsuwmeiH aad containing820acr������a moreor  less, located t hia 18th day oi January, 1911.  >'Kt*TiKU. l'l.AJrr, Applicant.  jAUKS-FlSUKR, Agent.     ,'���������'  JQa w January 14,19U, v     y;  A  Kelson Land VDhstrict���������District bt West  Kootonay. : :    ���������,y..-.-..'���������.  Tak������ notico that 1, Stella Warsoh. of Ross-  l&mi, 11.'C, occupation ypinister, intend to  iijaply for permission to purchase the fallowing UeserlbeU lautisr  Nolson Land District���������District of West  ...- Kootenay;  Take notice that I- A lived Regansburg, of  Ymir, 1$. O., occupation Lumberman, Intond  to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:-  Commenolng at a post planted ahout Jive  (5) miles in a'Northerly dlreotlon. from the  N.W. coruer of hot 4273 and adjacont lo the  NortheaRtcornei* of M. Flannigan's location,  thenco North 20 chains, E������st 40 olmins, Houth  HO chains and West 40 chains 'to point of com-.  jneHoement and containing'80 acres more or  le������������. - -'��������� >  Ai/fkeiv HEGAXfeiJURG, Applicant.  JamkS KisiiKit, Agent.! <   ,���������   :  Date February 12,1911;,' ':   '  Nelson Land District���������District of West  Kootenay. :  y  Take notice that ,1,   James   Morrison,  of  Ymir, B. C., occupation JL.umbermati; Intend  Cominenciugara post planted; about four f !������ ^Eg^jreS?KS to Purchnse'>he 'oi'  .-���������..:-���������-.-.���������,Northerly airectlpn.from the | io^Ji^^^^}^a!t^-:L.-y.iJ-Ly^..,  "Oh! Mercy! Has Assyt-Owy S&es  My Cat?" y  This parrioalar cat, sotheetory  Roes, having* found a bottle of  N. B. C. Beer, preferred itu* joy-  bringing qualities to a piaoe by  "hip own fireside." Bat you don't  need "to _wonder" to taste tho  pleasures of N. B. C. Beer.���������Sold  at all hotels in Crestou,  Nelson Brewing  "Wm. Gosaoll  i  $  mww finn ur?  (4) miles in  Noitliwest corner of J-ot-4275, South of and  Adjoinmg James Morrison's location; tbence  bouiIi So chains, tbence East 40 chains, tbence  North 80. chains, th once, West 40 chains to  point cf cc^������aAncnceAH^nt SbHw. coHwainlng o*ti  acres more or less. "���������'  Stjsijla Warson, Applicant.  Jamks FI8HKK. Agent.  Date February 12.1������U.  *V>ug  I ���������,1  ucyuuu  g3������S a    i -������xi*S    way  business motto "What We have said  And,   while you  are  looking  mi a   uuu. auu^iv Ss m���������u  we  have  JSOT said",  these little items up������  have another glance   at  those English Sparrows,  Additional Locals  Mr. Geo. Cartwright, the Senior Member of the  Creston Lumber and Manufacturing C o., returned heme on  Saturday from a six weeks trip to Hamilton Ontario. Mr  Cartwright brought with him a valuable asset and addition  to his Creston Fruit ranch, in the form of a stump puller,  of the " Stellard " make which weighs a tons. This machine will pull four foot stumps with ease, and when in operation has been seen to lift an area of ground 12 feet wide  by 3 feet deep. Mr. Cartwright feels confident that this  machine will revolutionise land clearing methods in the  Creston District, and same will be used in the clearing of  his 71 acre block of fruit land at  Erickson,  this  summer.  According to Mr. Cartwright, the weather in the East  has been cold and stormy, and the spring is very backward.  People in tiie Hamilton District are now beginning to know  something about Creston. Mr. Parks of the well known  Drug store of Parks and Parks of Hamilton, is  good advertising for this district. Last Fall  passed through Creston and obtained samples  apples, which he declared to be the best he had  Nelson JUind District���������District ot West  Kootenay.  Take notice that I, Mary Bilfor, of Spokane,  Wash., occupation. Housekeeper, intend   to  apply for permission to purchase thefollovv-  1ns? described lands:-   .  commencing at a post planted about four  (4) miles in a Noriuerly direction*from the  Northwest corner of .Lot- 4275 on West side of  Mosquito Greek youth of and adjoining  James JUovrisoivs location, thence South fit)  chains, thence West 80 uhains, thence North  SO chains, thence Kast 80 chains to point of  commencement and containing W0 acres  more or less.  ,.  .    ..   Mary Bi������>voR, Applicant.  JA3fES Fishbk, Agent.  Date February 12,11)11.   v -  Nelson l.and Distriot���������District of West  Kootenay.: .    y.  Take notice that 1, Mamie .Long, of Spo-  kane, Wash., occupation Married woman,  intend to appiy for permission to purchase  the following described lands:-  Commenclng at a post planted about. three  (31 miles in a. Northerly direction from the  Northwest corner of Lot 41275 < and adjacent to  the Northeast corner of Harry Brauer's location, thence South 80 chains, thence Kast 20  chains, thence North SO chains, thence West.  20 chains, to point of commencement and  containing 160 acres more or leas.  Mamie Long, Applicant.  Jambs Fjshek, Agont.'  Date February 12,1911.  a post planted about five  (5) miles in a "Northerly direction from the  N. W. corner of Lot 4275 and adjacent to the  Northeast corner of M. Flannigan's location,  thence South SO chains.thence East -10 chains,  thence North So chains,tbence West 40 chains  to point of commencement and containing  220 acres more or less.'.;  James Mobrison; Applicant.  '<   ���������'     James Fisiiek, Agent.'.  Date February 12,1911- ���������     -..'������������������  - Nelson Land District���������District bf West  . X -.-y"y::X     X jgootenay.: * .-..������������������" ,- *���������;���������: -..'..  Take notice that I, Wm1 K.3McWbliter,of  Ymir, B.C., occupation Lumberman, intend  to apply for permIfsIoIi to- purchase .the foi-  lpwing described lands:- .!���������-..      -..    -',y- :���������;',:-.  Commencing at. a post planted on the East  shore of Mosquito Lake at or hear the Northwest corner of LotS402 being the 'Sonthw'est  corner; tbence" running North 80 ch'ains.aloiiK  shore of skid- lake;, thence.VEast;40;lchalns,  South SO chains viand West 40 clmlns topoint  of cbmmericemen't?!and' contain lug 320, acres  lihoreorlesal'-C      '.'", .::,���������:' v.- y.y   y-y.-  i',...'.':'..,-l.-':iWlI.T.lAM' K.'MCWHTKTEK,.Applicant.  ���������\-;-^'yyJAMEs;FisHEB^getlt.   y.-  ���������  ;   Date January;21; 1911;* .;. <\  ���������������������������y Nelson Land District���������District of West  ,,y,y...,. -....;,,���������.. y   y, Kootenay ������������������.' ��������� 'v; ^!  .Take notice that I, Tohn Kylp.of Ymir, B.  C, occupation Lumberman, intends to apply  for permission to purchase the following described lands.-- ������������������ ^���������'������������������/^-yy:: .y. 'x,- -.v.,-,,  .Commencing at a post-planted adjacent to  the Northwest coruer of liot 9.523'toeing the  JS ortheast corner,, thence running $outh 80  chains, West 80 chains, JNortb 80 chains and  East 80 chains to point of commencement and  containing 610 acres mere or less.  JOHN KYLK, Applicant.  JAMES FISHER, Agent.  Date January 22,19U.  Jt     VJSLed      V   f  Belovy j^ou will find a list of' timely and interesting  books, which have just been published, and for  which we  will  take orders, and  guarantee  prompt  delivery.  The Truth About Spain.    By Ward. $2.25  5000 Facts About Canada. $0.25  When God Laughs. By Jack London. $1.50  Dry Farming.    By Widstoe. $1.50  The Rosary.    By Florence Barclay.    $1.50  ���������- and  "Through   5   Republics  on   Horseback'*  A By Kay Whitefield. I  We will make a special effort to secure any book  which j^ou wish, no matter how rare or   out  of date  it may be.  ������ GrestonOrug&Rnnk Cm  .s  s  doing some  Mr. Parks  of  Creston  seen during  a long tour of all British Columbia,far surpassing in appearance and equal in flavor to the pick of Ontario apples.  "VN hen Mr. Cartwright left, there were 67 car3 of  settlers effects on his train, and on arrival at Muskoko the  train had to be split into two sections as it had accumulated  in all about 80 cars, Two and three trains of this size leave  Toronto weekly for the West,  The hour for the meeting for the Piesbyterian Church  Sunday School has been changed from 2.30 p.m. to 10,0 a.m  this change to take effect on Sunday next.  G. D. Brown aud family of Dryden Ontario, arrived in  town on Monday last. Mr. Brown is the manager for the  Swan Swanson Estate of 56 acres just West of the town  limits, He has had ten years experience in agricultural  pursuit*, and is thus well qualified to manage this valuable  fruit ranch. Wo welcome Mr. Brown and family to the  district.  Nelson Land District���������Distriot of West  Kooteuay.  Take notice that I, William Burnley,   of  Patterson, B.C., occupation Lumberman, intend to apply for permission to purchase the  following described lands:-  Commencing at a post planted adjacent to  the Northeast corner of Lot 9823 being tho  Southeast comer, tbence running North SO  chains. West 60 chains, Houth 40 chains. East  40 chains, Bouth 40 chains, and East 20 chains  to point of commencement and containing  4S0 acres more or less.  William Rttmley, Applicant.  James Fibheii, Agent.  Dato January 20.1011;  Nelson Lund Platrlet���������Diatrict of west  Kootenay.  Take notico that I, Wellle Otark, of Row  land, B.C., occupation Nurso, intend to apply  for permission to purohaso the following  described iands:-  Coramenclng at a post planted about ten  (10) chaini Kant of the bouthwest corner ol  Otho KulBton'B location and about four mllaa  in a southwesterly dlrootlon from the Southwest corner ol Lot 9328 being the Northwest  corner, thenoo running Houth 40 chains, East.  40 chains, North 40 chains, and West 40 ohainB  to point of commencement and containing  820 acres more or less.  Nellie Btamc, Applicant.  Jam eh Fiaiixn,"Agont,  Date February 0,1011.  Kelson Land District���������Distriot of West  Kootenay.  Tako notioo that,I, Tom Charles, of Patter-  son, B.C., occupation Lumberman, intend to  apply for permission to purchase tho lollow-  iim described lands;���������  Oommonolna ut a post plantod about six ((I)  miles in aBouthwostorly direction from the  W.W. cornor of Lot 1W14.1 being tho Routhweut  corner, thenco running North 80 chains, from  a point about 10 chains West or whoro mild  post In planted, thenoo East HO chalm, Houth  ������0 chains, and West 80 chains to point of commencement and containing H4u acres moro or  loss,  Tom Cuahlics, Applicant.  JAMKH FlHIlUIt, Agent.  Dato Fobruury 11,1011.  Nolflon Land DIstrlct-iDlstrlot of Wost  Kootonay.  Tako notioo that l.foarl I'oltlor.of Alitoma,  Washington, occupation UoUHOkeopaisliHnna  to apply for ponn Union to purohaso tho foi  lowing aoHorlbud lands:-  Commencing at n post plantod about ton  (10) ohains Bust of thu Hotitltwost corner of  lAit H170, hnliig tho Northoast cornor, thonoo  Mouth 80 iilmins, Wont 80 ohalns, North 80  chiUiinanii lCiuii 80 chains to point of com-  muuuomout nnd containing Olo acrou more or  lOHN.  IMsAitL 1'KLTiicn, Applicant.  JAMICH FtHIIUU, AgOlll,  Dato January 21,1011.  NoIhou Land District���������District or Wont,  Kootonay,  Tako notioo that I. Otho Italfiton, ol Har  rlimnbtirg, Virginia, oocupntlon lioiue Doo  orator, llniorui to apply  for  pormlMHlon to  purcliasa tlio following dcaorlbcd luiiiln;-  ('otiimoiiolnir at n post planted about two  ami a hair <%) miles In a .Southwesterly  dlrootlon from tlio H. W. oornor of Lot (Hit,  biilnit tho NoiihweMt cornor, thence rnnnlng  HouiTi 00 ohalns, leant oo chains, North qo  dial nn and Wont OU ohalns to point of com*  mmicomoiit and containing (lio iiorou moro or  lohs,  Otjio Hi.r.HTON, AppUoant.  JAUICM I'lHlIU]', Agont.  D*loir������\,ruary,������^lJ)>. ',  Monoy to loan on tntxoh or town property at low rato of Interest, Apply to  Jobnaon As Bowton aI Bevlovir Oflloo.  Kelson Land District���������District of West  ��������� ���������'���������-...' ���������������������������. Kooteuay.  Take notice tbat J, Mike Plannigan, of  Ymir, B.C., occupation Lumberman, intends  to apply for permission to purchase the following described hvnds:-  ������������������ Commencing at a1 post planted about five  (5) miles in a Northerly direction from the  N.W. corner of lot 4275 on ISast side of Mosquito Creek being the Northeast corner  thenco South 80 ohalns, West 80 chains.North  80 chains and Kast 80 chains to point or commencement and containing 640 acres more or  MIKJG FL A NNIG AN, Applicant.  .    JAMES laSHEU, Agent.  Dato Pehruory 12,1911.  Nelson Land Distriot���������DlBtrlct of West  Kootenay.  Take notice that I, Walter Demer, of Ymir,  B.C.. occupation Lumberman, intends to up-  Sly for permission to purchase the following  escribed lands:���������  Commencing at a po*t planted at the S. W.  corner of Tom Charles' location about six (0)  miles in a 8. W. direction from tbe 8, W. corner of Lot. 9328 being the Northwest coruer,  thonoe running Houth 80 chains, East 80  chains, Nortb 80 chains and West80 chains to  point ot commencement and contains C>10  aores moro or less.  WALTER DEMEtt, Applicant  JAMEH FIBUEA, Agent.  Dato February 11,1911.  Nolson Land Dlstrlot���������Dlstrlcfof West  Kootenay.  Tako notice that I, Harry Brauer. of Robs-  land, B.C., occupation Diamond Drlllor, intond to apply for pormlsnlon to purchase tho  following described lnntln.-  OominonclBK at a post planted about throe  (.1) mllos lu a Northerly direction trom the  Northwest corner of Lot 4U75, W������'st of Mosquito Creek, thonco south 80chains, thonco  wost 80 clialns.tlu'iioo North 80 olialns.tlioncc  East 80 ohains to poln.t of ooinmoneuincnt  and containing 010 acres moro or less,  Uahhv Huauicii, AppUoant.  James Fimihg**, Agont,  Dato February 12,1IU1.  Nolson Land District���������District of West  Kootonay,  Tako notice tlmtl.aamnol W. Ralston, or  Harrisonburg, Virginia, occupation l-hotog-  ruplior.Wntotid to apply for permission   to  purohano tbo following HiiHorlhoil IiuuIh;-  Commenolng at a pom- i>iiuuml adjacent to  the Mouth went nornoi* of Lot 8148, bolng tho  H.IO. cornor, thenoo running North 80 ehaliiH,  Wost 40 ohalns, Houth 80 chains and East, 40  ohalns to point ori'oinniuiicomontanil con.  talning H'JO acres morn or Icbr,  Hamwrij W. IUi.hton, Applicant.  Jamkh Ktunxn, ARont,  Data January 10,11111,  Nelson Laud Dlsliict-Dlstrlct of Wost  _ Kootonay,  Tatto notioo that I,Ollv������r.l. Long, of Rpo-  Itano, Wash., ocnuputlrm Comrnntor, intend  to apply for pormlbslnn to puruhasu tho I'ol-  lowing doNorlbod lands.1-  poinmonoliigata poHt plantod uboutf ono  tt) inilo in a Northerly dlrootlon from tho  Northwost pornor or LH i'Slli and about 10  chains West of Wost Ilnnlt of Mnjnultn Oreok.  thonco North 80 ohalns.tlionco WHst 80ohalns  tlioiimiHouth 80 chuliM, Ounce EhMHOvliHlns  to point or uonr-nuinooinoni. und containing  oto aoroii moro or less.  Oi.ivitu.)'. Lono, Applloaiil,  ,v .  .. . JaMies KiHiimn, Agent.  Date Fobruary H, icu.  PIANO.���������Now nt railway station nenr  Oroston, will bo anoriflood for $250  cash. Novor boon usotl. Lady nnablu  to Jtoop it.���������Apply in firtt Initonoo  lS.nn, A. Q. M������j-yt<M4������f. #J4p, Oolnmbin  ���������tr#������b, V*noouvM-, P.O.    '  ������������������ ���������������������������'���������' '���������;���������������������������������'"    "'.i'v.'������*���������-���������-<'' '-'v?---  A GOOD APPEARANOB  is more necessary at the Enster  season than any otber. Sinoke^  good, clear fragrant Ka-aunS  that will correspond with tbe  other nioeties of your eqnip*  ment.  BUY CIGARS BERK  We k<*ep the right kind.   The***  Ctr_       is no place for a, rank cigar.  13%rt   Qs    Castas?!!*   Offa        Ss  Oresion Wine������ Spini uo.  Prop.  "reston Barber Shop  Billiards aiid Pool \\ Hot or Co!d Baths  At Any Hour  JRrJfbJG,  .SSvG^SSv.  Cigars and Cigarettes  Razors Ground and Set  HATFIELD,  ^^Al^*.>������Ai^A^W������tAA<������>/VVVW'i^^iA/'^^WM't^^V������AA#VVS-  m  nnnpnnnnnrinnrs-^^  to Transfer, Livery and Feed Stabte"  (Best equipped Livery in Town)  AU oliifls of TURNOUTS Btippliod nt short notioo.   Tho lateat stylo* of  CUTTERS nnd BUGGIES for wile ond hire.   Saddlo nnd pnolc horam a  Spooiality.  Food for salo.      Agont for tho McLaughlin M'anfff- Oo.     HoriioH for sale  I nm prepared to fill nil orders, both by who nnd mall, and moot all trains  nt any honr of tho day or night.   Oomm oroiil mon and Inndieelcora, will  rocoivo prompt nttontion  H. S. McCreath> Prbb I  ���������^   Phono 60 Sirdnr Ayonuo Boxli    3  do. .ttJUU-P, P, P. tt B ff MiSUUULSLSLSLSLSUr " r<UUUUttt������JUUUU JUUUUifl.JUUUUUJU  , . .   NEW   .  AND  CARRIAGE  WORKS  BiiKRioH, DiiniodrniH, GIrh and Onttern for tsulo nt rouHonublo prloor  Wo <lo all kiiid-i of repairing nnd wood work wltb dieputoh  Our nhop Ib located near t'io OrcBtou Meronntilo Oo,  Wo nro nlHo ngonlfl for tho Oregon Nurnory Company ond handlo  FlrHt'Olanii Frnit Troon  ^   a    .w. K, BROWN    <*>   ^ I
���T
yyyy
ALL THE VNEWS
of the CRESTON
i        DISTRICT       ��
\ - I
*J        ami
1    JL X 1
SENT TO ANT
ADDRESS FOR
i I
��    ��2.00 A YEAR    j
Y-yyxxm?
^.������\y,.y.-yv'T.^|
y'AAVAysSli
No. 36    3RD Year,
CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, APRIfc 14 1911
SUPPLEMENT
Single Copies 5c.
rovineml ESeofions Ao!
YMIR ELECTORAL DISTRICT
TaV.c notice that I hoivo received abjections in writing to the retention
of the following names cntliw Register of voters for the Ymir Electoral
district on tho grounds stated t-elow. And take notico ttowt tat a Court
���of Revision to Mo held on the lstday of May, 1911, et 11 o'clock in
th�� forenoon, I shall hear and de-termtoe the said objections, emdi unlo
bb , such named persons, or someorther provincial voter om their twit
el��, satisfies) wfi that such objectSoasare aot well fouiided, I shall strike ,
puoh names oft tho said Register.       ^
F. E. DOCKERILL,
Trail, B. C.
Registrar of Voters.
Dated this 3rd day of April, 1911 J
�����  "���     ,       ,       ~.    ...........      ���  ���    ������    -��� ,        , .r- ��� ���
The folio-wing persons atre reported deceased.
 i  >    c _   .       _
No.1 Kfeme Haoo
192��   Amdre-w Tapp Creston
8003   Jos. Walker Kitchener
2042   Richard "White   .... Ymir
32   Mercier Antel .;.......... '���..... ........ At ....,.;  ......... .......v. ...Ymir
71 Jaimes M. Baker-���.....'.. .....V .............. ...... ...... ...... ...;...............��..Yinir
817 Wim- C. Higigius ...... ...... ........;....... ............ ...... ...;..... A........ * A.JYmir
807 Frederick Johnson, ............. ���'.;'.&........... ...... ...... .................^ ...Ymir
X008 Henry; Noams ...... ...... ...... ......... ................... ...........-.......; ...Ym*ir
1331 Allan McDonald, Yonir ...... ........... ...... ....... ...... ......... ..:..;... ...Yrair
1646 Israel Prudhomme ...... .......................... ............. .................. ...Ymir
5   Fred Adie*,Jr. .iX.. ............ ............ ...... ...... ...... - ...Waneta
210 Robert G. Brown ..-........;............ ...... ...... ............ ...... ...Wameta
219   Jaimes Bryan. ...... ...... ...... .V.......... ^....v .......  iTrail
257 Robert, Cairns ......i ...... ....... ......... ���!���������.>������ -������������"��� ������������������ ������������?��� ���..������>.........Trail
954   Alfred Jenkins ............. .;.... ..;....;.��..... X....y;..... *....;..������......; ...Trail
' Tflse following: persona are reported <albsent from thei -district:   ��� V   ��� ., -,A..
31   Jos* Anseimo ............ ..^.. ....;..��.. ......  .............. .........Trail
*H>   Herbert W. Atkinson,....... ......~......;X'~. ���....; .......������������������....... .........Trail
.58 SklWiStfidyEV. Austin  ................... ..^.?...../.........��.....-...���.....-...Trail
137 Jaines VM. SiitG-a ...... ...... ........y..y......  ...... ...>.v ..j...:.....~..Trail���_���',
143 Ohas. Bishop ............. ...... i.......v... ...... ...... ........;...��� '���...... i........Trail
216 Wesley BrocK ...... ;.-v ..A. ..^........ .���... .-..*.. �� ....... ......'.........Trail
_ 237 Delber A. Burwash ��.... ......A....:.;;. ...........;���..��;.. ..v.wy��..i........Trail
248 Tony JBussaniph ..���......;. >.i.....^...... ������������������ ^..i".. .........Trail
266 Murdoclc Cameron'-..;*.. ..*..���  ...:.. .........Trail
278 ^chnM.-:Oam^��t3eli ...... t....>  ...... ..�������� ...... .V.... ......../Trail
298 C.   Tfre6y CaJtwrigiity..^..'..^......... ^;...^ .....: ^.....���... ...... .........Trail
314 David A.   Charltcwa ...... ...... .............. :������.....  ..^... ...... .........Trail
-   315 J,,. S.Y0. Oheaoweth ,;....:;..X..........+ ............. ...... .r-..�� v..... ......../Tra-il
322 JoSiVR^ Ghoyuette ^..... ..^.. i..^..^.. -;....'.....'. ...... ���������"��� vi.... ........ /Trail
330 Edward B.   (Jlark ...... r.....A;..;..  ...... .................Trail
335 Oolui HyOiay ...... ...... .............. ...... y...X.....r.Xy ...:.. .........Trail
336 Robt. Colbran. ...... :,.i...'...;.";.>..i�������� ;.'������".������" '-.��������� .X.y y../....,...-.-i.^ra*i-
i 848 Harry Cdle.:.:....^.., ...... '-..���..y..y ......'��..... ...... -*...;..*ii --.....Trail ..���
380 A. B. Cornish '.yX'X.y.&;...y...yyy..y-y... r.....y^X--..rX^ ..'...^./Trail;-
408 Jas. -H.yCrossy..;i..A^.;.^.;7;i..'7.V',^ ������-���������-:^:.i-.v:.""'..;Traalv..
415 Jas.^Cu^itig^hamA.,^..,;......';^;^;""^ V
414 Patrick Ounningihamai, Ajr. ...7.v..^... ..v.. ....���.-..-���-.������������������ ������-"���-���--���*v.-/T^il
���441 Samuel  i>avis : ���.....���...������������������V *��������������������;-��������������� ��������������������� ��������������������������': ".....���...Trail
453 Jas. Dawson ...... ..;...' ......���...;..�������������. ���"..���  ������-��������� ��������� ������ ........S*V��y-:.������
454 Victor E.  Dawson ......  ...������������. ������������   ...... ...... ...... .........Trail
455 Frank P   Day ..;... ...... ...... ...���������. ������.........  ��� -... ..........Trail
457 Harry K. Day ................. ...y^ ....   ..i.;.Tr��il;-v.
464 Hei-maia Desbarresi ;.....  .'.... < ........Trail
,487   Ja^.C.,���Dobson: ..�������� -~" ��������������������� ......���.'.......   ; ������'���������vv^1, *���.
493   HarvoyA^iiaiclson ...... ......Trail
495   Robert C.  Donaldson ...... ���  '-* .....Trail
549   QeoyEmoryi .i.;.. '..-'  * s.������.........'...Trail
567   Chas. W. FarneH ...... ...... ......;..... ���  ......Sialmo
574   Howard Ferguson ...... ~  ..~ ������'��. .........Tradl
"575   Jas. A��'; Fei'ffuson ... ..*,.. ..,,.....���.., ����������������� -  ....i....Trail
^^08   DaJrtdAFraser ...;;. ...... .....; ���.���....... .'.  ':X... l.....;..Trail
681   Wm. J. Furnell ...... ���.,.. *  ..... ...... ......;..Trail
659   Percy Geo  ��...  ,    .......Trail
687   Silvia Groddu ...... ...... ......  ...... ............ .........Trail
743   Chas Haggitt      .........Trail
763   Jaa. Ehwison ..i,   X. ..Trail
765   Jas. W. Harkness .*...'  .....Trail
771   Fred. E. Hardy   ...... ... .........  .-..*...........Trail
���798   Elisha Haymaai     ,  ...... .........Trail
821   Dimoock Hoighton , ,   >........<... ..^.....Troil
; 684   Richard Hoskotto   ... '..��.;,..... , ���.^  ...... ,.. .Trail
861   Goo. A. HoQgwon ;���  ...Trail
867   W. ti. Hodson ......   ,   ...... ...............Trail
879   Harry Hornby  ,;...    Trail
898��� Will; J. Hughes ,    Traill
-919   Frank Hyndman  '. ,;    Trail
994   John Joaoph.     Trail
*0G6  Hugh KoPy /..*. ,...���.���.,...    TraU
%HVf  Thos. E, Kormodo ,...���..    Trail
��029   BJdwayd Kingston .....������....��� , , .,.���.    Trail
^081 Hfirry King ,.,.....��� ..���,...,���,    Trail
3J.085. *��Fara Jvlnney ,���.���..,...���.,���...������,,.,..������ ,,������ ...... ...... ............',.,...;.. Trail
j|040' Walter Lambley <t���* , ��� .��� , ..���.���.. ,   Trail
jlU; Pamurt W. LOwoa ..,..������...��� ,    Trail
IU9  James Mania ...,������������. ,���..���.������ , /.    Trail
J175  Louis Maaaon ...���,..������......���........,,.... ..���..,.    Trail
J177   James Matheson .������������������..,�����.���������.,���.;.���, ���   Trail
J178   John H. Mathoaon ,..,    Trail
iq02  0oo. Mtddloton .������    Trail
JH32  Wm, It, Mitcbol  , , ���.,.., ,    Trail
J151   Jon, A. Mooro .���....���. , ,���x , , ,    Trail
1&04 John Q, Morris    Trail
18t��  Hootor MeOharles ...���..���...���.*������. ,    Trail
18&7  Flnlay McCuoig ,    TraU
1328   James MoOuaig  , ,    Trail
J332   Gilbert McDonald , ���... ���..,...,....,    Troll
1084   ThoB, McHnchron ,..,.,: , .*.., ....................4.,..    Trail
187B   Arch. McGregor ,. ���.���j.,    Trail
18M   Gordon Mclnnes  .,    Trail
1804   Honry M. McKay  ;    Trail
1484   Hugh Mekonn .���...���.....,.    Trail
148B  Rodorlok MoLodn    Trail
144ft  David McLeod  1 ,    Trail
1464   J. 'MoNoloh , , ,..    Trail
1482   Ohas. Ncwburn , .,..,. .,   Trail
1487   Olias. A, Nowman    Trail
1609 >rcd. Ndrrlo .,;.....,.....,......    Trail
1610 John J. NoTrio ���., .....�����,.,  Trail
1888 Jobj A. Offden , ........��,..���...���.  Trail
1549 Jamou Owens ,  Trail
lfifift Frank P. Patterson .������.... ,.,., .; ,  Trail
1569 Murdock Patrlquln .....,......;..,.. ,.,���  Trail
1021 Ohao. 13. Plato .��� .,���...  Trail
1040 Jomes Prencott .���  Trail
1060 W. A. 0, Puch  Trail
1065 Jua. H. Quaylo  Trail
1089 O, F. Randall ���.���..;......���...., .....;...... ...�� Trail
J17J31 Fred Hay, ,. *. , TraU
1G78 Alex. Radmond /...
1K9G Allan B. Ritchie	
1702 Samuel Robinson	
1703 Samuel J. Robinson	
1812 Dan.  C.  Shields	
1813 Reunen N. Shields	
��������������������������������������������*���������������������*���*�����������������
1828   Geo. W. Sinclair 	
"���*���������****���*'***   *        "*        * ���������������������������������������������o��
Trail
Trail
Trail
Trail
Trail
Trail
Trail
Trail
Trail
1831   Jos.  Skinner
1840 .Edward C.  Smith
1841 George   Smith\ .'.  Trail
1857   Robt. J.  Smyth	
1935   Percival W. Thomas
1964   Arthur D. Turner ...
1990   Paul Vunelich ,
2002   Robert Walker
2019   George Watson
2027 Herbert T. Weller 	
2028 Percy Weller
2039   Robt. H. White
2048   John Whitehead
2104   Earnest Woodhouse
504 . Wm. M. Douii A...;........���........	
987   Geo. C. Jones, Sr. ......;...;............	
993   Gunni Jorgensen ........i.i.^..^i.i..;..^... ,
1050   W. H. Lambert
1067   Thomas J. Lancaster
1118   Leicester Longdon .....................
149S   David B.  Nickerson ......;...........
1850   John  Smith
1838 Wm. Smeaton ........
1839 Jas. H.  Smeaton
2075   Andrew P. Wilson
1187   H. W. Maynard ...
1668 George Ray ..^..
1669 Osborne Ray ....
1660   Richard Randall
469 . Ernest Devine
42   Frank C. Armstrong ..................XA.
165   Jos. Boyer  X y
288   Wm. Cantonwine
578   Alex Finlayson
Sf����S9e��f��B9������������M*��*��*
���'*-
tiong ..........y...y
604   H. S. Fraser ...
672   Ralph Gillespie
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174*8
1805
1987
2037;
2038
�����������������     ������
886   Fred Hornby
1019 Finlay Kerr ...
1043   Fred Knuth ....
1099 W. H. Linskill
1100 Arthur, Linskill
1593   Chas. Penfold ...
1984   Thos M. UrqLuhart...-.:
448 F. Davis ;.....
449 J. A. Davis .,
482   Thos. Dickie
484   Herbert Dickinson .
872   George Hpggsrth
971   G. A.  Johnson
1020 H. B. Kerry .....
1021 F. A; Kerry
1057   H. Langfoid .;............,
1139 ��� W! J. Magee ...;..........
JA <3y Russ XAX....^.....
G^W.'Shieldler .....: .
A. NA Stinson yX..;.Y
Ij; Whitmore .........:..
A. L. White .......^>....
2118   John Young .....;.......
152   Robert Blackhurhurst
171 : George Bowness ......
172 Otto G. Burness ;.......
240   Henry Bradshaw '.....;
181   George J. Brassard ..
212  Wm. J. Brown	
251   Peter Butler	
511   Ross Dorans 	
57*8   Chas. E. Foriberg
595  Wm. E. Forster   .
64Q   Peter W. Gard	
047   Robert Gard	
648   John E. Gard ............
667   Benj. Gilbert ...
713   Thomas A. Green	
'784   James Harrison  .........
785   Samuel Harrison ......   ...
80*1  Oliver Haywood	
802 Merrill Haywood	
803 ^Robert Hay ......... ......... ,. ������	
851   Cecil H. Hill  .........	
862   John Holup..   	
1181  Donald Matlicson 	
1201  Goorgo H. Meyer 	
1230  W. S. Mountain ...... .........	
1321   Goorgo W. McConncll 	
1400  Frod McKay ...... ..'.	
1405  Dan McKenaic ......	
16*32   Goorgo H. Powell	
1643   Leo A. Prltchard  ,...:.
1660   Christopher E. Hawlen ,	
170*8  Wm. D. Rohinson ..,.,.,	
1711  Daniel Rogers	
172ft  Daniol Ross	
l'.7��l  Wm. A. Scott	
1014  George Swanson	
1038   Androw 0. TK<>��nspn ......	
33   Goorgo Antol ...
72   James Bain 	
105  Thomas E. Beaton 	
.112  Joseph Begin	
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��� f ������������
t����
III
��� flfllt ������
��� ������ ���?���*���������������      MltH
127 Frank Bornlor	
Vlfll John H. Bavorley	
160 Oliver Bluir  	
267 Pugald Camoron 	
284  Isaac Oampoau	
310  Alox. Oeasar	
821"*-  John L. Clark """_ ["""]'
804 David Oompton \"\" ".'.','.'','!,
884   John Cosgrovo "["[ ]]"""}
405  Goorgo Crowo  .,[," '"'."'.'.I'.
���123   James Daly  '"''[ ]["""]
445   Lewis Davla	
488  Frederick Doboon"	
IllVt*      ���tttfllft ���!�����*���      MMM      ���IIIMUIIIIMI
....................    Trail
    ,   ISaxl
.......ly,.,,....    Trail
..............:.......    Trail
 ...;.......    Trail
;...................    Trail
X..................    Trail
     Trail
     Trail
     Trail
Trail
,.   Slocan   Junction
,., Slocan   Junction
..   Slocan   Junction
,.   Slocan   Junction
,.   Slocan   Junction
.Slocan   Junction
.. Slocan   Junction
.   Slocan   Junction
Bonnington    Falls
Bonnihgton    Falls
Bonnington   Falls
    Thrums
    Thrums
    Thrums-
    Thrums
Tarrys
.................   Waneta
................   Waneba
................   Waneta
...   Waneta
...   Waneta
,-..'  Wanetia
,..   Waneba;
...   Wanetia
...   W'aneta
...   Waueta
...   Waneta
... Wanetia
,..   Waneta.
,..'��� Wanetia y
Fruitville
Fruitville
Fruitvilie
Fruitville
Fruitville
Fruitville
.Fruitville
. FrUitvale
. Fruitvale
..Fruitvale
: Fruitvale
.; Fruitvale
. Fruitvale X
.Fruitvale
. Fruitvale
.Fmitvale
Kitchener
Kitchener
Kitchener
Kitchener
Kitchener
Kitchener
Kitchener
Kitchener A.
kitchener
Kitchener A
Kitchener
Kitchener
Kitchener
Kitchener
Kitchener
Kitchener
Kitchener
Kitchener
Kitchener
Kitchener
Kitchener
Kitchener
Kitchener
Kitchener
Kitchener
Kitchener;
Kitchener
Kitchener
Kitchener
Kitchener
Kitchener
Kitchener
Kitchener
Kitchener
Kitchenor
Kitchener
Kitchener
...Ymir
...Ymir
...Ymir
...Ymir
...Ymir
...Ymir
...Ymir
...Ymir
...Ymir
 Ymir
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flll���� *���*!*��� ������#���������*������** I* * ���
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#��*������* �������������� MMt����f��t��t*l*
...Ymir
...Ymir
...Ymir
...Vmir
...Ymir
...Ymir
...Ymir
...Ymir
...Ymir
...Ymir.
...Ymir
       ...Ymir
8(11   Alex. H. Elwln , ..Ymir
553  Goorgo W. ENtubrookH ��,...% < Z���. ",'.".< ..-,.'. Ymir
510   James Dryburgh 	
525  Fred Dumortt  ., * , f	
52*6   J#Heph Dumont ,	
531   Albort Dupuls      '."". "."". .,.,';	
fi44  Normnn Elliott	
...... ..
... ...............
571   Mack' Fanchcr ...'.	
003   Alex. Fraser 	
626   Albert Friggo 	
635   Odilion Gagne 	
657   Damier Gothier	
685   Joseph Grant 	
689   Lee Graham  	
706   Millah Grant 	
711 WmV Grayston 	
712 Noel Grengis 	
739   John Haggerty 	
759   Oke.Joe Handiey ......... ..
799   Wm. Haywood .........	
811   James Hearn .........	
843   Lawrence Hickey	
854   James Himsworth .........
899   Walter ^J. Hughes  .
914 .Wm. A. Hufschmidt 	
963   Sean B.  Jodin ...............
983   Scott Jones ...... ���',..
996 Athnace Julien A.....:.. ......
997 Edwin Karr	
1005   Frederick Kelly 	
1007   John Kelly 	
1022   Ernest E. Kevis  ,
1156   Samuel Marshall 	
1160 ^Richard Martin 	
1180   Robert F. Matheson  '.
1240   Jos. Munro  ,
1262   John Morrgertu  	
1611   Anthony P.  Philbcrt 	
1613   Alfred Phillips ....:	
1611, Richard H. Philliips 	
1647   GeRorgc L. Purgold  	
1695   Narisse Rivere 	
1713   David M. Rodgers 	
1724   U. S. T. Ross	
1733 George H. Rotherliam 	
1734 James B. Rowley 	
1739   Ernest Roy	
1743   James W. Ruddy 	
1763 .Henry Samm	
1775   George L. Schubert 	
1789   Joseph Semard	
1796   Lewis W. Shand 	
1359   Alex. E. McDougall 	
1361   John McDougall 	
1374   Hugh MoGregor 	
1385   Myles Mclnnis	
1404   Bertrand J. A. McKenzie
1427   John A. McLean  1.
Tha   following persons are reported
absent from the district
No.
Name
Place
1929
1952
1966 '
1987
2021
2047
2068
2071
2101
2109
2114
2116
2120
1290
12B1
1296
1297
1815
1816
1838
1385
1840
1844
1347
1342
1354
J 428.
1438
1434
1480
1449
14S2
14511
1455
1462 ,
1468
1458
1403
1494
1405
1502
1516
1517
1518
1541)
155J
1557
1600
lii HI
1303
1304
1825
1851
1302
1430
1460
1471
1070
1075
1087
1745
174C
17fi9
1777
lbl7
1880
Joseph     Sir mpr Ymir
"Win.   M  Tenuaub :' Ymir
Wm.    Tite Ymir
Ernest Treveljliar Ymir
It. R. Van Do  Bogart Ymir
 Ymir
 Ymir
  Ymir
 .Ymir
 Ymir
 Ymir
...;. ....Ymir
... ...Ymir
. .Ymir
. ���;.,. ..Ymir
...Ymir
A. .Ymir
.. .Ymir
. ..Ymir
 Ymir
.. .Ymir
,. ...Ymir
,.. .Ymir
....Yrnir
....Yuuir
....Yrnir
...... Ymir
, Ymir
.......Ymir
,. .Ymir
,. .Ymir
.. .Ymir
.. .Ymir
.. .Ymir
Thomas b': Watt*
Frauk Whillett...
Ermigal   Willett..
Ed.    WilHon	
Charles Wools....
Fred P. Wright...
George Young	
Heury Youug ....
Hermann. Zebler........
Win.   J. AMurphy.:....
Michael    Murphy..,.;.
Patriok Murray........
Patrick W.' Murray....
Edward   McOann..,...
Joseph McCarthy......
Thauias H McDouald..
Nicholas A. McDouald.
James N. McDouald....
Daniel   McDonald.,...
Peter McDouald....,..,
John A. McDonald....
Hector   MoDouiild....,
Geoigo    r��loLaren.
Hector MoLart/...,
Charles   MeLuoblitu....
Peter    MaLaughlin/...
Malcolm   McLeod.,....
jpuniel   MoLood........
Donald A McLeod	
John W McMuBtera, ,Y*mir
Wm. A   MoNoill.......... Ymir
Jamos H McNeill Ymir
Oharlen    MoPhail..........Ymir
Duncim    Nicholson... Ymir
Noil   Nicholsoni......'.,.. .Ymir
Joseph   W.   NicholHon Ymir
Frodoriok   Noel Ymir
���Thomas S. Oddie. Ymir
Alex Mj.  P.  Oddio Ymir
Ed. 'Oddio  .Ymir
Goorgo   W.   Orohnrd,.... .Ymir
Alon/,0   Oxly Ymir
Louis Puquin .Ymir
Fred   J. Philbert... Ymir
Goorgo    Muuro.......... Crouton
Albort MtroB ,.....,,.. .CroBtoii
James E. Myorfl Crestou
Thomas MoOreath........Orostou
Dau Mo Donald. Creaton
Sumnol MoUougal....',,. .Oreston
James T McLeod Oreston
A. J. MoNio'hol Orentoii
H. A. McPhee ErlclcHtm
N.   E. Rond OroHton
-WUliuui H, lioud..,.  ,..OiOHlon
JamoH lltahnrd Groutou
JuuiOH RuHhton Oreston
Reginald    UuHhtou Crouton
Nornum    Saokridor OroHton
David Soott Crouton
T, Uliupluud Eriul-Hon
Hubert  A. Stewart OroHton
1918 Philetus Tait	
1934 Alex T nomas	
2065 Geo. B. Williamson ..
2072 Joseph . W'-lsou	
2111 A. Weston	
1797 Geo  W.   Sband	
1829 Wm. G.  Siwer	
183G Henry Sleemau	
1851 Herbert Smith	
1.837 Wm. P   Sloan	
1852 CD.   Smith	
1872 CyriasSfc. Amand	
1873 Moses  St.   Charles...
1880 Donnld  Stewart,	
.   54 Roy H.  A't.ridge	
r��5 Albert  B' Attwood..
60 Dau S.   Babbitt,	
06 Samuel M.  Bailie	
88 Harman   Baker	
92 Mat  Bast	
118 Thbinaa Bell	
114 Thbmiis Birt	
182 John A Bowers	
193   Wm.; Brieze../	
194 John T.  BrendyeeHt.
21*5 George Buss	
281 Thomna   Oampholl...
812 Sidney J. Ohapmuu..
853 John M.  Oody	
882 Fred. O. Corry	
407 Stanley H. Dewey...
481 Thomas C. Dickson..
502 Sholto  Douglas	
��� 050 Chas. Fans	
025 James   Friond	
G95 Walters.  Gowan	
711 William Green	
740 Daniel Haggerty	
888 Mania Hotts	
1072 Goorgo A. Laurie
1129 Martin Lundquist.^..
1182 William   Labor	
1100 Claude G. Merrill	
1203 JohnR. Middleton...
..Ymir
..Ymir
..Ymir
..Ymir
..Ymir
..Ymir
..Ymir
..Ymir
.;Ymir
..Ymir
..Ymir
..Vmir
..Ymir
..Ymir
..Ymir
..Ymir
..Ymir
..Ymir
..Ymir
..Ymir
..Ymir
..Ymir
...Ymir
...Ymir.
...Ymir
...Ymir
...Ymir
...Ymir
...Ymir
...Ymir
...Ymir
...Ymir
...Ymir
...Ymir
..'.Ymir
...Ymir
...Ymir
...Ymir
...Ymir
...Ymir
...Y.inir
...Ymir
...Ymir
...Ymir
..;Ymir
...Ymir
...Ymir
...Ymir
...Ymir
...Ymir
....Creston
 Oreston
 Creston
 Creatau
... Eriokson
 Ymir
 Ymir
 Ymir
 Ymir
 Ymir
 Ymir
, Ymir,
 Ymir
 .Ymir
 Creston
... .Crestou
 Oreston
 Orenton
 Oreston
.. ..Oreston
....Creston
...Creston
 Oreston
... .Oreston
... .Orostou
....Oreston
.. .Eriskson
.., .Oreston
....Orostou
....Oreston
.. EriokBon
.... Crestou
....Creston
... .Oreston
....CreBton
...Erickson
.... Oreston
....Oreston
... .Oreaton
.., .Croston
.. .Eriokson
 Oreston
. ...OreBton
...Eriokson
Local Business Men
Arc realizing more every any
the value ot the concise,
memory tickling Classified
Want Ads. Make your story
short nnd pithy and our Want
Ad. Columns will repay you
a hundred fold for the *mall
Investment,
BSSS
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j*4ih V.,"*,Wt.rWAv.������,.'  If*.'"'  ir, -v  y. ������������������;���������.'.������������������..'.' lyxyxyx ������������������������������������yy.i:y.,y ������������������.: ��������� '. y'y.yvy? ���������-.;���������"���������     .:'"���������'. ���������-:"��������� '.y.V '.'-".-yy'':;::. :��������� ��������� :yXyx /.X:-': )������������������: ::':-���������.  '..'- xy'. -y-y:-:: ��������� ..,:, '��������� .'.-y.' y. y'v' :y.';..yyy''yyy3W^  yXXy?'- ''.*9-v;-.:  THE   CBE^TONV:%Bv<l, 'REVIEW.  A BOiLOER OF BRIDGES  GANANOQUE    MAN  REPUTATION   IN  HAS     HIGH  AMERICA.  Charles Macdonald, Who Now Sits  on the Quebec Bridge Commission,  Is of United Empire Loyalist  Descent and He Got His Early  Training on the Grand Trunk���������Is  Commodore of Yacht Club at 74.  SMALL HOLDINGS EXHIBITION.  In  A   Model   Farm   Will   Be   Shown  Festival of Empire.  A model farm, with its stock of cattle, sbfep. pics and poultry, and its  out put of dairy produce, will be-one  of the leading features at the Festival  of Empire at the Crystal Palace. Lon-  A THOUSAND YEAeS AGO,  Dinners Served In the Banquet Halls  of Our Anglo-Saxon Ancestors.  Many of the favorite dishes of .today have descended from "the middle-  ages.' Macaroons have been served,as.  dessert   since   the   days   ������**f   Cbaucef.:*.  Griddle cakes have come down������to*'us  Mr. Charles Mucdonald, Ganano-  que's distinguished son. who was recently appointed by the Canadian  Government a member of the Quebec  Bridge Commission, has been designated as one of the leading bridge-  builders of this continent. He is of  United Empire Loyalist descent, and  was born at Gauanoque on January  26, 1837. His early education was  received at the old Kingston Grammar School, after which he entered  the Polytechnic Institute at Troy,  N.Y., from which he graduated as  civil engineer in IS57.  ��������� His professional career commenced  under the late Mr. Samuel Keefer,  C.E.. on the survey of the Grand  Trunk Railway. Later he took up  residence  in   New- York,   joinine the  don. this year.   This i3 only one part i from fair-away Britons of Wales;? while  boys have lunched on gingerbread,  and girls on pickles and jellies since  the time of Edward II., more than  ���������WO years ago.  During the latter part of the middle  egss the most conspicuous object on  the table was the salt cellar. This was  generally of silver, in the form of a  ship^ It was placed in the centre o!  the table at which the household gath-i  ered, my lord and lady, their family;  and guests being at one end, and  their retainers and servants at tho  other. So one's position in regard to  the salt was a test of rank, the gentle  folks sitting "above the salt" and  the yeomanry below it.  A thousand year's .ago, .when-'dinner  was rejudy to be served in the banquet  hall of one of our Anglo-Saxon forefathers, the first thing brought in was  the table. Movable trestlos was  brought, on which were placed boards,  and all were carried away again at  the close of the meal. Upon this was  laid the tablecloth.  The food of the early Anglo-Saxon  was  mainly   bread,   baked  in   round,  CHABIiBS MACHOS M.D,  JSU D.  Union  Bridge Co.. of which   he  came head    As an engineer he devot  of the "Small Holdings and Country  Life" exhibition. At !east eight acres  of land will be covered b��������� an "Agricultural Village" and "Small Holdings" colony, with its houses, shops  and stores, milk station and egg collecting depot.  Nothing of the kind has ever been  attempted on such a scale before. The  various agricultural shows, such as  the Royal and the Bath and West,  and the County Societies offer attractive prizes for the best breed of live  stock in catalogued- departments, and  for expert dairying and butter and  cheese making, but no show ground  in Great Britain has ever yet contained a model farm where the occupier  may be found tending the stock he  has for market, feeding his bullocks,  dairying his poultry plump and comely, gathering his eggs and garnering  his corn.  The picture conjures up a vision of  rural   England,   of   the   happy   homestead   in   the   fertile   West   Country,  where the   red   rubies   grazing amid  peaceful   surroundings   are   disturbed  ever and anon by the fitful passage  of the antlered Wanderers on Exmoor.  But, strange as it may seem, the rural  landscape   is   to    be    transferred   to  London, and set in the very midst of  its teeming population of toiling millions.    It will be a practical demonstration  of  the "Back  to the  Land"  cry.     There   are   thousands   of   men  aimlessly walking the streets of London to-day who would have remained  in the country if agricultural pursuits  had only been made sufficiently alluring.    The lack  of incentive and  the  humdrum   life   of   the    village,   have  stifled the ambition of many a sturdy  yeoman   who  is  found  to-day  in  the  ranks of the unemployed. It is fitting,  therefore,   in   coronation   year,   when  the glories of Empire are to be brought  I prominently   before   the   citixen   that  ] the   world's   leading   industry   should  | play a prominent part.  i " The setting up of a model farm amid  '; the scenes of splendor and pageantry  * at the Crystal Palace is intended as  ! evidence of  how   agriculture  may bo  ; made profitable to those who are en-  .^ ! gaged in the industry if only full ad-  **** j vantage is taken of the opportunities  which     Government     encouragement  ufttgffi AS  nam Al  ������ Mrs:  a   UI1LL  m  THOUSANDS      OF      FOREIGNERS  EVADE  BRITAIN'S'LAWS.  flat cakes. Milk, butter and'chees������  were also eaten. The principle meat  was bacon, as the acorn forests, which  th^.i covered a large part of England,  supported numerous dro~ea of swine.  Each guest was furnished with a  spoon, while his knife he always carried in his belt. As tor forks, who  dreamed of them, when nature had  given man 10 fingers? Roasted meat  was served on the spit or rod on  which it was cooked, and the guest out  or tore off a piece to suit himself.  Boiled meat was laid on the cakes of  bread, or. later, on thick slices ot  bread, called "trenchers." from a  Norman word meaning "to cut," aa  these were to carve the meat on; thus  preserving the tablecloth from tha  knife.  Return Excursion Tickets Are One of  the Popular Methods of Gstfsr.g  Petit the Officials ��������� Second-Class  - Passengers Are Exempt From Inspection and Many Cross Channel  In That Way.  Whatever may be the legislative  outcome of tho amasing siege at Stepney, there is no gainsaying that at  present, our inanigration !a������*s are  more ineffective than those of any  other country in the world, says a  London paper. Any alien with the  brains of a rabbit, however .black hia  history or blighted his health.7 can  easily enter England against the will  of the authorities, and can; in fact,  snap his fingers at them. A    A*  The latest method ot evading Vthe  Aliens AcVis to come to this country,  with the return half of an excursion  ticket, which can always be purchased ou tho continenty or obtained by  post from London or trom a confederate who has used the other half. Not  long ago a Frenchman well-known  in Leicester Square; thinking ;it politic to leave his: usual .haunts for,a  short time, went to Paris by a day  excursion.   While  there he gave the  READY FOR USE IN ANY QUANTITY  ( For nuking soap, softening water, removing old paint*,  disinfecting sinks, closets, drain* and for many othor  purposo*.    A can equals 20 ibn. SAL SODA*  UatftttforSOOparposssSolSEveryWhsrs.   ���������  E������ TOBOKfO*  inH  Influenza, pink eye, epizootic, dtBtemper and all nose and throat diseases cured, and all others, no matter how "exposed," kept from having  any of these diseases with SPOHN'S LIQUID DISTEMPER CUKE.  Three to sis doses often cure a case-   One 50-cent bottle guaranteed to  do so.   Best thing for brood mares.   Acts on tbe blood.  bottle.    fO and $11 a dozen bottles.    Druggists and harness shops.  COc and 81i  Distributors���������AIX WHOLESALE DKUGG18TS.  SPOHN UKDICAA CO.. Chemists. Coshes, Indiana. V. S. A.  much  ^ - *-.   , ^.. ������      ?      -~ encourage people to remain on the  across the Hudson R:verat Poueh-' land bv the ioyaI spirit in which  keepeie, N.Y.. and the Hawkesbury ,; thev b^e administered the Small  Ifcver bndee. N������w South Waies. Aus- j Holdings and Allotments Act. There  tralia. This latter bridge involved I ^ facilities placed in the way of a  -the deepest foundations ever attempt- \ man   who   want5   to   obtain   a   small  ������������������������'     ������.    v.      ,j. -x ..   '.holding; in other  words,  who wants  Mr. Macdonald s generosity to hisito become independent and farm for  native town i* well known. He was \himself. - "With all his experience he  honored m 18*34 by Queen's Univer- | must be 'willing to learn. For such  *ity. which conferred upon him the \ a man the Agricultural Department  degree of LL.D.    Mr. Macdonald. al- | ef the Festival of Empire should pos-  Ihough seventy-four years of age. is  a most active man. He H commodore  of the Gananoque Yacht Club, and  interested in all kinds of healthy  sport.  Miss Pankhurst's Jail Experience.  Miss Emeline Sylvia Pankhurst,  who is in this country lecturing for  tbe benefit of the woman suffrage  cause in England, is very bitter in  her resentment toward those who had  her in ch -~e when ?he was serving  ������ jail sentence In London for disturbing the peace.   She says:  'They threw us women into jail,  all together, nnd then ordered us to  take off our clothes. We were compelled to remove every garment except the chemise. They we were  searched for possible weapons. Even  our hair wns takon down and our  mouths opened. Then they brought  to us the won't clothes I ever saw,  ?m*de of the coarsest sort of wool���������  br<������wr and green. The top garmeut  and the nether garment had little difference in shape. They gave us uo  lime to make selections but threw a  bundle of clothes nt each woman. It  usually happened that the small woman got the big size and the big woman put only a part of herself into  the suit she got." ,  A   Heartless   Joker.  In "The Beaux and the Dandies"  Clare Jerrold recalls a story of the  heartless Sheridan, who was at Bath  with Beau Nash. Meeting after a long  absence one Major Brereton, who was  noted for his high pay at gambling,  Sheridan asked: "How are you, ma-  jorP How have you been going on of  late?"  "I have had a great misfortune since  .. last we met," waa Brereton'a reply.  "I have lost Mrs.  Brereton."  "Aye," answered Sheridun. ��������� "How  did you lose her, at hazard or at  quinze?"  Shrinking Billiard Balls.  As ivory dries it shrinks, nnd experience has taught the ivory billiard  hall turner that a tusk shrinks more  in width than in leng'.li. To meet  thi* peculiarity the best balls aro  made from���������������tusks little thicker thnn  th������ ball. The tusks of cow elephants  ������r* best for billiard balls. They are  not co curved aa bull task*, and tho  fine nerve pnseago is not so plainly  seen. Tho billiard ball ia turned in  the rough and kept in'a warm room  lor two years. It is thon, after shrinking, turned again to true.  Lacked   Atmosphere.  "I did hope for nn nrtiatic career,"  snid tho dii-appointed looking man,  "but I met with difliculiie.- 1 could  not conquer. Whnt I needed wn������ atmosphere."  "I ne.fi! The *tame old trouble. What  ���������wore ynu���������nn author or a pninterP"  "Neither. 1 was learning to piny tho  trombone, but I wuh naturally nhort  4������f breath."  A Compelling Personage.  **DoeH your wife want to uo to th*  pollh und  villay  "No, nir," replied Mr. M������ekton. "If  Ilenriftta Gnats j'vote Jt'H be important enough lo havo the jkjIIn brought  around to tho houso when alio N.-ncU  tot 'ent."  sess a fascinating interest.  On the educational side the congress  which has been organized is of espe-y.  cial value. It will be held during the  exhibition, and already some of the  foremost men in the realm of political  and social economy, experts on cooperative and land banks, and kindred topics, have agreed to take part  in the deliberations. There will be  lectures by authorities on agricultural  subjects, followed by discussions,  which may be reasonably expected to  have a practical outcome. It is hoped  that., the Board of Agriculture will  identify itself with, the movement in  pursuance of the progressive policy  which has characterised that Department of the state in recent years.  What is aimed at in the organization  of the congress is an awakening of  public interest in the development of  small holdings and allotments and  the advantages of co-operation.  It is well iri this connection to recall  that the Small Holdings Commissioners have reported that they have no  hesitation in saying that one of the  most important factors in which tha  success of the small holdings movement depends is that of the co-opera-  tive organization.   "The wholo of our  experience,"   they   say,   "shows  that  the best results oan only be obtained  by means of some organization which  will put the small producer into such  a position as to enable him to obtain  a   fair   return   for   his   produce,   and  satisfy his requirements as cheaply as  possible."    Every  means  will   be  afforded the small  holder of learning  how to purchase in the cheapest market, and how to obtain the best price  fov bis r������oduce.   He will have object  lessons in  the  rearing ot  stock, the  cultivation of lnnd, the remunerative  breeding of poultry, tho dressing of  birds for  market, butter and, cheeso  making, bee keeping, fruit and vegetable bottling, the pruning of tre������B~  In foot, the hundred nnd ono things  which make sr!l the difference between  profitable  and unremuncrativo farming.  Vegetable Leather.  An enterprising manufacturer haa  discovered n process whereby a paflfl-  able imitation of leather mny bo  manufactured from a vegetable product. Tho novelty owes its introduction to London vegetarians, who  shuddered at the thought of the num.  ber of animnlfl thnt wero killed nn-  nunlly to keep humunity In bootn.  The imitation leather la being usied  for tho manufacture of boots, shoes,  Biblo covers nnd a hundred other  nrticloH uflunlly found in tho nrb>  leather department.  The  Factory System.  The factory syatom hoprnn with tho  Introduction of mnchlnory. It is  thornuchly modern, thero being  nothing at nil like it In nnticjuity or  ewn in tin; middle ugef*. Tt hegnn  with the invention of tlie loom hy  Arkwright. about 177fi. and wnn nt  flrnt ��������� wholly confined to the eotton  mnnufneture. Ah rriocluinleiil invention nnd diacovery ii'lvnnoed nnd  other lndui"1rl������*K wore horn the fnrtnrv  ���������VAtem brondened out nlnn������ with  them until finally It wnn Un* dominating feature of the community.  Won the Bets.  Two Cambridge, Eng., undergrad-  jiates have just been acquitted, on a  ^charge of the theft of some surveying instruments from Cambridge University. That they took*'tne'instruments was not denied, but they pleaded that they had done it for a bet and  not with any felonious intent.  This risking of their freedom for a  wager has recelled the case of a certain Mr. Melhinsh. who risked his  life in the peninsula war for th������  sake of a wager. Melhinsh, a well-  known sportsman, having lost his  fortune at racing in England, went  to the thick of the fighting in the  peninsula. Th^re. so far frn������v> ������"-'ig  horses, he rode a wretched nag. Brother officers chaffed him about its  worthlessness.  "I bet $250 I get $225 for him."  said Melhinsh. "Done!** snapped half  a dozen officers.  ''""''":*X'"���������������������������:������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  The bets booked, Melhinsh mounted  the horse and rode straight for the  enemy's nearest picket. The shooting  beean at once, but, disregarding the  bullets, he rode on "ti]l. his mount fell  riddled under himV'-VHeAAtfeen, walked  back to his .own: lines and reached  them unhurt. He had wen the bets,  for the Government then allowed $225  for each officer's horse killed in action.  t  Appleford  Counter  Check  \   Book  Border Mill Girlc .���������...���������  Within the last twenty years or so  a marked change has come over the  mill lassies of the Scotch border  towns. In decorum and* dress there  has been a wonderful improvement.  Not so many years ago th.e. three-  cornered shawl and clogs were all the  rage. There was ' something picturesque about the former, and to the  stranger the clatter of "the clogged  brigade" at the meal hour was quits  a treat. In son-e xnilU hats wero  the exception and worn only by the  aristocrats���������the pickers a^-l darners.  All that is now wholly changed. A  visitor to the Tweedopous of the border, after seeing tbe mill'lassies pass  along the High street to their work,  remarked, "There is surely lots of  money in the town; the mill girls, aro  all dressed in style." A "braw lad,"  on a yisit to his native town after  the lapse of years, was heard to observe that "the Gala lassies are aye  dress'd���������they're like ladies." Such observations are often more true of thb  lassies of the smaller border towns.  T*i see the modern border mill .girls  on their wny out or on Sundnys is to  seo them at their best, and to realize  how much they are ahead of their  prototypes.   ��������� mi  i-Mifc.   i i i        .i. | ni ���������m  Valuable Panelling.  The Romford Urban Council have  appointed a special oommittee to obtain a proper valuation of the old oak  panelling which haa been found in a  farmhouse standing on land used for  th-* disposal of sewage. The mattor  waa first brought to tho notico of tho  council by an anonymous offer of $l,-i  500 for the panelling. It was then  found that a dealer hod estimated its  value at $4,000, and also that it wna'  being damaged by damp, tho rooms  boing used for the storage of onionsi  and the roofs being leaky.  The Word "Despatch.** , I  It was Dr. Johnson who was large*  ly responsible for tho bad spelling ot  tuo word "dospntch." Although tho  mifltnko never occurred In his letters  nnd for 22fi yenra tho word hns been  written correctly, it appeared In  his dictionary as "dospntch." Until  1820, however, tho wrong spoiling did  not hecomo general. Then people  began to look upon Johnson's work  ns a stnndnrd on*, and British Gov-  ernment departments and various  newspapers changed tVo proper "dis-  patch" to "dospntch."  OhesterfUld's Wit.  Lord Chenterflold had tho kind bf  wit which waajidmired In the Goorg-  inn era, says Reginald Lucas m  "George II. and . His Minister!."  When ho wns Lord Lieutenant ot Ireland \m wuh' ���������nvnl'cm.'il ono morning  with tlte alarming intelligence that  the papiHts were about to rise. JJo  ('���������xprfeasod his entire approval; it w*������  0 o'clock and high lime; ho wot ubout  'S-Jjui MP himself.  Factor/    *  and Offices  HAMILTON  ONT,  ces: \  ON,   \  \  CALGARY  re-turn  half  of  his  ticket  to  an old  comrade in crime A who with it came  to London, giving a false name and  address to tne  purser ai he  crossed  the channel. V*  But  there  are   many  other  dodges  for   evading   th**    Aliens    Act.    One  which results in hundreds of "undesirables"   entering   tliis   country   is  systematically     T>ractised y on ysome  steamers.   It is keeping the number  on a ship just below the limit allowed 'for   exemption   from   inspection.  Originally a   steamer   wliich tarried  fewer   than   twenty Asteerage   passengers was not, for; the purposes of the  act an immigrant, ship, and was noV  therefore, liable to. inspection.    Then  the  number of  third-class passengsrH  allowed   for   exemption   wasV reduced  to twelve, and now it is again twenty.  Mark how matters have been Aadjust-  ed accordingly; VS^m^-'captains: u������ed  regularly to bring oyer; seventeen or  eighteen third-class  passengers,  then  nine or ten, and at.present they are  back again to the old number, except when they. cut. things very fine  and arrive in the Thames with nineteen. ��������������������������� -      Ay7;;:'"A -   ������������������'������������������'���������  . ������������������'-'���������'���������'-  It is not uncommon for the.aliens  thus "scraped through" to include at  least one who has been refused leave  to land.    He or she previously came  to   England1 in   an   immigrant-ship,  and was turned back owing to .18ck  oi means or ior  some other; reason.  No   fewer   than   four   rejected   aliens  were about a year ago; dumped ih a  batch  at  Hull from   a   (technically)  nonimmigrant   steamer.    ; **'  The same steamers bring over many  "undesirables' as second-class passengers, and thus defeat the object of  the aliens Act inv=another A^yay.    No  sooner : were   secoridHClass "passengers  exempted from insjjfeCtioh ;than su'dh  companies lowered their second-class  fares till they wereVphlyalittle^ higher  than-the steerage fares,xahd ever since  many immigrants unable to pass in-  spection, as well as not a few of those  tetused ��������� permission to land, have triumphed over the authorities by coming .;t������  England yin  the  intermediate  class.'-'        ' V y  Shipping agents in continental ports  also' have many, tricks whereby they  dump "undesirables',' on us. ; About  eighteen months since, fo.* instance,  some of those at' Bremen kept in  stock letters of invitation written by  people in  this  country.    These they  ���������supplied ��������� for a consideration ��������� to  aliens for showing to the inspectors  when they reached England as con--  'elusive proofs that there was not the  remotest chance of their becoming  burdens on John Bull..  A .moderately wideawake immigrant,  however, requires no assistance, to enable him to enter England without  even a "By your leave." What is to  prevent him from shipping as a cattleman or sailor. and landing at one of  our ports as such? A Nothing. As a  fact, this game is played on us thousands of times every year. Out of the  total number of cattlemen who arriv-,  ed in this country in 1909 no fewer  than 2,209 did not return on the cattle ships. Some may have loft as ordinary passenger 8, but the majority  doubtless remained in England. Whether they are likely to become good  citizens may be gauged from the tag\  that thousands of cattlemen who have  landed in this country have straightway Bought the hospitality of the casual   ward.   .       "*        ���������  The ranks of Chinese residents in  'this country are steadily recruited in  too some way.    Of late yenrs many  '"sailors"  from tho  Celestial  empire  ihavo m&nied English girls ond settled in our., largo ports, particularly  .Liverpool, whero laundries, "run" by  thoir   compatriots   absorb   some   of  'thom.    Six  or  seven  yoara  ago  an       _   ..    .   ,  attempt was mado to establish Chi- days in the ranks,  nose laundries in London,  with  tho  result that tho promoters got such a  fright from   hostile crowds  thnt  the  ontorprlao faded away.   But In Liver-  Ipool, Birkenhead,, and tho Wallasey  district  there  aro  many  such  laun-  ! dries, and a fow have recently boen  ; opened   in   towns  so   far  inland  aa  'Stockport.  j Thoy compote strenuously, not only  'against our nativo laundries, but  against ono another. Ono described  himself as a "ChriHtinn Chinnman,"  nnd hln rival in tho same street, boldly announced. "Mo no religion; mo  wash clothes 1"  Still moro undesirable immigrnntR  ���������work a pnsnftgc to thia country, Ono  of tho men responsible for tho twen-  ty.flvp or twenty-pix emminHiei* at Tot.  tonhftm undoubtedly camo to England  ������\a a fireman oh a steamer, ond probably tho othor desporndo evaded tho  Aliens Act in a precisely similar manner. Both, at nil ovonts, were nom-  irinlly  HiiilorH   when  they  lumlt'd.  'sl  Eg������ it eesyiEi  PAPER BAGS and  MATCHES  We are   everywhere with the   standard goods.  Paper and  Matches are our specialties.    Left us  know your wante-^we'l I do the rest.  J.EddyCo.ltd  TEES & PERSSE.VLIMITEO, Ae*>nts, Wlnn'ni"  ^algary, Edmonton,  Regina, Fort William and Port Ar hur. '  \ Company,  Limited.  The best equipped factory for producing Counter Check Books  in Canada-  Capacity    ?  ������T/1 flflil    Counter .  QV,UUV Check Book*  ���������        per Day-  1  We are supplying the Largest users of Counter Check  Books in .Canada with our  IMPERIAL BOOKS,  **  (Not In the Trust.)  APPLEFORD COUNTER.  .  CHECK BOOK   ���������  COMPANY, LIMITED.  a . :   Toronto Type Foundry Co., ltd.  WINNIPEG  REGINA  The Largest Printers* Supply House in Canada.  We Carry in StocKCylmder Presses j Inb Presses,  Paper Ctiifies?*, Type and Material* Can Fill  Orders for Complete Equipment from our StocK.  Wc are the Largest Ready Print Publishers in  the West. We Publish Ready Prints from our  Winnipeg, Calgary and Regina Houses.^    :      :  From   Nearest  Branch  Germany's Poor Nobility  Professor Kekule von Stradnpitz  has just made an interesting study  of the condition of many of the ancient! ennobled families of Germany;  The professor takes his facts from the  records of tlio Centrul Society for the  Assistance of Gorman Nobles. Hero  ho finds thnt the descendants of  families whose nobility is beyond  question, nre in some instances gaining a livelihood, such ns it is, as  clerks, shopmen and minor officials.  Many have omipjratcd to America.  Among these are soionB of Iiouhcs  justly distinguished in tho sixteenth  nnd seventeenth' centuries. Not a  few, having put in thoir term of military  sorvioo,   are  now   passing  thoir  ���������London Globe,  "Why aro you sobbing, my littlo  mnnP"  "Mv pa's a millionaire philanthro-  pistp"    . .       / ���������  "Well, well! Thnt 's nothing to cry  nbout, ifl HP"  "It ain't, ain't. HP Ho'b just prom-  ised to givo me $B to spend for Christ,  mns provided I raise a similar  amount.'���������Chicngo  Record-Herald.  Answered  "Fader," said young Isaacstein to*  his parent, "is it vicked to vork on  de Sabbath?"    *  ��������� ��������� "Of courso it is, mine poy," replied  Mr. Isaacstein. v     ���������  "Den vy do you open de- ahbn* on  Saturday, vich, ,i������ our 3nbbathr  fader?"  "Mine tear boy, vo do not vork  den; ve takes monish���������lots of mon-  ish!" ndded Mr. Isaacstein cheerfully, rubbing his linndB. .  "Den vot Ib vbrli,; faderp" continued his son, pcsistently. .    ���������"'���������'  "Vork, minopoV," flaid' Mr, Isadc-  Htoin, impressivelyj 'Mr von you* do  Romet'ing andggte nqdinga for it!'.' ,  II���������I    " I     "    '��������� I    1 I" IT���������' fl J"| '  Tnncberr-"! havo been trying ��������� for  Bomo time to get the room bo quiet,  thrit wo could hoar a pin drop. I  havo' dropped" tho pin sovornl timo������  but you have been making up much  noise that it hns been impossible to  hoar it. Whnt do you think wo had  better do, children P"  Roddy Bnokrow���������-"Tio a dumbell to  it next timo, tenohor."���������Brooklyn  Lifo.  Wfrfowou^  R&2SO  ���������2^ V  ,��������� 1  LcVnYp  i    Henlth in the second blof-sing thnt'i  wo mortals nro cnpnblo of, a blessing  that money cannot buy.���������Walton.  trnxm  uamr  Tht Revo Lamp Is a hl-ch frjida limp.ilold at ��������� low prlca,  iiUM ir- Xmiiiin i)������At toet ������a6������e. e������it*������r������ u������������������ *������������������*��������������������� i*������������ii������ ���������������������!��������������� ������* ������nr  3������ *rW������*o^   *������������r������ ������Ui*Ur ���������������������rywh������r������.   It sot ������������ y������*fS, wrtU toiUs-  Tb* Imperial oil Company* Limited.     w r,  ��������� 11 <~!  i   t. - ;, ���������  '>   X  THE    CRESTON,    B.   C,    REVIEW.  j*m      t.'-gjtoryiiicwT-';  If You Like to Drive  i  you om* indulge yourself by encaging a  team from this livery stable for as long  asd as SuOFii a timo as you desire.  This Livery Stable  is also prepared to send, a carriage to  meat ttfaina, to tako yon shopping or oaR-  iuj*������, or *io convey yon to any Juue wedding* you wish to. attend.  Cameron Bros.  CRESTON LIVERY  A.  Mf I> a rscit _ _  1VI ������ IV^-L D JC JL. 1- i.  h-  TMC    CRgSTON   SHOEMAKER  Best Workings ssshi  P  Boots and Shoes made to Order  ��������� .A Speciality  Starfteg & Co.  Wholesale  Provisions,   Produce,   Fruit  General Commission Merchants  NELSON "  . *  ���������     B. C.  I HOIHUNHUU. IYULLI11LIM  Turbnns, Hats and Bonnets iu the  latest Styles.   Fancy Mounts  Plume*i and Flowers in   :  all the new Winter  Shades  Children's wool and,bearskin hoods,  jaokete, a&itts. gloves, overalls, etc.  in great ~vari������*ir  MRS. M   YOUNG  Fourth Street, Creston, B.C.  Ahvays \  on Hand  A complete stock of  Fresh Beef,Veal, Mutton,  Lamb and Pork.  Sausage, any kind  Hams and Bacon, Butter  and   Eggs,   Lard,   Beef  Dripping, Etc. ������  Fresh Fish every Friday.  Smoked Fish all the time.  Our Smoked Salmon and  Halibut is choice.  P. BURNS & Go.  Limi&aSS  ���������XT>T?C'TV\-iYT  B.C.  Nelson Land District���������District of West  Kootenay.  Take Notice that I, Laura A. Ralston,  of Harrisonburg, Virginia, occupation  Married Woman, intend, to. apply for  permission to purchase the following  described lands :-  Commencing at a post planted adjacent to the Northeast corner of Lot 9323  beiug the Northwest corner, tbence  South 80 chains, East 80 chains, North  80 chains and West SO chains to poiut of  commencement and containing 640  acres more or less.  Laura A. Ralston, Applicant.  James Ftshkk, Agent.  Date January 20. 1911.  Nelson Land District���������District ot West  Kootenay.  Take notice tbat I, Mabel Ralston,-of  Harrisonburg, Virginia, occupation  Schoolteacher,- intend to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a, post planted adja  cent to the Northeast corner of Lot 9323  being the Southwest corner, theuct  running North 80 chaius.East 80 chains,  South 80 chains and West 80 chains tc  point of commencement and containing  640 acres more or less.  juacdu Iv ALSTON, .applicant  Jambs Fisher, Agent.  Date January 20, 1911.  .'!*;  * .,  LOOAL AND PERSONAL  An interesting entertaiument consisting of JWrs .Torleys waxworks, pnuti-  mime drill, The Surprise Party, a musical sketch Three Old Maids of Lee, and  other iuerestiug features, will be given  under the auspices of the ladies goild of  the Buglish Chnrch, in the Mercantile  Hall on the evening ot April 20th.  admission 50cents.  If you want the best iu hats, see our  line cf J. B. Stetsons, direct from the  factory.   S. A. Speers.  Mr. O. J. Wigen, the strawberry king  is thiB week suffering from a mild  attack of rehumatism.  All stores in town will be olosed today  Good-Friday.  Ring up phone No. 85, Ea. F. Johnson  when you need an experienced plumber.  TRANSPLANTING YOUNG TREES  As soon as shipments arrive, the  tooxes and 'bales should be opeoaed ait  once amd the trees should bo heeled  in immediately unless they aire considerably dried out, in which case  they- should he buried in the damp  ground for several days amid then  ���������heeled in. To heel in trees in tali  for remaining over winter, dig a  trench fifteen or eighteen inches running east amd west, with south side  sloping, -amd place the roots in the  trench with the tops slantingl to the  south. Dig1 away the -north."'bonk of  ���������the trejndh and throw the earth, over  the roots and half way up the trunk  and tramp down well'. Plaice aunothei;  row of trees in the mew trench and  proceed <a������ before. Tho roots aaid a  part of 'the trunks mnist' >be well covered, so tliey cannot dry out. The  object of pointing1 itfce tops to the  souiih is to have the txwunohes shade  the trunks.  The roots should he pruned 6i;o as  to leave only two or three iuaohes bf  eaoh one. All -bruised parts should  be pruned off andj all cuts should he  clean and smooth. Th������ tree ia than  in -shape to be quickly planted Sor  ai slight up and down. MKWeuruent of  the tree while the earth is ���������being'  thrown in- will settle the earth  arioujid the roots, herei it should be  firauly packed. If th������ ground is well  prepared the holes for the trees need  not be very large, ifrub if it is hard I  or in sod it is well' to make them  three, or even four, feet across.  NO riOE.  PUBLIC MJTICK is herely pivon  tilts'", under tin" siBthuiuy coistKiucd in  pection 131 of the 'Laud Act, " a regulation bae been approved by the Lieutenant-Governor iu Council iixiug the  minimum salo prices of lirst and second  cl'iss lands at $10 and $5 per acrerespac-  "uVely.  This regulation further provides that  the prices fixed therein shall apply to all  lands with respect to which the application to purchase is given favorable  consideration at ter this date, -notwithstanding the date of such application  or any delay I hat mey have occurred in  the consideration of the same,  Further notice is hereby given that  all persons who have pending applications to purchase lands under tbe provisions of Sections 34 or 36 of the "Land  Act" and who are not willing -to conr-  plete such purchases under the prices  fixed by the aforesaid regulation shall  be at liberty to withdraw such applications and receive refund of the moneys  deposited on account of snoh applications.  WILLIAM R. ROSS,  Minister of Lands.  Department of Lands,  Victoria, B. C:' April 3rd,1911.    42  RESERVK  NOTICE is hereby given that all  vacant Grown Lands not already under  reserve, situated within the boundaries  of the Land Recording Districts of  Cariboo and Liliooer, and the Kamloops  Division of Yale Land Recording District, are reserved from any alienation under the "Laud Aot" except by preemption.  ROBT. A. RENWIOK,  Deputy Minister of Lands  v  Department of Lauds,  Viotoria, B. C, April 3rd, 1911.   39  For Sale.���������Lots 6, 7, 8, 9 aud 10, Block  3, Dow's Addition. Send offer to owner, Mrs. W. "Wilson, 551 Fifth Street,  Braudon, Manitoba.  Fruit Ranch for Sale���������Fifteen acres  in good state of cultivation, planted  with 13U0 trees consisting of apple,plnm,  peach and cherry trees. Good five room  house and stable one and a hnlf wiles  from  Creston.     Appiy   to   Waiter   V  Phone 91 Creston B C.  Nelson Land District���������District of West  Kootenay.  Take  notice   that   t,  Klphrata Harris, ot  Carbon,    Washington,   occupation   Married  Woman, intend to apply for permission to  purchase the following described lundts:-  Commeneingat a post planted  adjacent to  the Southwest corner of Lot 8149, being the  ~,.      , ������       ,.  . ,    , 8outnea������t corner, thence running Nonh 40  Tl*a tops should, be pruned, leaving,   chains. West so chains, South  sO chains. East  spurs     with    two- to  four hudsi each,   co chains and North 40 chains to.point of  ., commencement and   containing  the "leader"  should te cut     off   more or less  about    two  the ground.  840   acrc������,  and    one half feet from,,  )  Ei.piibata Habius,Applicant.  James Fjsuku, Agent.  Date January 18, Mil. '  NOTICE  Tenders will be received by tlie under-  ���������itmied up to tin* 22nd day of April It'll. ut~>  p in., ior the purchase of I'.lock 1:7. Wubillvl-  sioii oi ijot No. .'ill, (ironp one New WeM-  niiiii/yer District, Hituutert in the City of  Vancouver, and being thu site of the old  Provincial Court House. Kach tender lmiHl  bu enclosed in a leglstered letter and mubtbe  jwldri'Hsed to the undersigned, and plninly  iii.rUec! "Tendf������r for old Vancouver Court  Hou&o *siie," nnd must be nrcompanied by  an accepted cheque lor l< n per t-ent of tlie  first payment ot the purchat-i* money. Payment ior ihe properly will be accepted in  iiisiallmcnTK ol one-quarter of tbe purchase  money. The first of such installments to be  paid within thirty days after the acceptance  of tbe tender, and the other three annually  thereafter, vrlth interestntt.be rate of C per  cent per annum, la the event of tbe person  whose tender is accepted falling to complete  the first installment within thirty days or  the notice of such acceptance tlie sale to him  will bo cancelled and his ten percent deposit  forfeited. The cheques ol unsuccessful  tenderers will toe returned. Tiie liighestor  any tender will not necessarily- be accepted.  No commissions of any kind will be allowed.  William R. Ross, Minister of Lands.  Department of lands, Victoria B.C.  March 7th, 1911. /  Now is the time to make arrangements for that bath room. Call nnd  interview Ed. F. Johuson the plnmber.  c/2 'Breatkestblt  Hyomei  ^smsdy f.  The rational way to combat Catarrh  is the Hyomei way, viz: by breathing.  Scientists for years have beeu agreed on  this poiut bnt failed to get on auteseptie  strong enough to kill catarrh germs au t  not destroy the tissues of the membrane  nt the same time, until the discovery of  Hyomei (pronoui.ced High-o-me).  Hyomei is the most powerful yet  healing antiseptic knowu. Breathe ir.  through tbe inhaler over the inflamed  and germ-ridden membrane four or five  time? a day,and in a few days the germs  will disappear.  A complete Hyomei outfit, including  the inhaler costs $1.00 and extra bottle?,  if afterwards needed, cost but 50 cents.  Obtainable from your druggist or postpaid from The R. T. Booth Co , Ltd ,  i?ovt Erie, Oar. Hyomel ib guaranteed  to cure asthma, croup, sora - throa ,  coughs, colds or grip or refund yonr  money back. Sold aud guaranteed by  Vhe Orestoa Drug & Book Co.  I������-    NO NAMES OR PHOTOS USED WITHOUT WRITTEN CONSENT    '*m  NERVOUS  DEBILITY  Thourinds of young and middle-aged men aro annually swept to a premature grave'  through Early Indiscretions, Exceasos and Blood Disease*.   JC you have anv ot the tot*  rowing* symptoms consult us before it is ta������ late.   Ara you nervous and weak, despoa* ���������  dent and gloomy, specks beforo the eyes, with dark circles under thero, weak back* I  kuls-xys irritable, palpitation of the heart, bashful, dreams and losses, sediment in urine., *  pimples on the face, eves sunken, hollow checks, careworn expression, poor memory,  lifeless, distrustful, lack energy and strength, tired xuorninps, restresa nights, changeable  moods, weak manhood, prematura decay, bone pains,  hair loose, sore throat, etc.*  * YOU     WILL     BB     A'    WRECK'.  Our Now Kfothod Treatment cau cure you and malco a man of yon.   Under Its influence the brain becomes active, the blood puriiied, so that aU pimples, blotches and ulcer?'  disappear, the nerves become strong as steel, so that nervousness, bashf ulneBS and deS������  pondency vanish, tlie eyo becomos bright, tha face full and clear, energy returns to tbe  body and the moral, physical and sexual ovstems aro Invigorated: all draias.cease���������no  j  more vital waste from the system.   I*on"t let quacks and fakirs rob you o* yoiu? harfl,.  earned dollais.   We will euro you or no p������y. ���������   ���������  EVERYTHING PRIVATE AND CONFIDENTIAL ��������� " ' ~   -  READER:  No matter who has treated you, write for an honest opinion Ree' ef Cbn������>  Books Free���������"The Golden Monitor"   (Illustrated!   ������..S.r������mu..^rtu~.  QUESTION LIST FOR HOME TREATMENT SENT "ONREQUEST  ff&KENNEDY  Cor. Michigan Ave. and Oriswold St.,  Detroit, Mich.  ���������ifSTlSi  AH letters from Cansds srsst be addressed  ' 'to our Canadian Correspondence Depart-  ' ment in Windsor, Ont. If you desire to  see us personally call at our Medical Institute in Detroit as we see and treat  no patients in our "Windsor offices which are for Correspondence and  Laboratory for Canadian business only.   Address all letters as follows:  DRS. KENNEDY & KENNEDY, Windsor, Out.  .Write for our private addresB,  mM������&Myx--������*T!tvrmk ������������������  StOD   nff*������nH ta^B  ^m^ >������V^ |W "*j^*..I .��������� W������ ���������    ��������� '"Ml ������aW������ I   % ^^  + , _  a Look at Sunny  rti  Sf You Want to see  the Choicest  Fruit Lands *^<"^ Best Climate  Creston, 'B, C  Has never hnd a orop failure.  ������������������������������������������������������������������������  Hew no damaging frostB. -    ���������  ������������������������������������������������������������������������  Minimum temperaturo 1011, 3 degrees  above zero..  Grow-J apples that are first prize win*  ���������ppraovery yonr In compotitlon with  tUc wtold.  Hm an idonl and mild olimato.  Haa the most favored location, close to  markoti, amplo transportation faoll-  ittafl, two railroads and ������ navigabla  rivor.  ���������������������������*������������������������������������  Difttlot oomprlMB tho lnrg������Bt aroa of  goiiulne, provon fruit lnnds in the  province 00,000 acroo In ono blook.  ������<jMM  Has the quality and quantity of land to  oompoto favorably aenfusb tho com-  luorclal orchards of tho world.  nvestments  ������������������������������������������������������������������������-���������������+**���������**������������������ ������*+������������������+���������  A 1280 Acre Block  1  1  *Best Soil, Level, cAbundance of  Water, Good cRpads, Suitable for  Colonizing or Subdividing  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������+������������������������������������������������������������������������  20 acres one half mile from totyn, simt-improlted; duelling*    160 acres one  mile from to*)ton, finest soil and situation in the Glorious Kootenays  Also other tracts improved ana unimproved high grade fruit Unas at lowest prices, all genuine propositions  Creston, B. C  Ih situated iu the Kootenay Valley  between Kootonay Lake and the  United States Boundary Line, 70  miles Sonthonst of Nelson, 70 miles  Southwest ot Oranbrook, and 100  miles Northeast of Spokine.  What Lord Justice Grantham said: For a  safe investment I prefor Crestou to any  other placo in British Columbia.  What Hon. Thos. Taylor said: Ores*  ton DiBtrlci Ih tho garden of British  Columbia.  zzs {=r=r  What Andrew Oarnaplo wild: Tho  wise mnn invests his money in good  roal estate  What Jacob   Astor did, mado $50,-  000,000 In ronl OBtato in SO years.  Gain health and wealth, and prove  your wisdom by buying fruit lands In a  proven frnit olimato, aud whore no  irrigation is required.  mm  Apply to the  ���������'','���������'. i   ' ���������   *   '���������*    '    . ��������� ��������� ��������� ' '"  Owner  mmriK,������m>x,r,iimmmi  MUHWuwmiM���������i ii���������gewwn.wwjn' i hujl JiU'igw  Creston  cBritish Columbia  USSm  iitiS  ^tferencest Canadfan JBmh of Commerce* Creston, B.C., md<B*nk of Montreal, Rossland, B.C.  IINIIttllflllllfllllNII^  D  Lm  UHMIIUIilMMIHMHilliMISiiillJS  1 if;
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THE   CRESTON,    B.  C,,    REYIE^
{I
it
OER OF
mim
QANANOQUE    MAN
REPUTATION   iN
HAS     HIGH
AMERICA.
Charles Macdonald, Who Now Sits
on the Quebec Bridge Commission,
la of United Empire Loyalist
| Descent and He Got His Early
Training on the Grand Trunk-���Is
Commodore of Yacht Club at 74.
Mr. Charles Macdonald, Ganano-
que'a distinguished son. who waa recently appointed by the Canadian
Government a member of the Quebec
Bridge Commission, has been. designated as one of the leading bridge-
builders of this continent^������" He is of
United; Empire Loyalist-descent, and
was born at Gananoqiie on January
^,y 1837. His eai-iy- education was
received at the yold Kingston Grammar A''8ch'o0l, after which he entered-
the V Polytechnic Institute at Troy,
N.Y., frorn^ which be graduated as
civil engineer in 1S57.
His  professional  career  commenced
wnder the   late   Mr.   Samuel   Keefer,
/��>.��..   on   the   survey  of    the   Grand
Trunk A Railway.    Later   he   took   up
residence  in   New   York,  joining the
SMALL HOLDINGS EXHIBITION.
A   Model   Farm   Will   Be  Shown   In
Festival of Empirs.
A model farm, with its stock of cat- ;
tie, shpep, pics and poultry, and its
out put of dairy produce, will be, one
of the leading features at the Festival
of Empire at the Crystal Palace* London, this year. This is only one part
of the "Small Holdings and Country
Life" exhibition. At least eight acres
of land will be covered^ b. an "Agricultural Village" and "Small Holdings" colony, with its houses, shops
and stores, milk station and egg collecting depot.
Nothing of the kind has ever been
attempted on such a scale before. The;
various agricultural shows, such as
the Royal and the Bath and West,
and the County Societies offer attractive prizes for the best breed of live
stock in catalogued departments, and
for expert dairying and butter and
cheese making, but no show ground^
in Great. Britain has ever yet contained a model farm where, the occupier
may be found tending the stoisk ho
has for market, feeding his bullocks,
daifyingvhis poultry plump and comely, gathering his eggs and garnering
his corn. .    '
The picture conjures up a vision of
rural England, of the happy, homestead in the fertile West Country,
where the red rubies grazing amid
peaceful surroundings are disturbed
ever and anon by the fitful passage
of the antlered wanderers on Exmoor.
But, strange as it may seem, the rural
landscape is to be transferred to
London, and set in the very midst of
its teeming population of toiling millions. It will be a practical demonstration of the "Back to the Land"
cry. There are ��� thousands of men
aimlessly walking the streets of London to-day who would have remained
in the country if agricultural pursuits
had only been made sufficiently alluring. The lack qi incentive and. the
humdrum life of the village, have
stifled the ambition of many a sturdy
yeoman who is found to-day in the
ranks of the unemployed. It is fitting,
therefore, in coronation year, when
the glories of Empire are to be brought
prominently before the citizen that
the world's leading industry should
] play a prominent part.
\ The sewing up of a model farm amid
j the scenes of splendor and pageantry
i at the Crystal Palace is intended aa
} evidence of how agriculture may Abe
j made profitable to those -who. are en-
<rt ' o -j /> �����������-��� f i_ v : i_ f gaged in the industry if only full ad-
Union Bridge Co.. of which he be-;xantage ^ taken of the opportunities
came head As an engineer he devot- �����hich Government encouragement
ed himself chiefly to the design and } and mod^ experience have provid-
construetion of taxi way bridges,^of l^ Conntv Councils have done much
which may be mentioned the bridge >to encourage people to remain on the
across the Hudson R:ver at Pouffh- land bv the ioyal Spirit in which
keepsie, N.Y.. and the Hawkesbury [ thev hav6 administered the Small
Biver bndee.pw South Wa.es. Aus- ��Holdings and Allotments Act. There
traha. This latter bridge involved I are facilities placed in the way of a
ine aeepest toundations ever attempted.
. *�������� ������    ���  Ma UV v*V*��t*4U    O fiti7��v> W��� ��� *j ��������%#       m*i~*
native town is well known.    He waa
A THOUSAND YEARS AGO.      }
"i    ���.':".: :'"������ :xX.y X ���    I
Dinners Served In the Banquet Halle
of Our Anglo-Saxon Ancestors.!
Many of the favorite dishes of today , have descended from the middle
ages; Macaroons have been served as
dessert since the/lays of Chaucer. .
Griddle cakes have come down to us,
from far-away Britons of Wales, while
boys have lunched on gingerbread,
and girls on pickles and jellies "since
the time of Edward II., more than
fiCO years ago.
During the latter part of the middle
ages the most conspicuous object on
the table was the salt cellar. Thiswas
generally of silver, in the: forih- of a
ship. It was placed in the centre of
the table at which the household gath-i
sred, my lord and. lady, theirAfamily'
and guests being at one, end, .and
their retainers and servanta Aat the
other. So one!s position in regard to
the salt was a test of rank, the gentle
folks sitting "aboveA the salt*^ and
the yeomanry below it.
A thousand years ago, when dinner
was ready to be.served in the banquet
hall of one of our Anglo-Saxon forth
fathers, the first thing brought in was
the table. Movable trestles was
brought, on which were placed boards;
and all were carried nway again at
the close of the meal. Upon'this was
laid the tablecloth. A
The food of the early Anglo-Saxon
was mainly bread, baked in round,
flat cakes. Milk, butter andchees��
were also eaten. The princip'eVmeat
was bacon, as the acorn forests, which
tiuu covered a large part of England,
supported numerous dro *cs oi swine.
Each guest was furnished with a
spoon, while his knife he always carried in his belt. As for forks, who
dreamed of them, when nature .had
given man 10 fingers? Roasted meat
was served on the spit or rod on
which it was cooked, and the guest-cut
or tore off a piece to suit himself.
Boiled meat was laid on the cakes of
bread, or,, later, on thick slices of
bread, called "trenchers." from a
Norman word meaning "to cut/' as
these were to carve the meat on, thus
preserving the tablecloth from7 th��
knife.
unui a.
BlUfff   ��
������, micro im
THOUSANDS      OF      FOREIGNERS
EVADE  BRITAIN'S LAWS. J
CHARLES MACDONALD, U>.r>-
man   who   wants  to  obtain   a   small
holding;  in other words,  who  wants
io become  independent and  iarm ior
. ...   .    ^���_   .      ���        .    ��� . himself.    With all his experience he
honored  m 1894  by  Queen s  Univer-   must be willing to learn.    For such
�����ty;.  which   conferred upon him the ; a-man   the  Agricultural   Department
r^fTH0? b\R\ Mr.  Macdonald. al- j 0f the Festival of Empire should possess a fascinating interest.
On the educational side the congress
which has been organized is of especial value. It will be held during the
exhibition, and already some of the
foremost men in the realm of political-
and social economy, experts on cooperative and land banks, and kindred topics, have agreed to take part
in the deliberations. There will be
lectures by authorities on agricultural
subjects, followed by discussions,
which may be reasonably expected to
have a practical outcome. It is hoped
that the Board of Agriculture will
identify itself with the movement in
pursuance of the progressive policy
which has characterized that 'Department of,- the state in recent years.
What is aimed at in the organization
of the congress is an awakening of
public interest in the development of
small holdings and allotments and
the advantages of cooperation.
It is well in this connection to recall
that the Small Holdings Commissioners have reported that they have no
hesitation in  saying.that one of the
most important factors in which .tha
success of the small holdings movement depends is that of the co-operative organisation.   "The whole of our
experience,"   they   say,   "shows that
the best results can- only be obtained
by means of some organization which
will put the small producer into such
a position as to enable him to obtuin,
a  fair   return   for  his   produce,   and
satisfy his requirements as cheaply aa
possible."    Every  means  will  be  afforded  tho small holder of learning
how to purchase ^n the cheapest market, ana how to obtain the best price
for his poduco.   He will hove object
lessons in tho rearing of  stock, tho
cultivation of land, the remunerative
breeding of poultry,  tho dressing of
birds for market, butter and cheese
making, boo keeping, fruit and vegetable bottling, thp pruning of trees���
in fact, the hundred and ono things
which make all tho difference between
firofltnbla and unremunerative farm-
ng.
though seventy-four years of age. is
et, most active msn. Ke is commodore
of the Gananoque Yacht Club, and
interested in all kinds of healthy
sport.
Miss Pankhurst's Jail Experience.
Miss Emeline Sylvia Pankhurst.
who is in this country lecturing for
the benefit of the woman suffrage
cause in England, is very bitter in
her resentment toward those who had
hej in ch -re when she was serving
ft jail sentence in London for disturbing the peace.   She says:
"They threw us women into jail.
all together, nnd then ordered us to
take off our clothes. We were compelled to, remove every garment except the chemise. They we were
searched for possible weapons. Even
our hnir wn�� tnk<*n down and our
���mouths opened. Then Ihey brought
to us the worst clothes I ever saw,
nicdo of tho coarsest sort of woo!���
browr and green. The top garment
and the nether garment had little difference in shnpi*. They gave us uo
time to make selections but threw a
bundle of clothes nt each woman. It
usually happened that the small woman got the big size and the big woman put only a part of herself into
the suit she got."
Won the Bets.
Two Cambridge, Eng.. undergraduates have just been acquitted on a
charge of the theft of some surveying instruments from Cambridge Oni-
versity. That A they*took A the instruments was not denied, but they pleaded that they had done it for a bet and
not with any felonious intent.
This risking of th<*ir freedom for a
wager has recalled the case of a certain Mr. Melhinsh. who risked his
life in the peninsula war for the
sake of a wager., Melhinsh, a well-
known sportsman, having lost his
fortune at racing in England, went
to the thick of the fighting in the
peninsula. Thorc.,so far fr��'r*�� nr-:ng
horses, he rode a wretched nag. Brother officers chaffed him about its
worthiessness.
"I bet $250 I g?t $225 for him."
said Melhinsh; "Done!" snapped ha.f
a dozen officers.        :yxy     ,yyy y .yy
The bets booked, .Melhinsh mountpd
the horse and rode straight for the
enemy's nearest picket; The shooting
began at once, but, disregar4ing the
bullets; he7rode on tillJhisjVhibunt fell
riddled Under7him. "Heythen walked
back to ;.his own lines,A and reached
them unhurt. He haaAwpn?xthe bets,,,
for the' Government thehAallbwed $225A;*
for each Aofficer's horse killed in ae
tion. V-yV.
A   Heartless   Joker.
In "The Benux and the Dandies"
Clare Jerrold recalls a story of the
heartless Sheridan, who va? at Bath
with Beau Nash. Meeting after a long
absence one Major Brereton, who was
noted for his high pay ut gambling,
Sheridan asked: "How are you, major? How have you been going on of
lateP"
"I have had a great misfortune since
last wo met," was Brereton'a reply.
"I have lost Mrs.  Brereton."
"Aye," answered Sheridan. "How
did you lose her, at hazard or at
quinzeP"
Shrinking Billiard Balls.
As ivory dries it shrinks, and ex-
Eeriencc has taught the ivory billiard
all turner that a tusk shrinks moro
in width thnn in Icng'li. To moot
this peculiarity the best balls ore
made from tu*k�� little thicker than
th�� ball. Tho tusks of cow elephants
���re best for billiurd bolU. They arc
not so curved o=i bull tjsk?, and tho
fine nerve passage is not so plainly
"A A Border Mill Girlt.
;������ Witlii^thevllastr'twentyAyears orAso
a marked change haa Come over the
mill lassies of the Scotch, border
towns. In decorum' and * dress there
has been a wonderful improvement.
Not. so many years agio;, the three-
cornered shawl and clogs were '������ all the
rage. There was something picturesque about the former, V and to the
stranger tho clatter of "the clogged
brigade" at the meal hour was quite
a treat. In son-.�� mill3"hats' were-
the exception and worn only by the
aristocrats���the pickers a" I darners.
All that, is now wholly changed. A
visitor to th�� Tweodopolis. of the bor-.
der, after seeing the. mill lassies pass
along the High Btreet to their work,
remarked, "Ther�� is surely Alots of
money in the town; tho; mill girls are
all dressed in stylo." A "braw lad,"
on a visit to his native'town after
the lapse of years, waa heard ta observe that "the Gala lassies aro; aye
dress'd���-they're like.ladies." Such oV
servations aro often more truo of tho
lassies of the smaller border towns.
Ti seo tho modern border mill girls
on thoir way out or on Sundays is to,
seo thom at their best, and to realizo
how much thoy are ahead of their
prototypes. ,.,
Vegetable Leather.
An enterprising manufacturer has
discovered a process whereby a passable imitation of leather may bo
manufactured from a vegetable pro-
duct.   Tho nov'��Hy owes its intrormc-
 __. ..         ,        _    tion   to   London    vegetarians,   who
��e*n.    Tho billinrd ball  i�� turned in } shuddered nt tho thought of tho num.
the rough and kept in a warm room
for two years. It i* then, ufter shrinking, turned again to truo.
Lacked  Atmosphere.
"I did hope for an nrtUtic caroor,"
snid the disappointed looking tnnn,
"but I mot with dillirultii**' I could
not conquer. What I needed wua atmosphere"
"I sec! Tho namo old troublo. What
were you���nn author or a painterp"
"Neither. I wa�� learning to piny tho
trombone, but I was unturally nhort
of brenth."
A Compelling  PerioruiRe.
"Doc* your wife want to t;o to tlio
polln  and  vote?"
"No. hir." replied Mr. Mft����l<ton. "ft
H^nrii'tta cnati a voto it'll b�� important oiiouiih to hnve the poll* brouuht
nround to the houso when uho nendt
fo4  'em."
ber of animals that woro killed nn
nunlly to keep humanity in boots
Tho imitation lonthor is being used
for tho manufnoturo of hoota, shoot*,
Biblo covors nnd a hundred othor
articlei* usually found in tho art-
Inathcr departmont.
The Factory System.
Tho factory Byatom begun with tho
Iritrodiifltlon of mnehinory. Tt in
thorouirhly modern, thero bolng
nothinir at all like It in antiquity or
<>vwn in the middln ngos. It bognn
witli tho invention of the loom by
Arkwrlirht. ultont 177ft, and was at
flrHt wholly confined to tl���� cotton
manufnoturo. Ah rnochr.nlonl Invori-
tloa and dlncovcry U'lviincod and
othor iniluctrloH woro Iwrn tho factors
���ystem   broadened    out    nlonn    with
Valuable Panelling.
Tho Romford Urban Council have
appointed it. special committee to obtain a proper valuation of tho old oak
panelling which has been found in a
farmhouao ^ standing on land used for
th> disposal of sowngo.   Tho mattor
was first brought to the notico of the
council by an anonymous offor of $!,-��
500 for" the panelling.    It was thon1
found that a dealer hod estimated its-
value at 94,000, and also that it was'
being damaged by damp, the rooms
being used for tho storage of onions*
and tho roofs hointj leaky.
V The Word "Despatch." !
It was Dr. Johnson who was largely responsible .for tho bad spoiling of
tho word "despatch." Although the
mistake novor occurred in hin letters
and ior 225 years tho word has boon
written correctly, it appeared in
his dictionary ns "despatch." Until
1820, howovor, tho wrong spoiling did
not becomo general. Thon pooplo
began to look upon Johnson's work
as a standard one* and British Government departments and various
nowflpnpore changed t'.-o proper "dispatch" to "dospntch."
Return Excursion Tickets Are One of
the Popular Methods of Qstfing
Past the Officials ��� Second-Class
Passengers Are Exempt From Inspection and Many Cross Channel
In That Way.
Whatever may be the legislative
outcome of the amazing siege at Stepney, there is no gainsaying that at
present our immigration laws are
more ineffective than those of any
other country in the world, says a;
London paper. Any alien withythe;
brains erf a rabbit, however black hisv
history or blighted his health/ canX
easily enter England against the will
oi the authorities, and Acan, in fact,
snap his fingers at them.
The latest method of evading  the;
Aliens Act*is to come to7.thiB country?
with tho return half of an excursion;
ticket, which can always be purphas-;
ed  on  the continent or  obtained byj
poat from London or from ya.cbiifeder-V
at�� who haa used the other half.   Not;
long   ago   a   Frenchman   well-known;
in Leicester Square, thinkingit. poll-,
tic  to  leave  his usual  haunts forV aV
ehort time, went to AParis by a day *
excursion.   Wl"le  there  he gave-the
return  half, of  his  ticket to  ah  old
comrade in crime, who ")?ith it catne I
to l^ondon, giving a false nameA and
address  to  tae purser aj he  crdteaed
the channel.
But  there  are  many  other  dodges
for    evading    th3 . Aliens.   Act. - One
which results in hundreds of "undesirables"   entering   this   country   is
systematically     practised   Aon     some
steamers.    It is keeping the number
on a ship just below the limit allowed   for   exemption   from   inspection.
Originally a   steamer:   which carried
fewer   than   twenty   steerage   passengers was not. for the.purposes of the
act an immigrant ship, and was not,
therefore, liable to   inspection.   Then
the  number of  third-c.ass passehgsrs
allowed   for  exemption   was  reduced
to twelve, and now it is; again twenty.
Mark how matters ; have: been.^adjust^
ed aTOordihgiy-    Soixie'.captaihs ^ased
regularly to.briri^ oVer seventeen or
eighteen  third^lass  passengers,  then
nine or ten, and at present they are
back  again  to  the  old  number,  except when;, they cut things very fine
and arrive in the Thames with nineteen.
It is not uncommon for the aliens
I thus "scraped through" to include at
least one -who has heen refused leave
to land.    He or she previously came
to   England   in   an   immigrant   ship,
and : was. turned; back owing to lack
of means, or for  some other reason.
No   fe^e?   than four   rejected   alieas
-were about a year V ago dumped in a
hatch   at Bull  from  a   (technically)
jaonrimmigrant, steamer.
���^ The same steamers bring over many
"undesirables*   as    second-class    passengers, and thus defeat the object of
Athe  Aliens ;AC��- In  another vray.    No
* sooner .were .second-class - passengers
exempted from" inspection than sueh-
ooihpanies lowered their second-class
lares till they; were.only a little hiaher
than the steerage fares, and over since
; many immigrants unable to pass inspection, as well-as not a few. of those
refused permission to. land, have tri-
Vomphed over, the authorities by corn-
ting to  England in  the  interiikediate
class.    ':;vV,yV;y:y ;-
Shipping agents in continental ports
also-have many tricks ��� whereby they
.dump  "undesirables" on  us.   ' About
eighteen months Asince, fo> insrtance,
���some   of   those   at A;Bremen   kept  ih
stock letters of invitation Written by
people in this  country.    These  they
supplied ��� for a! consideration ��� to
. aliens ior showing to the inspectors
'When' they reached- England as con-
'elusive proofs that there was not'the
'remotest chance   of   their  becoming
burdens on John Bull.
..A moderately wideawake immigrant,
.however, requires no assistance loanable him  to enter England:'without
'even a "By your leave."-\What...is to
prevent him from shipping ns a cattleman or sailor and landing at one of
our ports as suchP    Nothing.   As  a
fact, this game is played on us thousands of times every year.   Out of the
total number of cattlemen who arrived in this country in 1009 no. fewer
than 2,209 did not return on the cattle ships. Bom�� may have loft as ordinary passengers, but tho majority
doubtless remained in Engl und. Whether: they are likely to become good
citizens may be gauged from the fact
that thousands of cattlemen who have
landed in this country hove straightway sought tho hospitality of the casual   ward. ,���...,'.'
Tho. ranks of Chinese residents In
'this country aro steadily recruited in
���the same way. Of late years many
���"sailors" from tho Celestial empire
lhavc married English girls and settled in onr largo ports, particularly
be Standard ArZicIo
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Ohsstsrflsld's Wit.
Lord Cho*ter(lolcl had tho kind of
wit which was admired in tho Goorg-
inn ora, says Roginald Lucas" in
"Qoorgo II. and His Minlstors,"
Whon ho w��b Lord Lloutonnnt of Iro-
Inml ho wim nwnkonnd ono mornlnu
with' tho nlarminA' intoIliKonco thut
tht;  pnpints w��ro about to riso.    Wo
ating louturo oi tho community. ?o ^t up hlmiall.
fliiverpool, whore* laundries
���thoir ��� compatripts   absorb,  somo    of
thom.    Six  or   aoven  yoarB   ago  an
Germany's Poor Nobility
Professor Kekule von Stradnoitz
has just made on A interesting study
of the condition of many of the ancient ennobled families of Germany.
The professor tnlcea hiB facts from the
records of the <3?ntral Society for the
Assistance of Gorman Nobles. Here
he finds that the descendants of
fnmilios whoso nobility is beyond
question, are in some instances gaining a livelihood, such aa it is, as
clerks, shopmen and minor officials.
Many havo emisrated to' America.
Among theso aro fleions of houBcs
justly distinguished in tho sixteenth
nnd seventeenth contui-ies. Not a
fow, having put in their term of military  service,   are  now  passing  their
"Why aro you .Rohbing,
manP"
"My pa's a millionaire phllanlhro-
pistF"
"Woll, well I That, 'b nothing to cry
about, ifl.itp";
"It ain't, ain't itP He's just promised to give mo $5 to spend for Christ*
moR provided I raise a similar
amount.'���-Chicago  Recovd-TIorald,
attempt was mado to establish Ohi-Jdays in tho ranks.
nose. laundries in London, with tho
result that the promoters got such a
fright from  hostilo crowds  tliat tho
onlorprlso faded away.   But in Llvor-
Ipool, Birkenhead, and tho Wallauey
district  thoro  aro  many  such  laun-
i dries, andy a few have recently beon
iononod   ih   towns  so   (ar  inland  as
' Stockport.
j. Thoy compete strenuously, not only
'against our native Vaundrios, but
against ono another. One described
himself as a "Christian Chinaman,"
and his rival in tho same street, bo!d��
ly annouticod, "Mo no religion; mo
wash clothes IM
Still more undosirabie immigrants
'work a passage to this country, Ono
of the men responsible tor tho twon-
ty-flvcv or twenty-nix oimtftltien at Tot-
ionham undoubtedly camo to England
ns a IIreman on a steamer, aiul probably tho other desperado evaded tho
Aliens Act in a proalnoly similar manner. Both, at all events, woro norm-
,lnally onllorc when thoy* landed.
'. Hoftlth is the second blessing that
we mortals aro capable of, a blessing
that monoy cannot buy.���Walton.
London Globe*
my   littlo
Answered..
"Fader," aaid young Isaacstein to
his- parent, "is it vicked to vork on.
do SabbathP" .   .     .... .,�����,.   ���
"Of course it is, mipo^poy," replied
Mr. Isaacstein.
"Den.vy do you open'de-shop oa
Saturday, vich h our Sabbath^
fader?"
"Mine tear boy, vo do, not vork
don; vo takes monish^-lots of mon-
ishl" added Mr. Isoncstcin choor-
fully, rubbing his hands*(
"Den vot is vork, faderP" continued his son, ,pe8istontly.> v
"Vork, minopoy," said Mr. Isaacstein, impressively^ "is, ven you do-
somot'ing and gets nodings for it IV
Toachor--"I have boon trying for
some timo to got' tho room- so quiet
that wd could, hear.<a pin drop, ; I
havo dropped -tho pin several time*
but you lmve been making so much
noise' that it-has been impOBBiblo to-
hoar it. What do you think wo had
hotter do, ohildronP" ���:.<���:  i  i
Roddy Backrow���VJlo. a dumholl to*
it noxt timo, toachor."���Brooklyn
Lifo.
Th�� Rayo Unipls ��hl*h frada lamp, sold at ��� low nrlc��^
��i*��atTtltwtif thnfi *����t mm. Ti��t th������ !��� ����� b����Ur Unit msAs s.% usf
USPS (llMI* t SI*
mirrc,
nun'
���rntmMt ����� ����y.��w����i�� In ��wr Iisum.   \"������,'Moy��.B,ff,F*
9 Th�� Imperial Oil Comoany, Limited.     *
sown to th*��i*
..  iaihii m * ll-nnl*
''fl
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���������i THE    CRESTON,    B.  C;,    REVIEW.,  {��������� I-f.  ttt\.       Vr    *t>   Ctff  *t*  f-       --; .i f  Another Modem Miracle  i  Locomotor Ataxia Cured  The Sufferer Had Been Given Up as Incurable by. Several  Doctors Hespila! Treatment \AJse Failed���������DrB Wiams'  i?in^giIUi Ww:ked^tjie> Miracle. > >  w  j  '���������y  - Before the discovery of -Drr Williams' Pink Pills", locomotor" ataxia  was considered an incurable disease. It has been fully demonstrated,  however, that this disease-can'be cured Jhrough,4h^',usa;r of) theie pills,  \*/hjOre/'the'tr>atment^ftVersi^������ea in, and the;dirsbtfons^'&irefully followed.  *������������ Locomotor ataxia is a disease of the spinal cord, and first shows" itself  ii^an inability to stand-erect*; when the'eyes are closed, or in the dark. It  * ia-characterized by'peculiar disturbances of the gait,, and difficulty in* governing the motions^ the legs. One of the commonest and earliest signs is  a tired^ feeljng^sparticularly noted ,in��������� tlie. knees $nd ankles. , This serilation  is;pro'folce^������t������#<^jght,fexerti������ii,1 and i������r;not ������relieyed bjfrfest.'r Often a-l'numb  feeling is Wfeoeiated^with it^'and - these6 two "'symptoms are' always pj^osent  in the vjearly������84ages."������������As->"the-disease1 progresses, there" i&"affT increase in the  duration and extent ^of the numb feelings, covering at times ���������theg foot ..glone,  firm  a  to" his*,old  His   Position  "You have* been: withyyour  long time?" said a man  schoolfellow.  "Yes," answered, his friend, with a  patient expression of countenance."  "What's your position?"  "I am an employee-."  "Yes, but what do'you do?"   y  "Well/1 am a doer and' the others  are tellers. It's like ..this.- When,the  guv'nor wants " scsiething done'-he  tells the cashier, and, the cashierJtells  the bookkeeper* M^\tm?titooWtUj>er  tells the assistant bookkeeper,^ and  the assistant bookkeeper tells the  chief clerk,,and-Jhe-chief .clerk tells  nie."  "And what" then������V.'   *'    '  "Well, I haven't anybodyito tell, so  T have to do it.'.'-   . >x .     ^. t   '������������������  child.  /-ic*  4jsea8^p]?Qgjjfi^gei^^0^fttS;e3at*    ..  befcomes utterly helpless, and has to be cared for like a  J������* In proof of^the .*power, of Drt Williams' Pink Pills.* to v cure t.this terrible  Malady} ^brs.lSa^ahJilSiliri^^Rull&r,!. Of Antler, Sask;/ s'rfys: "For5' seventy ears  .from 1900 to 1907, my son James was afflicted with locomotor ataxia.j^jDuiy  ing that Jime^,ke,,*&as^ Wes$j? but  their treatment,failed toF be of any benefit, and he.kept.growing worsetand  ^wprse, till fiflatJyShe lost.allHOontrbl'Of hisl limbs; arid cOuld no|r move at: all.  "Inhad .to*, carry .him^rom/his.bed to.a.chair,.,whereIiwpuld:yha^e to ti&-him,  toA enable him'to sityupy Hef,wasr a's: helpless*as aiiv' iniarit; he"' lost alt'cpn-  ���������jdl of his kidneystandibowels,*;fand<we. dailyAlobked fori death to felieveihim  or, his suffering'. "In' 1905 "we sent*him "tx> Brandon Hospital/hopingysthat  .ih'e treatment there '-wCttdd^vbettegt^^ though, ,w;e were ?disap-  -pb'inted, and^tho-hospital' dol?tor!i������id^ as they., said  -thfey could do nothing for ftifi>^:j������^ the use AofiADr.  .Williams' Pink Pills.    Beiri^'vifil^^jtd^ti^'-'anything Vin Athe hope Of finding  relief for my boy, I bought a sup^lyy "In less than three months. I rioted a  slight improvement in his condition? In six months he could walk once;inore  aind f ronvthat on, the-Jmprovement (wntinugd,Atill iiOK;,heA;iSi;iully,������cured��������� and  'otice moire^able'^ the chores, .^l-iput the house. ^Whai  LJr. Williams' Pink Pills have done for him1 i^ truly ^wraderful, and I would  strongly recommefif^ them "toj all/sufferers,  for they most certainly-saved  ,my boy's life."x.yXyXAy.fi ���������%*������.%>;-,,X.-y ',,. y*������x:     *    > , .'��������� ..yy  ���������   ' - In substantiation of wl������at' Mrs.; Roller says, Mr. A. E. Steele,; the. well-  , Scnown^Jumbe-r^an,d'jcqal dealer of Antler, writes:/'With reference to/what  Mr,s. yJK^fer^says concerning her son's cure by' Pink -Pills; I have no hesitation in saying that what she says is absolutely true in every, particular, as  T ajrispersonally*acquainted- with, ythe ."casei'yAyAyyy -.i|. X % ������������������������$ %,A||Atyy:     ���������  ThisAgTeat^cure? is not the only one yperformed by Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills/.They have 'brought thousands back to health and strength after  some of the best doctors in the country have; been forced to give up Jhe  case,, a^,ipcurable. Not only in .cases of locomotorataxia,fbirt). iny cases of  parnalnparalysis;A^sciatica,^ acute rheumatism, and * many* Other 'severe .ail-  fiients have they been successful.. The whole secret, of their wonderful  success is,rin their .power to make, rich, red, health-giving blood-rthe|bne1 esi  sentialfor^-good health. V; The pills are/sold by" all medicine ^dealers', or direct  by niail|at;50?cents a box, or.sixAboxes for $2.50, from: The D!r. Williams?  Medicine Co./ Brockviiie, Ont.       A y    y    - y'-^ y--���������    r  She Wanted.'.His.vSUe Slippejr..  t_ The curate;,-had ,just^ar5ived.<jc.He  was" young, handsome and jingle, 'and  consequently very popular"'with "the  ladies'-of the * parish",'"whose appreciation took the usual form 'of worked  slippers, i       ',../ it'T-'j/fr*?,  A fair caller at his boardirte-hOuse  thus interviewed the. housekeeper:  ^You see, I wanted to make^our^ dear  cufate a pair of slippers', And I  thought you might lend me one oINhis  old shoes to get;the size."  ^Law,   ���������������������-- "  ������������������  ������������������������  ������  shoes  Regular  The Preacher���������And does your husband, vote as he pirays?  The IWifertOh, Ayes; about once a  year 1-rrYonkers. Statesman.  Muomxjfflv  onlcUly stopa coughs,  the throat andy tans  ceres solds; heals  lunes. ;*   -   r  25 cents.  ��������� S'  -5Jnderground, ILoridon^ contains ,34,-  300 miles of telegraph ' wires, 3^003  xnileg^of ^ sewers,^i5^)i^ipil^<j ogfwater  maiiis/iaKcr 3,200 miles' of ^'as/pipes':  While a steel band may be stronger  tha.n a brass band,.the latter is more  successful iri holding a crowd.  No child should be allowed to suffer an  hour from worms when 'prompt relief can  be got in a simple but strong remedy-  Mother  Graves'  Worm  Exterminator.  . It makes a mother mad if her son's  wife is deeper in, the. social swim, thaii  herself/ '^-" yA. -y"���������:���������������������������'���������'���������  miss," was the reply, "the  is all a-given;��������� out, y four days  ago^J Aridsit-was* ohl^ye^sterday mornf  ing a lady came������Hefe��������� - arimplqring pi  me to let her mCasure''4n^'^etfcf66t-  marks in the reverend; <;gerit]iemah?S  bathroom  immediately^ l^esyhad,������S'cV:i������  Otit."  '           '   ���������";"-"'-���������*""���������:'    y*Av.'''.yv   V. 'I  ������������������,.-.���������;. ;.;���������;    ���������   ���������   ^nixyiMXiysixy. ff^m&^g i  ;   ^.Well,  liqw   is   ii^ri*ia|o?j:irf sMM'H  friend to the newly-maT*i<sd?iiSah'/i5'f i  ��������� "Phi marriage is vail, right," replied  the. husband, "but ivbmanig 7:S������L.cvi.riT  ���������OUS.- ���������������������������-���������-���������     ��������� ..���������-.,.:......-.,-. ,...,.-y...-.~,..y.- |  ^How; jis.ithatSriM V*:%4y-.?%&'.'a; i-    ,  "Well, the mofnmg after our wed^  ding day my wife asked me for. a hun^  dred ddUars? 'The:'day*SiteirVshe"'<ask-  ed ior ;a\ hundred morejivancbiheiithird  day for another hundred.^.     . xyiy _ !  ������������������"What/three y hundred "'dolMfs^ iri  three days?:; Why; man,vwhatididA-sh^  do with,it all?" ,,   yXiyX.xXy,:.y,..:.:''  ���������"Oh,"1;ic;epli'edi"the> yourig* husband,  ^she^ didn't g<Aritmyyrpymyky ,  -On isal^* 'Everywhere.-^rfie^^^may-,f b  country merchants. who.do, not i,Ke.ej������ Di".  Thbinas" **Eclectric- Oil. thoBgh th'eyA iate  f^w and. far befcweenand tliese mayenpr  keit that B6m.<* other oil is just'*its"goddi  There is nothingvso, good.vas Lia.liniment  or as an internal' medicine' in Aceiftialn  cases. Take, ho other. The demand for  -itV.shows that it^.is vthe-, o������ily,ApopalorA oil.  Getting Ready for Him Ay; /-'' ;.  -The little girl entered the ^ho-p 'with  the air of a real, grown-upyladyyand  stood by theV counter. with hei" wide  blue eyes T6na levef withfity!> ya "T: A  "Welli Sadie;.!". said^they shopkeeperi  "Sarah, if ybu please/' she corrected,       y-������������������* ";'"���������������������������;���������.���������'.'.���������' ������������������'   X'-xxyyyyyyyyy.yy*-,.-.\  '.'Well, Miss Sarah,'^he,said;H"what  can I do for7 you?" '    V  ;    v      i  : "I want to! get a mitten'i ? if^you.  please. an',vcharg^yit tp^Mother^^A V  "You mean a pair of" mittens/don't  duUil 5 CII1U151U1I  is-thc-original-���������has bcet^,  the standard for thirty-five  years.'      '  * There are thousand? of  t  so-called "just'asi go6d"  Emulsions, but thfey arte  not���������they are simply imi-  tations which ;arc  neyer  -������ *     t    Z      +\ J. -% *rf*J *w*������  as good as' the-original.  They are likfe th^ milk���������  SCOTT'S is thick, like, a  heavy cream.  If you want it thin, doit  it yoursSlP-fe^:^ater-^:"  biit dont buy2it thin.;  beuutitul .9aTlnss Bnnk.and OhUd'a-Bketafr.J  ���������biok baakooBUktbB ft'-Otx>l'Xuck F������ony. ".';  ,yy.y  ?$w-\seMffi.^*6Wi&M*X$  3S6 Wauia������ton:Ste������������t. waet      .Twuto.  ���������������������������'"    '*    -      ""          '   -aVVi't^7rZ:  ;���������������'������:?#*?*;!  im * ���������'!'  What We Want  WA~V/4*'������f  *w#^:'.fe9#) i������aptSf*hiE'aiaa;r the ftimagi  mation cries, out for beauty: and the  ^t-su^feii* n^m^sme^m^m'Um  sideration; the soul yearjissfoopieace;  the. conscience for holiness; our whole  i.;. yy yyyy %q  :*I^y.:  : :.l:,������2,lst  {���������ifc?  'Ohickly sto^to&gfis^^nfeg cblds, heals;  ,,.^ha ,throat and,, lungs. .^-;.-:������26,,c������ntt;.;  yAEairfeexchange iis"/nwJ i^bfery/-lmt  usually one of the parties gets stuck;  i^rWhat^dosSyoii: >ithmk^36f������*-5tnti:  m^tiu  ���������j������/i'r?;  toxin?^  1   '*t ddn't k"rio#'muclt' about the cfu*-  sade butsl'll joih.^^Ji^iisviUe^'Gour-  ier-Journal  ^SSVE.iV'.  M i nard's Li niment f or sa lo every where  ' ���������Pumice*.' soap 'aiid'  Minard's A Liniment    Cures    Dandruff  If a metal Apole be unprotected when  ���������p!ae<&f.%*|t]b������yg^u^  ously in 'abVout '^j^'y^T^yx-AyX-'y' '���������  you.-  .--���������������������������������  No." she said, with, an in-patient  toss v of hejyhead i, '"I! nieanf;jus'^fori'y  one; ���������, one &that'si suitable* ;>^A.give/to Va  young Vihari that's A going "to" propose  aii?^be^rejectedi" yyA;/>& ���������y^xy.Yiyyy  ammonia will  curei the wotbP. .ii&afrA'^of ^Htfrnished  brass.v, ��������� v Just moisten, the , clothV.with  aixiiuOixia anu. ruu iti urisRiy over tne  soap and *apply 'to^tfoe artifcile stbf'be  1cl|janed.--f.Jii;.05s: yi -,y;n XA-y  THIS VILLAGE NOT DULL.  R������markafp!j|r ^Organf^atioii,     Brought  Joy to Kentish Hamlet. t    ,   t  HilSenljorough, in Kent, is th3 most  rem-irkable hamlet in all King  Georae's dominions. Jt is there that  all the'-best balls ^are made for the  British national game "of thicket. Except fer a few; Loijidon commuters who  live there, ^ihe.- en,tiref population depends for livelihood 'en the manufacture of cricket balls. What distinguishes Hildenborough from every  other /village in England is the "Hildenborough Club" and the ''Village  Players," '"which have freed the village from that deadly dullness thatjs  characteristic of &% majority of small  settlements. .     '    %y     ,  , Th* "Village Players 'of ^Hilden-  borou'gh"*" are ��������� famous' ^throughout  England. ������Many,- noted * a,ctofs have  witnessed their acting. Among them*  have been Sir Kenry Irving, Sir  Squire and Lady Bancroft. Lady  Beerbohm Tree< and Mr. and Mrs.  Kendal and others, all of whom have  declared themselves amazed at the  histrionic talent displayed. There  were no _wonieni in. the company at  Ifirs^|Ifafe������ paHheSy^participated as  the company" grew cap'able of greater  efforts. So great now is its skill that  the London'daily newspapers of consequence always send their criticsAto  -.ajl^t %sJWWgft&y^^^  these: ^or������ij^^  ������tructbrC and" "Have neyer" had   'the  SaSsistM'ct ������<& ^6lt^^^#^^fesiiioiial  waetop--Z--0? x- stage- manager. -'Some w of  mam m������& %������ver& -Wl^^tfe^^4 <in ���������-  ^h������i^MiyBS,^{Tfte,5iplaysi;aoveryjijaccesi  3ory .and the music .have,their.origin  ������ifififiie'^llagK;iS^V' t-^^^yyy ^,j  ^?The:������'''J|layfii^*  :aJwayft?7devote-Ji.the  six weeks vbe|ore. ^.Cbiistm^,..;tb.���������v,ire|  "helafsars^. '.*Every- ^Cv'eHih'g''V''Vis*A 'usedi  ;,On?;Ssnday& evenings knottyA'problems  are discussed Rafter,. v,the,v..church .seri  vice, which is; "h'eld^in5 fHe'club' 'tKea^j  tre.   The jcirpceeds   of   the,cpmpany'3  * public? perfOrmaiice,;:'*ih 4he lsix-; weeks  :yfollbwirtg':i:Ghristmasfgo^^loii^A?^y  toward enablingivvthei^Vclujb A* tot'Spehd  large suras of^money during the whole  ;aof;������the yfeai^sMthbtft^m6feh?������rCair:u^  , the,, scantily Alined pockets of-,the.sv.il4  lagers. yTnere was a time.when many  ? of itthe^'villagers!-;Vgot^'drtrfhk^  fjin .or^e^jtp.j.keep ^fm^selyesutrorii������?;ei  "membering* that there/was   nothing  ielstf-'idr tlwiSi^tc^ do. :9yi;'r   ^f*s/>f,j  :;. ^Eyej^y^possible; nee^i-of/^the^icoin-t  miinity "is "intended  to be  embraced  by the Village Club.   It is' a   -fifghf  school, aV playroom, .for adults, a ,sick  ���������b'eri'efit^aiid^buTialAsoci^^^^  ...rsading rpom/oommowfparloii ^mishap beneyolentr fund, ,van, orchestral  "societyi debatin'fj'/sbcifet^  football^club, chess,ycheckers, aiibitsi  ^-"^^fisHihgA&^^bih^-'club^   A  COUGHS  thesrvame  to remember  you need a remedy  '"*    and'COLOy  "SITUATIONS VACANT'  Men and Women Wanted to represent us locally.   Twov dollar^"- per day  salary  and  commission." ^Nd 'experience necessary.   Write,  ii.  L.  Nichols Co., j Li united,- -Toronto.  REST AW HEALTH TO UPTHER AND. CHIUJ.,  *sed for over SIXTY YSARS hytittSHOtfB of  KOTHBKS tor' their CHI^CBJSUT, .WHII.S  TEETHING, with'PERFECT SUCCESS. < It  SOOTHES the CKItD, SOF3"ENS the OUM&  ALVAXSmlVBATN. ^I^SJWmD-COIjIC. and  solutely harmless/- Be sure and ask for "Mra.  Winslow's Soothing Syrup," and take no.pUser  > tind..,Twenty-five centsSibattle        f&y "-t  r  '  :l  'I  ..1  --flOnlyyOne MBRDMOV?Qyiw^E^������ "  That is LAXATIVE BROMO AQTTJ^  INEy'LSolrforthe signaMreof AELW.  GKOVE^s ^Jsed^theaWdrld 'tbver*'!'tb  jCure ayCold. inVOne Xfay;.   25c.,    y    A  ..������������������ ��������� ������������������ ���������;,���������;���������  .... y y ���������������������������,     ��������� ^'.���������:���������.'.''; , ' y  ���������A^'^o^you^^uj^ose^'-Mbaes^s^e^  much  as;.Pha.jiaohVui&^  darkness, .Jbhrin'y?"'_7   ' -  "No'm, ghie^ad,^^4'     i n A^ . =  VJ "Did 'he? s WKat! land "of V lights ?" \  V "Israelites.f^'iw^^s^-iit" XMyi%v&0?. I  Shoe Boils, Capped  Hock, Bursitis  ar* bard io ensv, ye*  ^gSQ^WN^  will mhoii tbeei av< leava no *1������B-'  liht Does not pliater or retnoTo"  the hatr. CutM any, puff or avalllne. Horaa ������������������������  ts worked. $149 V* boWla.aMWertefl.Book 6 D fraa,  , ABSOBBXMK. JK-. (monklnd,, SIM bottIO  ForBolU, BrnU������i������. Old 8oi������������.f 6w������lU������v!*f,'Qoi������W.  Varicose Velni, Vartebiltlea!,' Alla/e PaWy ^  W. F.KOUHB, P. D. F., 13>Temple St. 8prtngfi������ld,iiMft  ���������iiiE.������A-nORAiii������Bce.*\t*ii������iaciAtfW'Wiii������ft������������ * cc  B������f������t M(d,IUBBX8floa ������**&. VK, U^VHNnir. :...'.���������..  ii rJS-Wif.M  wx* An IniaSlibte ���������ifldc  wften purchasing slKsrA'srs-- _-J  tllmlnailtig a/lgaesswoifrr-fr-^^  ���������t/iewdnderfuJJurab/hiVoffh/s  sHuerwarehss been proveddut'  ing the past sixffe fta^OrHty*  i������ ~*Um. hmfuUet nfxt+rtn:  is'-tbeybiSticst pftfe^<fc^%  -- Best U3sil3r.dishts,z:3ileit.~X^~  -     tit., are st amp ti Y....- -������������������':  "���������.V^e.-f-'^f:"^.  "SilpftyPJgff,thai, Wean  ifflif  3 &Z& i-  (���������  srfvsf ��������� iSifexxi&d t$"y$y-s,i?.V-s>i:W: w> ���������  $$&<& Ain^%-<^^yn^^ Ai 1;  &entlemen,-r-My daughter,. 13 years  old,  was  thrown  from, a sleigh^^a'iid  injured her elbow    so    badly    it re;  sm^ihlBdi%tlff isnd ������-Tdr#^ |fe*infv.1r& iot  ���������ARB'S' LINIMENTrac'ovmpltely curld  %*; andvshfe hft������* W^tvtofeferiS troubled  for two years'." r,...$>  A.VJ&jurs truly,    . "  J.  B. LIVESQUE.   !  Stv Joaep^, P. O., .l^th. Aug., 1900.,,  ,iy������SiW.i*,."i������  Hist X'.;:ki ���������������������������'yh-X^K&yiMiPtCStf fi-yX   : i  .  .    :'yyii*y, i-y-<,r,-X.   u.*. t.n-Y.  i!.yt:-f#,: .^ ���������'.<.������������������ >:'.������������������.���������,.���������  Cycling;'' tisfting.: anay otwei? * cmos; a  bahkjtfahdya-rtaxpayer&'iias^piation-^-j-  all.Vrolled int'q.^one. ,.vNo., yillage^j,h.as  'been.,'Tt'n'owH'/:'i^'''griB!t.' intoxicatetr since  ithe.:clubiigot hold. of. the'place. ARer  Ai.est������Aiei������t.a v-l. nf*. tvfiAus a&e.,.SwM-'.o.v  the clubhouse practically''.'at V cost  rprice^,-,T|here .are^norrpaid^ser^a^itsV  EvenVm'e^cleariihg isrtdbne'.in turn by'  vv61unteei������fion VtheA-weekly^ Cleanliness  '.Committee. ,yt .-i; &- A: yXp ��������� ���������.- -. *>*y y, y A y - '���������t'-  A -The -annual 'dues   creasy ($1^20)1  ��������� MlKithe'T.ivillaigers -Belong,   ^dmeii 'as  well ~ as nieh. The ;institutionVyhas  vfiearly������a thbusand^imembersi .XA^: A|  ;, ^ All thiBY inejn^er^iisavings^i ^4the  vbanfe' .are* invested** in loans to; mernf-  bers, and the bank, conducts'? a'* biiildr  ing society to enable y members. to  MOWnA'ttheif ^WUf houses/- :The-'club is  A^he,,s^ul..^thejiyiljageisv,.Q^firo jisKno  Apart of 'the village "life vjii which ii  'does An6t v pa'Ttiieipate^frorhi'thes?*gtdwi.  ang,vio������, the biggest potajtoeat.and icab-  'b'a'g^s, Vaiid the 'handsomest To.sesj  VdoWn to the best.batting^Veraies!"at  cricket, and the longest throw with aJ  ^cricjb;et JihaU, .j,;f rom ^thie, ���������;, ha,i������d^PTO������s1i  baby 'of   the   yfea** to   the   prettiest  ���������h'ttih^inade frock. V^x: '���������*������"������������������������. v*m>������.\  * ^yhef>,prch.estrai;r(jfltartedi ^wjth :two;  . fiddles..��������� For ja , while afterward; every  irS������!*������ S a rlOtta������  ^m^T^|.j^|^^p������.stV5(s  v.1  Oan Use.  HOME DyCiNC Jiia  . always vbeen jj^ore "ipf\:  less o,f a. difficult under-'  ���������^iagU'tl^i' ������L9;������whai>*';  '���������:yXy A'you'iwivv '.AX  DYOLA  l0HEw������  S*nd iorSsiapla  :���������; Cvd and Storr  i'.BaoWatettiVi1..,.  The JOBNSOK-  RICHAROSON  CO.'" ������4st!iii:':.:':  Montreal. Can.''.;  y "���������-:yy just.thihkvoriT'IA^^yy  with DY-O-LA you can *olW either*SWooi7  Cotton, SlUc or Mixed Goods Perfectly with  the-SA*WE,,Dye._-.C*o.chaaca^of.n������ing tha  WHO WC Dye for the Goody yon haw tp color.  fl#a'i.t,������ kit-^'" iv J.'i.'g-s ���������  ���������tftW*-.t:i.i.'!l,  than the gift of silence.  1:4.1;*.' f^ix  l.:> 'rv":''y*y    ';' S    X^iJ-ft   byy-:*;--. \  . fYojnr- cpjildn't.. get.,^theifi truth out iOf  with a alomach nump.       \  <^z������������i������;���������UzlL^A y 'VJj'ji? .*,; \  {...^fter finishing some things it keeps!  iis busy, keeping them finished.''   ���������    1  ;"Hi^fbRV ���������;Wfe'^AT^ltSEl:F,*y!  *'������������������'>''It'irj'ako'B'nb'^iffefenea';^etti^ii is'  th  'ft  d,iff.inttf'th'e'ftistorifcal and traditional  pnBt,fcthOi���������jmpre.vwe' '*6&liJie'"we 'are}  legatees 01 the old days and races, ���������!  Thero waB Morcwry, the winged'  mogsonger ofiwthe GodB-rboholcto fi tho!  hVsjtt'iiment y!wS's"������f(KyJ?sF616*-\ iAsftriinient;  ;.$owi4here '< are., ^veekiy; concerts\ by- art  excellent balanced band,, led by, the'  Organist of'the' pa'rish church^' ' S  ., u The villBge/schoolmaster ;'/wasi the;  father of the club.   ]He wroteVJhe,first  play and the organist composed thef  ��������� music. The, policeman, painted,,, the,  isdbnery.' Fbr ni'uny' ii night  the first*  rehearsals ��������� wetfeU's^mcthihg''awful.  The men thought it was neceHyiry to.  vUaot/.'ond they 'cojild; not;>>A -.When'1 at!  ;ApsA, *ty7 rM/f Mh9X tyA .only, to M  natural they1 achieved, the touch   of)  i-ge-niusi w* ^'xJy^yiAj.^ ,u>\,. w-vr-xt. j  ,, WJ*ab Hildonbqrough. has; done >can  ' Bo 'accomplished by any village that  willttry." It Ib bnlyinooej-sary W staift,}  and to keep  in  view . tho  fact  thatj  *, the a njaia1. objoct). toi ybd attained p. is  Bimple happiness- and, .tl^at tp, ga}n  .toi-.each. y-.i)-. -A .v/  ^*n*, ..MlbyT.l.ti^W^od  yvrni ��������� ... ,.��������� .���������*  ���������*>ri'j\i4  o������'-sviV/.--:.������;r^,Vw*Aitv-t5ii^-,a  Si        . . ������������������>   . *      .,    .    ' .     .      .    i,      . ..     ���������  ,t.i,",:������e  m  w  +  :���������������������������.*������������������;  saw  for .dyiMBtioB of *imo havo hampjored  tho jphincao'women's walking :ftVon tf;  theik;febt mtb "litft "crippled.,. Tho  ''hobblo"' i8"not- only tho .native  Ohineao'-woman's* straight, narrow  fltylo; of.. aJtirt,, .but. tho - queer Egyptian  and (Assyrian .figures, on, atones un������  earthed by   ArohnoologiBts   arc   ox*  tronj'piy'lfoBBTod;   Ooritdtios'Agb KtiSslo rtnd tho .European'continent wcto swept by an opi������  domid of .an. influenza typo that  paused..into .history., . ..Now and then  H otpppod out again }n limited arena.  Ovor ,twohty years ago. iho wholo  world Wis ������v/op'fc by thia samo dis.  oaso in nn aggravated form and gon*  orally named- ''La Orippo." Since  ;then year by. yea* wo havo known  and ;o#p.QrlmentQd , with tho Grippo  aorm.in all Un forma and jtorco. Much  has been' learned about tho proper  treatment of thea* caSfcs; but tho best  HpooiaUflta anel doctors havo acrood  that" tho atandnrd food-mcdiclno  Jwhioh has dono duty, for noarly forty  yoarsvin. fltill tho nhoot-nnohor for all  Grippo viotimi Scott'a Emulalon r������������  Wi,th'6 6da������li, 'loaschR'.lilio , nch������������  .and roiiovfls tho profttratlnK woakneati  jof thiii di������ca������ft'by thoroughly nourinh*  , ing Wary, imrt of tho body with tho  li oil food,.v.hioh.tho..liottHh ot thrtbody  yrcdulrm whon Grippo gorim aro ac*  ytivo,,������,Th'o Emulsion ia cnnqqially. uho*  ,*ui in,tho txtttit fortrCb! ^)jo pwtmfc  bpidomio "whioh id tho ��������� most novor**  and widr-������f>r������ttdwa havo had for more  than twenty yoari,    ���������  ,\������'w*-  ;j a  Might Havo Been Worse.  , v,. Oil a cpjqbrajdd -pecnaion, iw Vjonua, \  whon thoro waa much excltoment in;  all* tho; European"' courts ovor affairs  q*t ,international moment;: tho^ French  ambassador wob suddenly recalled by  Hia Government. ;,'It' is a Vory**'grave  affair, is it not,'':..I������rinpo Mettornich  was asked by a lady at a cpurt ball,  "this recall of 'theA ambassador?"  "Not so gravo, I ASBuro you, ma������  domo,"j tho 1 princo ro������ponded,i"afl7 it  would havo .boon if it had. hcQn tjio  French ambassador's cook' who ' waa  recalled. Tho;. ambassador can easily  bo������rupiacod, but not his cook."  Wh������r������ tha Oat Was Sacred.  1 In tho triiddlo ogos bruto fihimola  lormod aa prominent a part sin* tho do.  votional ooromonion of tho .timo aa  thoy had in tho old religion '6f "Egypt.  Tho cat Aolurus was embalmed after  death and burled In tho city of Bubas-  tls because, according to Herodotus.  Diana Bubastis, tho chief deity of tho  !>laco, was said to have transformed  lorself into a cat when tho, gods thd  jf^^JSgypi..., -,.yi   ,..:���������.���������   .:,   A.j..Wi ..���������.���������.  X.\*  ' Gpimd tbei Klng'������ ^yei.' ',"*,",'  When Forielon wan almonor \o I^ouia"  ' 3CIV. hi������ mrtiehty Was aatonlRhod 'to  ; ftnd one Surtoayi instead of-1he UkuaI  ������r*.wd������Hll������ougr������'g'ition,   only   him������elf  , and ������ho prio������t. "What is tho moon.  ina ol. thiaf," JttUUho, KJng,. "I^auwd  it to bo given out," ropliixf tho pro*  l*t������, 'Uhat t$tmr ihiaj^tty did* nofc^at.  tend chapel tonlay that you might mo  who it wan that camo hero to worahjp  God and who to flatter ������tho king."  tg;.T*e..3*,',ij ',;���������; .ixwviy-%mr ������������������  ^lobbs^Sj-tbbub^ x*al   ^movedJfein  town' VairftiS������mMHiJ! ���������:; Ho   Wm-  f^n^of^oji^^uA^^j'^vV. m.;:  *Blobba--Automowilo8   -or ^.RpRSimng  Ap^rlt)^. of. tKsrBtoda C^uAtVrijSi:--  Impurltiof in ,tno blood ,C9������o,,fro  ffeots, m,im 'oatloriMfuthoY/aV������#. ���������  ovoolod      '  " " "  BKi^ t. _.  ftoial offcflt uppn 4j*vpi05������*lvifo,f tha^ifm.  purUloB* oro olfmumt6tt. ' ���������   ���������'J Tf V������    ^   ���������  ^cop^an':'eyft''on! ttio^nWtiP^Who &������'  ,-r.r.m. 1 .;        ������������������ .^y^  aii rcvcolcd byfplinplos: jahd  ^iwtmMm^mtmtoH  treatod inwardly, apd*  oe'fl votrptableTl  yx.  iTho * Chicago Firo if6uJd:iiaVo liBcn  proyont"ed;������%ith 6po.tpa^li p^watcifjihtit  tho. Water Nvos riot Kiuidy. ,-Kcowku  Hpttio ooHa^Wina mmmmii hm/ay  m^^<^:^A^y������w-���������  !,*��������� < V Ki ',' >!��������� ?'' ' ���������>���������' ���������' '*���������  '"      ^^  Ij'^iJaal    ' ^..'tiiM*     *-.. ���������     mb*  0$h^B in tho ;ikitchoti: ���������.ttopatwg  8UM>������r, for)1hei(dpotw/wi<0i% dinnorjfor  thnfdootor;���������Mid"brcaktaafrrfor thoSptja*  /t'AMVc ���������������   * ������������������  * .' 1   w *"< >;������������������  if.  '"'b^ i&iw&i'j 1 Kit* fiVl.  iron  .Ml  ���������������������������TDO'DDti'-v  4. p 1-1.IS A  $  '*  ���������;���������. i������'i :v>iAri^\.< ,:   t,...      xy  J"'.-!^ t\/r ;a, ���������';.,:.'.,.,,  W. N. U., No. US.  mmmmm  m mi  &ELE   <CBBSTON,    B.  C,    REVIEW,  *~rFff  PROFESSIONAL  jA������. H. SGHOFISLD  Ffet,-'!&��������� and Aeoident Insurance  BBAL RSTATE, Btc.  TltAIL      -      -  -  B.C.  iYioney  vJttflfya  JL V  n  ��������� vf&7". >' -  jf-.The'R-FVIP1!!/ fe*a  CKAS. MOORE, C.S.  B.O. &UT9 StJSVETOB AX&  ABGBTIEOS  Plaits and Specifications  B.O.  I. D. ANDERSON  OOLVMBIA   lUJHk   SwavnYo������  TRAIL  X>������W������  OKELL, YOUNG & CO,  Baal Sstate aad Insurance.  HOUSES TO RENT  QEBSTON     -  B.C.  MISS L. M. SCOTT  Trsia~i Kssee, of fiafimell Hospitals  Ifanitohfi. Ready for engagements of  any Sdnd.   Maternity a specialty.  Apply Mlis 1j. M. Scott, general de-  2iveiy������ Mcyie, B.O.  GUY  LOWENBERO  QvmmJttso Sbcuhsss  ORESTON  B.C.  R. OOWLAND SCRUTON  (DiftomaVLondoa Assn, Accountants)  Atokob ash AccoxnrtAsx  Baiaaea sheets prepared and veriEed  Beoaa bahuseed, opened and closed  ������&g&m&&i$a ssd eempaay asdlUng  We have $175,000 for investment in the  Creston District which we will loan in sums  of frosn $500 to ������10,000 on improved or nn*  ssapro^ed fruit lands, slss on improved and  unimproved tows propeity.  If you want capital to improve your land, call  and see us for a loan.  Why pay rent when you can borrow money  through us to build your own home with.  Should you want to improve your Dusiness  property, call and see us regarding terms en  a loan.  We have the money to invest.  pest bfaff, pest riant ana  In &is Corner of the World to execute Orders for  best  biocK  3  Johnson & Scruton  Wilson Ave.     P.O. Box 38.  Phone No. 78      Creston, B. C������  NTING  Services Next Sunday.  Presbyterian Church  Services wiJ%be held in the Presbyterian Church on Sunday next. Mora*  iagservioe. 11 am.: |������v*ntncr SS7rt3C|  >:��������������� p.m, Saiiday school at 10 "-.km.  Tcsssro scadiaUy is������?it������d to join oar  Bible OIsjs.  8. H. SAnEmaiAM.. Pastw.  Methodist Church  Services 00 .Suauay a*st: Service  at 11 a.m., Sunday Sohool and Bible  Olass at 2:80 p.m.; Eveaing Service,  f:IO p.m.  F. J. Rutherford. Pastor.  CRESTON  B.C  CRESTON REALTY  and INSURANCE CO.  Frnit Land*, Town Property and Insui-  . anoo  ���������  CRESTON  B.C.  ^.Toar/loner,  ^(SmiwuCC KcTw'5  1to we are paYW#-���������*  pervnmm crated mlbtf  oawvin^ofposite^  wcrWi of die(j������ue������i^  Hfe -two* owaqr f&rdicnto  A������ft-inoaorMkMnca5*  Commence NOW \3lWi 115.  ftcpaattfety wail ^^  Iffiaan send by-Draft*  PtfOffk������*6wrm  better If wtthftrawab  can be reaoe ��������������� V*'^ ���������������  Weare R^oivriWe  or To auyime u */  Do 9 now!!!!!  S9I BiMMMisa SWiaaat*  l^b^aawww-aisw-isiii^gwwaiiM^^  ��������� ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ft  Q LOCAL AND PERSONAL. G  $9������v������i|$di������iw0#iie$ei  Th������r������ wiU bs spcoi-1 Bastsr Ssrrie**  iafche Methodist Okarch ea Sssday  aest* ssoraisg aad eveasag, asd tke  Ber. Rutherford will held serviees at  Oaayea Oity ������a Saaday afternoon, at  the usaal time aad place.  FOUND-A pJaee to cet my suit  cleaned, pressed and repaired, at the  Wi������ler OlothiBR Boose.  Th������ Anneal Distriot Meetio* of Bast  fl^oteaay Distriet of the Methodist  Ohuroh, viU take piaee at Feffnie on  May 3od aad 3rd Bev. Rutherford  of Orestoa, who is flaancial seeretar?  for the district, will attend these meet-  iag*.  The Wisler Tailor Shop has moved  to the Store buildias formerly occupied  by E. W. Ryciuaaa on 8irdar  Avenue.  Rer. J. P. Westsaaa, of Nelson, has  oeaa aggoittted   Saaday  Sohosl Fioid  Secretary for the Methodist Churoh in  I Alberta and   B.C. and will reside at  the Coast.  For Sale���������Eggs for hitching from  Jtartin's Famous Regal Strata of White  vVya&dottes. Two doliarc per setting  A iUteeu.   Mrs. J. Boyd, P.O. Box 4. ���������'���������:  Mrs. F. J. Ruse leares today for  iiUtehdBer to pay a short risit to Mrs  ortiO. Hunt.  For Sale���������A seren room house, aup-  piiwl with hot aud cold water, centrally  lot-ated uu Viotoria Afeuoe. For prioe  Asui tortus apply to Cart������?sight es Byde.  iSrickwa, B.O.  The O. P. R. hare a gaag of men at  wo^rk !������yiss &&3s -ea tfes railwsy laws,  which will be a l������as oTerdee feaS ...way  weleoas improvement.  Seo the aew ad of the Orestoa Drug  aad Book Oompaay offeriag a seieeted  ���������took of books.  Mr, J. Jk. Lidgate has leated the J. M  . p*TOj/������c������/, m**������  Wiw  wt������ pwwwo*  Church of Baal aad  Christ Ohuroh  April 16th Basftr Day  Holy CssaBiaaioa  Matiai, Holy Ooaamunioa  Briokson Sohoolhouse  Erensong, Sermon  Monday Sohool '  8. a.m.  Il, a.m.  3. p.m.  7.30 p.m.  8. p.m.  Philip O. Hayman, Vicar.  LAND CHANGES HANDS  Among the important deal* made  daring last week by Orostoa Realty Co  was the tale of a couple of lots near the  Freabyterfon Ohurch to Mr."J. Oook,  formerly owned by Mr. Broderiok. We  auderstand that Mr. Oook will build on  this properly in the near fature.   Mr.  tioa this week.  There wili he tpeeial musio aad Saste  sermon at the eveaing servioe of the  Frashy terian C&ureh on Sunday next.  The manager of the Review has been I R..8tewart of Fernie, who has deoiied  favored with a samplo of very early J to locate here, puroeased a 10 acre plot  radishes grows is the gEeoiihouse on     "'  the Ryokman Ranch.   These radishes  are first olass quality, aad the flavor: ia  excellent as the writer oas testily, and  suoh as the district oan be proud of.  Someone   down V at   the   Ryokman  home   is an expert at growing earl;  Parties wanting ehoios seed potatoes ���������  duoaid note that the '* Carmal"  tae '������Dewley " sad " Icish Ooboier "  varieties of potatoea may be obtained  iSTjja Mr. Geo G-arswrigoc if spokoa for  iu time. The " Iriah Oobbler " is two  weeks earlier than any other potato  grown in the Bast.  See the beaatjif-al Igftate? eaHiaad  uorelties at the Drag Store.  Mra. Geo Hunt of Kitohener, Came  down te take in the apron sooial on  Tuesday last. During her utay in town  she ia the gueat of Mra Sarkissian.  Mm. Hunt will return home today.  For Sale.���������820 acres of orown*granted  exoelient Fruit Land on Kootenay Lake,  uot Old. Apply, C. P. HM, Hilloreat  Mines, Alberta 16-th  Mias Magaret Johnson Sohool Teaoher  at  Miohel, and Miaa F, B.  Jennaon,  teaoher of the Prootor publio aohooi,  arrived   in   Creaton   today, and will  spend the vaoution a ith thoir  orother Mr. J. K. Johnaon.  Meals at aU hours at tho Wigwsm  tUfe on Fourth St., a short distance  from Sam Hatfield's pool room.  Noxt Monday evening the K. of P.  Ball will be hold iu tho lodge room it  is expected that tke Swytho orohoatre  will furnish tho mnaio, and uo pains  will be apared to moke the affair a  soooasa.  varieties, it is a pity the Board of Trade  At/t nn* enlist this wiasrd to assfat thesj  at tks Assopiatsd Eoaris Ea-q^s*. io'  January last when they were looking  looking for thole promised strawbenrie*  the absence bf whioh "was 'such' a disap  pointmeat to our guests*  Mr, O. O. Rodgers weat to Nelson on  Wednesday retamiag today.  _ Miss 3. Bsaasay returned from iferaie  onWedaesdaj where she has been on  a visit to relatives for the pest two  weeks.  '   ...   .     m-X.    Jl_t���������      mn       >LM^-'-U-.J  Jb|[|fV    wr   oiw������5vaw    Mwmipnm  R. O. White Wyandottes.   Good laying  (strain.   ������1.60 a setting *  i. Oook. Cter*  ton.  adjoining the meadows.  / The Apron Social and Vsale of fancy  work held under the auspices of the  ladies auxiliary of the Presbyterian  .Church lest Tuesday afternoon, waB a  great social aud financial success. The  Presbyterian Ladies proved themselves  ideal hostesses, and so assiduously did  they attend to business, that a sum of  over; $50" was realised 'bu ths sale of  fauoy goods and refreshments.  For Sale or Rent���������-Furnished or un-  ���������Jurnished, that most' beautiful property  xaown as "Douglas; Villa," which over-  ooks the Kootenay Valley, inch-ding  ibout 5 acres of first cIbbs fruit laud,  i!so absat 9 seres cf bssch, suitable for  ���������onltry farming. It' is surrounded with  til kinds of sheqting. fishing, boating,  ������ud free gra-ji^*. f Will coil ait & sacrifice. Also other fine blooks of land for  ���������ale. Apply owner, John Darbyshire,  iSISOIsdstoBO Avenue, Viotoria, B.O.  nuuuuunuuuauuuuaa^BuuaauuVlHBUiBnv  ^saa|SW<j)^swiB|j^i^{WBjjggjgB^Bnili^  Seed Potatoes for Sale���������-A few extia  good seed potatoea of tbe Boveound  Manitoba Wonder variety. Thaso are  Hue cooking and keeping potatous and  are quite early. Samples oan Le seim nt  Mr, S. A. Speers store, also at tbe Orostou Mereautilo Co. Price 8)������ otuto per  poood. o. P. Wislsr.  The telephone oflloe aad satvtoe will  be olosed on Master Monday afternoon.  The newest pattern i and aU shades in  prists can be had at Speers Store.  For Rent.���������100 aores of land suitable  for Dairy, Poultry and Hog Farming  situated within \% mil?*, of five large  Mines. Honse. Barn, eto. Easy terms  Apply O. P.Hill. Hiiloroat Hinet, Alberta. I*-**  Mcstu���������Misa Johnson ia prepsxod to  take a limited namber of pupils for  tuition in mnaio. <1^or terms apply tt*  J. K. Johnaon, resWeaoe on VlctorU  Avenue.  Weather Report  Minimum   tamporatorofl  taloenaib  Devon Ranch, Crostom, March 1011.  March 1 ������������������������������������������������������ ��������������������������������������������������� ���������������������>������������������ ������.....10F  ,i  J    *,^..    ���������������*,.������    m*.���������.  ���������������������������i'XlU  t*  0     ���������W>f-    ..*.%.,., ������������������������*���������������  .,M,,X'0  IV  4t  .���������>.,.   ������������������������������������������������   ���������������������������������������������������  .,^,,,'^H/  .*.*,  O     .,,������,.     ,.,*��������������������������� '  ,.M������I������.  ,,������,i'2u  tt  tj     .,,..,     ������������������>���������������������������     l>*H  ���������*���������������A:  ft.  7    ���������   *���������������������������������������   .tth*.  .,^.,i<������4:  n  8     ���������������������������������<������     ���������������������������<������������������     *������������������!���������������������������  ,,.,,.ao  ft  w     .,,,.*     ..it.,     .-Mi*.   80  f  .1 ft  tf  X'X    est'sse     ������������������������������������������������������     ������i*U*->  eeetsi^vf  ft  Xw    ������������������������������������������������������    nit**    ss^se   .23  fi  IU        ������MM*        ������������������������������������������������������������        ���������***������������������  ���������t*(n'������0  ,l<  X4: i eitia*    ������������������������������������������������������    #���������������������������������������   no  ,������.������  1*5     e*/t������e     ���������������������������������������������������     ������������������������������������������������  ������t������i ttrfSH  .*.'  lU      ���������!���������*������������������      tHIH     *#���������>������������������  on  # ������fiif(*rii>  ,"  'If     ���������������**!������    ���������-*���������**������    essits  ��������� ���������esfft-J 7  f<  lo      !������������������������������������������      ���������������������������)���������������     *������*���������#*���������  sitt������������������0  ft  IU     ttiiM     ft files     s*tt������f  ��������� i������i������i>*W>  ,,t   ,ao  ll   00  il   no  fl  J.I.  *,,,���������������   ���������������������,���������������   it*i,*  ,,���������,,m  t<  <tf4r      ,,!,���������������      ������,rl,,      ,1.,,,  .*4,#)t>^  tl  JtO    ���������������������������,,    ,,i������������������    it,*,.   na  il  30   ���������*,,.,   ,,.*,������   ,,,,,.   90  If  ���������37   t,i������.������   ,���������������������������������������������   *,.,,.  sts^ttm"  t*  ���������8   ,(Mt.   ���������������������������>>���������    ���������������������,���������������  ��������� yltl������4P*H  tl  30   ���������....,    ....������������������   ao  01  oO >,,,,,������   ���������>���������(���������   ���������������������������������������������������   oa  M.  OX    ,,.,.������    ,,~a   ti'lM  iit'.tr  V������������aela   i^ircw   ttmv  1 Venture   MoV)������;  t>ut  Ultle Ship* Mt^k Stsiy  t^mr9hpro/\A^^-' \  Tkm Urg* illaetoi; +4*. mw'geed  ���������w Mm Ur#������ a%n|la��������� ami ������*���������  Clea������MU4 HftmtAd*. swrn pwmpmr.  Maaasetr 4���������d M*������m hmU tfrn.  i ������������������ Ami mmskr lartf* *rmm htiitnt  M������e Mr Um <-HU***t u**������riae  ���������WmiHi< Cetuw>iy. Tawra ������������������������  'aespl* te flMd-.iui������,ao-������.  ���������UK V,  ������MW������������I,II> kMi '������������������������  W^ Wi^W*^P*^^S ga'  ^8L  '��������������� ������..> iiiiii<iihiimi Dm.  nd Book Store, Croston  P  MAIR. Boa tt,>  ORANBROOK . B.O.  ���������jt,-; i"ir.Tirrga-ressags  aianT.-r^  The  Funeral Director  mmmm  mm  RECENTLY OPENED  * H a   <i   .'  n  A   M.n   * it a.   *  ^^%i a ^^, I  in6  v^neap    uSSn  Floupani Feed Store  Our Stock is New arid Fresh  Our Flour and Feed is the BEST.  Also Graham Flour, Oat Meal, Etc.  V.UkVbl   i*-J.������4/   W-l������/    JLVJ'JUA.       A  \S \J AXkJIJL^^/a.-  T. D, Bunce  flePeak Block  PROPRIETOR  Sirdar Avenue  ^Mm?mmmmwwmw0  warn Cafe  Recently Opened  First - Class  Order  Kestaurant  Meals at all Hours. Ladies are invited to our Afternoon  Teas, which we make a specialty of. "Onr Oookii.gr ia  Superb.       NO CHINESE HELP ON THE PREMISES  x w������aamrMMiMiMiiaii^.ii.f wm^iw  12. F. PLATT, Prop.  ���������  Stoves  Stoves  Call and inspect our line of  stoves and ranges. Cook  stoves to suit any price, on?  stocks of tinsmith and plumbing goods are complete, our  prices are, right, and we guar*  antee our work. Call and set  us when wanting anything in  these lines  smta  % Ed. F. Johnson, Tinsmith and Clumber  ���������   4tbStKtt CRESTON & C. PfwneSS  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������;  aa:  mR^i0M^^^&!  Is tho NEAREST NtfltSERY to the OBESTON ������IflTIilOT.  Stook arrives iu FRESH, HEALTHY OONDITIOa  ... .   ,���������?: ���������;���������':������������������ ,.���������������������������*   ���������.--..  -���������"���������   ..���������-.-.-          ..-..������������������'";      ,'':".',;.'        .' ....    ������������������^Illl.-1U.11.II<MM(B.-  For Prioes, oto., write to���������  WALTER V. JACKSON, Agent. Crtston, B. C.  ii  if  I  +���������'*' '   ' -  ifqmfsammmBmmsms^Bnmeuammemsmmeaat^  Creston Lumber  asaasas*  Complete . Stock   of  ROUGH   aund  DRESSED LUMBEJR  ataa^������������awsaBaaesa������aaaassj^ '  ^Promptl (Attention Satisfaction Guarantiee  , . \      , .���������      .',, yi, ,    ��������� , '  I     i    ���������   ,.'  Let us Figure-^  mimm  Mwa^HMiMaMaa  ���������3P.O. BOX 24  mdkmm  CRESTON, BsC  i<t  V'l  1 %  ���������ii  ���������i  ������������������ yl\  ������nw

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