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Creston Review May 5, 1911

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 12 2> 6*  ������s>Liai  SENT TO ANY  ADDRESS FOR  $2.00 A YEAR  No. 40     3RD Year.  CRESTON,  B.C., FRIDAY, MAY 5   1911  Single Copi& 5c.  Wise  /TB������  hnwina  ,f      VY    ll\JmJ  Wise buying of anything, consists in getting the best possible  1 value for your money  The " Peerless " woven wire fence,  made by the  * IS  B  IT  tsanweii=noxie  s-ence Co..  cnnm wdpk inhja iiim  V V  the qualities of g*  A JL        JsLse^l  Call and see our samples  of  these  * *  UneSt   'which  T&ill  be   to   your  advantage  S. A: SPEERS,  Oanyon City  Notes  OF INTEREST       TO       OUR  READERS IN   APPLETOWN.  Frank H. Jackson ha;^ |$st finish,  e.l planting 600 trees &anls!fefcin'g\' oi  apple, plum, amid other varieties. Ho  ohtaiped the trees froin Walter V.  Jackson local ������igent for the famous  Jliverside nurseries. Theso trees wer-*  #\car *ol'ds on two year old roots'."  The soil on ��������� Mr. - J-ackson's place' is  specially ad-apt-ed to fruiL��������� growing*.  heing1' a. rich sandy loanxu,for wlpoh^  (���������n<v-on",t5ity.-'dBsirict'isi"noted. ' JVlrtC  J ackson. has now 0 acres planted . in  jiuit trees.  \Tr. Browell is also clearing land  ���������w ith a vengeance, and has now 5  4. *res cleared, having1 just finished  stumping,  he has  started ploughing*,  Mr. R. Chambers who lias another  ten acre plot jhas three iacres cleared  and has just started planting* fruit  trees thereon. ...  Mr. Rogers who was the pioneer all  Canyon Oity and the first man to  plant fruit trees, has just finished  clearing another two a������re plot, whil^  Mr. J. Crawford is just clear mg his  ten acre plot preparatory to planting fruit  trees.  ' The  saw  mill  at  Oanyon   City   ''is  running   full blast     these days, giv  good work is 'being thorou-gihly appreciated-: lry the residents of "apple-  town.  All the ranchers are fousy and  great land- clearing prevails on all  sides.  Communications  Editor  Creston Review:  Dear  Sir:���������I.bog to idna*w   to your  ing- an output of forty thousand feet 'attention, the existence oi the Horse  per'day of good  clear lumber. .Breeder's Lien Act, chapter 21, 19Q7;  The, Canyon' City Lumber company  is .now  clearing      land fast  with its  stump  wori:.  puller   whioh  does   excellent.  ,The government road"-grading gang  are now widening. the road at Canyon hia, on the Canyon City sucte.  At this particular point it will he  remembered that H. S. McCreath  lost a valuable horse recently by it  jumping over the bank. 3t is stated .  thiat-the government road will be'  graded      right past the    mill, which )  The ���������* City Bakery "now ready for business,   '  O^NM@J&A YMwlst  Fresh  We Wilt carry in stock  Iread, Pies ar  i  *&  Bread, 14 loaves for a dollar, ,7 loaves for  So cents, 3 loaves for a quarter, or to cts.  per loaf. Get a dollars worth of tickets,  and Lave your bread  delivered  at your  house.  &  and the best soft drinks,  refreshing auy time you  need it. ���������  &  aand ohupter 2-1, 1911, whioh requires'  that:���������   ,...:.    .-.  (1). ..-Every person, firnxor company standing or travelling; >any  'sitallion V ;for profit A "-brA7 gaan in  British V OolumtoiaV shall cause the  name, description "' a.nd pedigrea of.  such stallion to be enrolled in, the  ���������clcpartment, and shall procure- ai certificate of suoh enrolment as hereihr  after provided.  (2) The fee for .such enrolment  and certificate shall he $5.00, ���������'-.';.  , (3), Upon the transfer of the  ownership of any stallion enrolled  under this section, the certificajte of  enrolment may be transferred to the  transferee by the Minister, upon  proof to : his satisfaction. Of suoh  transfer and upon payment o������ tpe  fee of two dollars. ���������  'AvC*)-'- The owner of any stallion,  E|tand'ing or travelling for profit or  gain shall* post up and keep attixod  duringj,. the whole of the season  copies -of the certificate.of suoh sitallion, issued under the next preceding section, in. a conspicuous place  both within and upon the outside of  the main door leading into every  staJlyle or building where tho said  stallion stands regularly for public  service.  I ani enclosing the original Act of  1907 iwwl and amended A'ct of 1911  and trust that this matter may bo  made public in order that all stallions standing for service, in tihe pro-  vlnco cf British Columibia may ���������ba-  oomo roistered In this department.  Application for rogilstration should  to ramdc to -Uho Livo Stock Camimis-  filoner, Department of Agriculture,  Victoria, and sliould bo acoompajnioil  Iby a postal ordier for $5.00 A/o covor  rogistiiation fees.  Youi'H vory truly,  M. A. JulU,  Live Stock Comimifisionor  CITY 'BAKERY,    Wilson Avenue.  ������  ������������������ ������4"������*4*������4 ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������-*>.���������**<-������������������������������������<���������>������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������**������������������**  White lawn suits cleaned  same as new. Years of  experience in this kixid of  work ensures be$t results  bring down that light  jacket, waiit or suit, and  wc will do the rest.  ������jHTEMfi������ EUTC  ilSjaa g EilH I  T  ess3bob a a.  3 9  Further neivs from the scene of operations.  What Mr. Reeder is really doing*  Following the news in our last issue  and exclusively published in the Review  to the effect that the work of reclaiming  the Kootenay Flats was actually going  on at present, comes the word from our  special correspondent at the scene of  operations, that great activity prevails  at the'bend.  ; Mr. Reeder and his associates have  three survey parties on the works, and  it is the intention to reclaim at this  time 5000 acres of bottom land which  commences three miles below Bonners  Ferry and extends to a point 11 miles  North of that town. The. .estimated  cost of reclaiming this laud is $11 per  acre. The outline of the work now  undertaken by these enterprising  Spokaneites, consists of cutting off the  lower channels and ditching right  straight through at the lowest points  for drainage. Mr. Reeder, the Spokane  Real Estate Man who is at the: heady of  this undertaking, is a large land owner  in the district effected by the overflow  of the Kootenay River. He also owns  considerable property near Creston.  V It is intimated that ehe authorities of  the State of Idaho, as well as the B. O.  Government, are now negociating for  rbe commencement of concerted action  ;or the balance of the Kootenay Flats  Amd in this matter they will be largely  guided byy the success of the present  undertaking. The major portion of the  land to be reclaimed is on the Canadian  side of the Hue.  V The REVIEW will publish from time  co time, full and reliable accounts of the  progress made by this reclamation  party, tho successful termination of.  whose undertakings, means so much  for the Oreston District. ���������  FOR SALE two dozen Plymouth  Rock aud Black Spanish hens, apply to  Mis. O. P. Wisler.  .  LOCAL ANB PERSONAL  WANTED:- A cleaner and presser  apply to the Wisler Tailor Shop.  A. gold leaf sign now adorns the  front of the city Bakery. It was made  by Maurice Wisler, the wizard sign-  writer of Oreston. '  The City Bakery make a speciality of  Vanill.a Ice Oream, try it.  Cool Cherry A Cyder, and lemonade  drinks at the city bakery, which make  an oldjman feel young, on a hot day.  Cap; Taylor of the Salvation Army,  paid Creston a visit on Wednesday last.  For , Sale-r^-Eggs for hitching from  Martin's Famous Regal Strain of White  Wyandottes. Two dollars per setting  of fifteen.   Mrs. J. Boyd, P.O. Box 4.  Frank Baast arrived last Wednesday  from Lajord, Sask.;, where he is.now  ehgagaged in business. Mr. Bast says  everything is on the move throughout  the prairie. He will return to Lajord in  a few days.  Mr. Crossweight and his bride, arrived this week from Montteal. The  Review wishes them muoh happiness in  their journey through life.  Musio ���������Miss   Johnson is prepared to  take a limited nuhiberof pupils. iZr.  tuition in music.   For .terms apply^to  J. K. Johnson, residence on Victoria  Avenue  FOUND���������A place to get my suit  cleaned, pressed and repaired, at tho  Wilier Clothing House.  From -May 1st to October 1st. no fires  may be set without permits. Mr,  Teetzel will issue temporary permits  for not more than ton days, or until the  fire wardens are| appointed. A;  Fred.G?. Little, CAP. R; Fire Warden,  walked to Sirdnr on Wednesday lapt,  PUBLIO NOTICE and mode . a careful investigation into  lu compliance with the Health Act,   ^e various flres reportod  between here  every housholdor or owner, is hereby au<* Sirdar  We cleau hats, ties, fancy  vests light suits etc., and  bring them back to the  color and appearance of  new goods. Dout run  .chances by sending your  garments to the  laundry  !  ���������  t  z  St. John, May 2���������Nearly 41,000  lm migrants omtored Canipda, through  tho port of St. John during the noa-  Bon which has Just clasdrt. This is tirn,  ���������Incroaso of ovor 10,000 over last  your.  FARMERS INSTITUTES  notified that he must clean up the lots  or premises owned or occupied by him  burn up nil rubbish, and bury or other-  Wine remove all cans etc,  Goo, M, Gunn  Sanitary Inspector  Can supply Senator Duulop Strawberry plants, from tho Kellog Strain of  pedigree plantP, price ft 10 por thousand  F. O. B. Wyndoll station.  Monrad Wigon,  Wyndoll, B. C.  n  RlfY  lint I  uca.  dllUlii  LUMBERMEN FROM STATES  WOULD RUN BIG MILL AT  DUCK CREEK. MAKE TKE  HEADQUARTERS HERE.  Mr; A. A. Murphy and D. F. Murphy  brothers and sawmill men of Bonners  Ferry Idaho, arrived in town last Wednesday for the purpose of entering into  negoaiations With Mr. J. J. Grady for  his saw mill and timber limits at Duck  Creek. Should these negociations be  successful,'the Messrs Murphy who are  practical mill men, will make things  hum at Duck Creek. They wonld  employ from fifty to seventy-five men  in and about the logging camps and  mill, and will create a snug pay-roll,  which money " will be paid out und  expended in Oreston.  If this big deal goes through, Mr. A.  A. Murphy's family will reside at  Creston while he operates the mill at  Duck-Creek.  He found that tbe reports hnd been  greatly exaggerated,  For Rent.���������100 aorow of land suitable  for Dairy, Poultry and Hog Farming  situatod within \% miles of five largo  Mines. Houro. Barn, oto. Easy terms.  Apply O. P. Hill. Hillcroat Mines, Al-  berta. 15-tf  If you want tlio bent iu hatfl, boo our  lino cf J. B.  StotHons, direct from the  factory, S. A. Spoeru.  Romember tho Oity BaUery, is now opon'  LOCAL AND PERSONAL  The B. C. Government, after testing  the products of ��������� many nurseries, have  purchased for this Spring planting in  the demonstration orchards throughout  the province, many thousands of trees  from the famous Riverside Nurseries,  Grand Forks.  The Creston-Brickson Rifie Club held  a practice shoot on Saturday and Snnday last. - The smoke from the numerous land clearning fires interfered with  the sighting. Mr. Wilson was top score  with a total of 88 at the three ranges.  -t?c-��������� F^-J.Bu'tljerford" left foft^iTri-"^  day last for the Coast, to attend the J8.  C. Methodise Conference on the lltii.  inst. in Vancouver. For the next two  Sundays services in the^ Methodist  Church will be conducted by Mr.  Edmondson  President Briggs, of the Canyon Ci<y  Lumber Company, paid Creston a visit  this week.  . Meals at  all hours at the Wigwam  Cafe on Fourth St., a short distance  from Sam .Hatfield's Pool Room.  For the newest lasts and perfect fittinp-  shoes, see our line of fine shoes,   S. A.  Speers.  H, Treby-Healo of Nelson, arrived in  town on Wednesday, having dropped  in to see tho editor, and pass away tho  timo whilst waiting the arrival of tho  West-bound, on whioh hia wife will be  a passenger eu routo to Nelson from tbe  old country. Mr. Hoale has a fruit  ranch near Nelson, he is a ProfeflBor of  Singing, and if sufficient pupils oould  bo enrolled, would form a olass for volco  culture, and como to GroBtou onoe in  two weeks from his Nelson studio.  Job printing at tho Review Office.  It Now Is The Time Of Year To Do Your +  wprta  t  o  o  *  aV  ���������������������������*���������������������������**������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������������������������^������������������������������������������������������������������������l  >������������������������������������*���������+������������������!  Victoria, Mny 2���������>Tho Hprlivg itinerary af Farmer's Insti'tuto nwnoliniga;  throughout British Columibia' Jios  JunI. iwwn complotofl. Tho spoakorfi  Hocurcrt Includo Mr. M. A. Jull, B.  S. A., Ilvo stock comruissionor1 for  tho province; Mr. R, M, Wlnlqw, M.  S. A., . provincial hor-tlculturlHt;  .Mcssm. /���������'. (>', Carpontor, ,|J. S. A.,  und l\r. S. Ml.'iVUoton, asnlfltntid hor-  tlculturlhtH; Mr. J, L, Dtunnfl, of  Walla Wulhi, Wftfth., Prof, F. C. El-  fonl, cilroestor of tlio Poultry ulnpart.-  nuMit of Alufdoiiuld collo^o, Quolw.;  Mr, J. I. Brown ������f i/ho poultry  bro'iich of tin* Ounn ������t Livnglols coin-  puny, Al on iron I; ATr, 'J. it. 'iv>rry,  poultry* fnnniirg InMtructor of iho tlo-  pnrtniont, of iinriculturoj Hon. 13, T,  ���������Jiuid. deputy dairying1 oivmnilHHlonor,  Mnlorn, O'ro.; Mr. WIMiium Hrliulwoi'-  IffJr, JllllHtcin. On?.; Mr. W. Wnnw-  bniugli ���������To-iitiH, Kolawaa, iu HlKMrtal'iHt  nn floll������, nm* Mr. II. \1i*W, V'dorki,  a rocognizod poultry oxport.  PAINTING PAPERHANQINGand DECORATING %  We handle the celebrated line of  I    Sherwin Williams  White lead     Pine linseed oil     Paints  ( Boiled or raw )  Varnishes        Stains Floorlaes  and Decotints  TaaM������Mwa������MMaMaMiMiMU)aiiMMaiiMi������>i.������iiiiiiiii>������������^  Our new line of wallpapers  Including Walls, ceilings and Borders,  is expected t* arrive next week.  I Creston Mercantile Co.,  w ...  Ld. THE   CRESTON,    B.  C,    REVIEW.  THE PERFUME  AC  Ul  THE  LADY IN BLACK  By GASTON LEROUX.  Aotfaor ol The Mys-iery ol the Yellow  Room."  CO?VRiuBT.  IS02. Br EREHTAHQ'S  J  (Continued.)  I bad never seen Kouletabille so  deeply agitated, even at the time of  tbe most terrible events at the ttlan-  disr. He arose from bis chair and  walked up and down the room. casting  aside any object wnieh canse in his  way and repeating over and over: "JKo,  no!    It's too terribie. too terrible!"  "But. my dear t*\v. yon tngnten me.  What is tbere you Know tbat you bave  not told nieV"  "i am going to tell you. The situation is borrible. Why didn't that villain dier  "And. after all. bo** do you know  that be is oot dead ?"  "Look here. Sainclair���������don't talk���������be  quiet, please. You see. it be is alive I  wish to God that I were dead"'  "If he ts alive you- must live to de-  feud that, poor woman."  "Ah.- that ia true!. You bave said  the only thing that makes me want  to live. To defend ber! I will not  Chink of myself again."  And Rouletabille smiled, a smile  which almost frightened me. 1 threw  my arm around bim and begged bim  io te������ me why ue was so tsrrilied.  wby be spoke of bis owa death aud  wby be smiled so strangely.  jHouletabiiie looked down and steadily into my eyes.   Then be said:  "Yon shall know all. Sainclair. You  shall know as much as 1 do. and wben  you do you: will be as unhappy as I  am. for you are kind and you are food  of nae.'*  Thes be straightened back bis shoulders as though be bad already cast oS  s burden and pointed in tbe direction  of the railway.  "We shall leave here in ao boor.**  lie said. "Tbere ia no direct train  ���������from Eu to Paris in the winter.    We  *'������ou mean tbe utiy that you met  Matbilde StangersouV"  "Tbat is what I mean." responded  the lad lu a trembling voice.  { (Ab, if 1 hud known at tbat moment  j that Professor Stuugerson's daughter  j as the result of her first t**nrriajse In  America bad bud a child, a son. who.  J would bave been if be bud lived tho  j same age as Kouletabille. perhaps t  ! would have at lust comprehended his  i emotion and grief and the strange re-  j luctance wbicb be showed to pro-  i nouuce tbe name of Matbilde Stanger-  | son tbere at tbe school to wbicb in  the past had come so often the i-ady  in Black!'  "And you bave never known why  tbe Lady in Black did not return?" A  asked.  "She did return!" he cried.    "But I  ran away."  "Why���������to look for ber?*  "No. no���������to flee from her."  "She may bave been broken hearted  at not finding you."  Rouletabille raised his arms toward  the sky and shook bis bead  "How can 1 knowV What an unhappy wretch ! am! Hush, Saiuclair!  Here comes Here Simon! Now he's  gene again.  Qaiok���������to the parlor!"  As we eutered tbe room his face became flushed, be advanced with short  steps, turned to me and said iu low  tones:  ���������'Oh. Sainclair, tbis is it���������the panorl  Peel bow my bands burn. My face ia  flushed, is it not? 1 was always flushed wben 1 came here, knowiug tbat I  should find ber. 1 used to nm. 1 felt  smothered. 1 do uow. I was uot able  to wait. Ob, toy heart beats just as It  did when i was a little.lad! 1 would  come to tbe door���������fig bt here���������and then  I would pause, bashful and shamefaced. But 1 would see ber dark  shadow Is tbe coruer. She would tatte  E������s in ber arms and bold tne tbere in  Eslsg tbe rules botn materially ana  morally. For example, an act bad  been committed iu the school���������1 have  forgotten whether it was of cheating  .or talebearing���������by one of ten persons  whom he knew, and he picked out the  right one witb a divination which  seemed almost supernatural, simply by  deduction. He later found in A this abnormal fashion a smalt sum ot money  wbicb bad been stolen from tbe superintendent, who refused to believe that  tbe discovery was due only to the  lad's intelligence ana clenn-ess of In-  sigbt. Tbey tried to -make bim acknowledge bis fault. Be defended  himself witb sucb indignation and anger tbat It drew upicu bim a severe  punisbtueut. Tbe principal held an investigation and a trial, at which .Joseph Joaephtn, as he was called, was  accused by some ol bis youthful comrades in tbat spirit of falsehood which  cbildreu sometimes possess.  The fact  ������������������tjjl-r>0   I1VC   UIM9  of   Dr.  tbat tbe boy seemed to have no relatives and tbat no one knew where he  came from made him particularly ilke-  * j ly in tbat little world to be suspected  of crime, finally the superintendent  told the lad that if he did not confess  bis guilt it was decided aot to keep  him  iu  tbe school and  that  a  letter  would be written to the mdy who m- .     ,    ,*-t���������j- .    ^u, ���������*  . v;������  forested Herself lu him to tell ber to    much ">",*. .I.^1?n.8-a������,:.,!b^,t-^  The West Mourns   the Loss  Lundy of Portage.  Dr. Frank B. Liindy, of Portage la  Prairie, died a tew weeks ago. A  short time before his death he drove  fifty miles across prairie, got caught  in a blizzard, and slept all night under his upturned cutter. Such an ex-  perience was no novelty to Dr. Lundy.  He belonged to the swift-passing type  of prairie doctor that went the trails  before there were railroads. In all  Manitoba there was no character better known. He went to Portage in  1882 when the caravans of Red Rivt������r  carta came honking up froni Fort  Garry en route to Edmonton, Battle-  ford and Caignry. Portage, now the  junction point of four railways, three  of them transcontinentals. wa? th������n  the point where the old trails diverged. Dr. Lundy knew every trail, every  coulee and every hill in that part oi  Manitoba. He was a young man when  he started trailing; had spent a short  while in Bruce County, Ontario, after  graduating from Trinity in 1880. In  the twenty-seven years of his trailing  he saw many changes; more transformations in the country than in the  science of medicine. He: was a" characteristic  "old-timer,"   who  knew  as  come after bim.  Tbe child allowed himself-to be taken to bis little room a prisoner. Opon  the morrow he had disappeared. He  bad run away. He bud telt that the  principal was no longer his friend  since be believed him guilty of theft.  Aud be could see no reusou why the  Lady in Black would not believe It  < too. To appear as a i olefin the sight  ot the Lady iu Bhu*kl He Would  ratber die. So he cllmhed over the  wall of the garden at night. He rushed tc tbe canal, wltb a prayer, uttered  as ������tnucb to the Lady  in lilack as to  silence,  and   before  we  knew  it  we    *������������d himself, aud threw himself iu the  were both weeping as we clung t������������  gether. How dear those meetings  were* She was uiy mother. Sainclair.  Oh, she never told me so! On the contrary, sbe used to say that my mother  was dead and that she bad beeu bee  friend. But sbe told me to call tses  mamma, and when sbe wept as I  kissed ber I knew that sbe really waa  my mother."  The poor lad could no longer contain  himself. He rested bis arms on the  mantel and wept like a tittle child.  w -.. ���������    *���������        ^  ������ ��������� .        ~. r,    , ,    .    i     1  s*'*  k*"1  draw   forth  the   letter  shall not reach Paris until 1 o'clock. |  vhich   he   had   placed   there   in   the  water. Being a good swimmer, be  soon landed and led a gypsy life as  one of the "orange ushers" of the port  of Marseilles, subsisting on fruits that  tell overboard and sleeping where bis  fancy pleased.  (To be continued.)  But that will, give us plenty of time  to pack our trunks and take tbe train  tbat leaves the Lyons station at 9  o'clock for Marseilles and Mentone..**  He did  not .ask  my opinion on the  bourse which be bad laid out.   He was  taking me to Mentone. just as be bad  brought me to Trepot. He was well  aw������r������ that Jn tbe present crisis I  ������<Hj\td refuse bim nothing. A.  1   thought   of   tbe   perfume  of  tbe  Lady In Black, but t kept silence.  He  had said be would tell me all.    He led I  me out to tbe Jetty.    Tbe wind was I  still   blowing   a    gale.      Kouletabille  closed bis eyes us if in a dream.  "It was here," be said, "tbat 1 last  saw ber."  He looked down at tbe stone bench  bealde which we were standing.  in another half hour we were at Eu.  We alighted, and the horse and carriage stood motionless upon tbe street.  The driver bud gone Into a saloon.  We entered tbe cool shades of a blgb  ���������Gothic church which faced upon the  square. The young reporter gazed  sorrowfully nt tbe square bnttleirients  of tbe city bull, which extended toward us the hostile lance of its soiled  aad weather beaten ting; at the Cafe  do Paris, at tbe silent houses, at the  shops and tbe library. Was it tbere  tbat tbe boy hud bought tbose drat  new books for wbicb tbe Lady In  Black bad paid?  "Nothing bus changed."  He drew me Into a little street and  ���������topppd again in Trout of a tiny temple  of tbe Jesuit style. After having pushed open a little low door Kouletabille  bade me enter, and we found our-  celvep inside a beautiful mortuary  chapel.  "The college chapel," whispered  Kouletabille.  There wns no person in the chapel.  We crossed tbe room hastily. On tbo  left wall Kouletabille tapped'very gently n kind of drum, wbicb gave out a  queer, mufiled sound.  "We are in luck," be said. "We aro  Inside tbe college, and the conclergo  has not seen me. He would remember  me."  "What harm would that bove done?"  Just at rhnt moment a man with  bare bend nud a bunch of keys nt  tils side passed through tbo room,  and Kouletabille drew ino Into the  ���������hadow.  "It is Pere Rlmou. Ah, how old &���������  has grown! Listen! This is tbe hour  wben be goes to superintend tbe study  hour of the younger boys. Bvery ono  Is in tbe classroom uow. Oh. wo nro  v������ry lucky!"  Why was Kou'.etablllo so anxious to  bide himself?  "1 believe that I nm going croeyt"  be said witb u short tnugb. "But I  can't help my feelings. Thoy nro  stronger than 1. To think thnt I nm  going to sea tbo parlor���������where sho  waited for mo! I bad been living only  in the hope of set-lug her, nnd utter [  sin* hnd gono 1 foil into such a do* i  ���������pondent state that nfter each ot ber  visit* thoy feared for my health. So  ���������from one visit to snot hor 1 hnd lior  memory nnd her perfume to comfort  mo. Never having seen bor dear fneo  distinctly. 1 lived less with her lnnmo  Mmo wltb tbe heavenly odur. Tho  nerfumo wbicb slio always used und  which was lndln:inlubly u������������oclnted tn  my mind wltb ber was the mom sub-  tie snd the ���������wettest odor I bare --rer  known, and 1 never breathed Jt ami In  In sll tht^yofir* which followed until  tlii' day wo Brat went to tbe Uian-  dier."  train and tear it open. His baud fell,  aud he uttered a groan. His flushed,  face grew pallid, it seemed as though  every drop of blood bad left his heart,  finally bis features took on the sereni-  } ty which comes from assurance of vie-  LONG'fViNDED ORATORS.  tory.  "We must go now. Sainclair."  And he left the parlor without even  looking back.   1 followed.    In the deserted street 1 stopped bim by asking  anxiously:  "Well, did you find the perfume ot  the Lady in Blacky"  "Yes," he said, very gravely���������"yes,  Saiuciair. 1 found it." And be band-  ed me tbe letter from Professor Stan-  gerson's daughter.  i looked at bim. doubting the evidence of my own senses, not understanding, because 1 knew nothing.  Then be took my two bands and looked into my eyes.  "1 am going to con tide a secret to  you. Sainclair���������the secret of my life  and perhaps some day tbe secret of  my death. Let what will come, it  must die with, you and me, Matbilde  Stangersou bad a child���������a eon. He is  dead���������is dead to every one except to  the two of us wbo stand here."  1 recoiled, struck witb horror under  such a revelation. Kouletabille the son  of Matbilde Stungerson! In tbat case  Rouletabille must be tbe son of Larsan.   ���������  Oh. 1 understood now all tbe wretcn-  eduess of tbe boy!  Rouletabille simply made a gesturo  which seemed to sny, "And now you  understand, Siitnclulr."  Wben we reached Paris. Rouletablllo  handed mo a new dispatch wbicb bad  come from Valence aud which waa  signed by Professor Stangerson. It  said: "M. Durznc tells me that you  have u few days' leave. Wo should  all bo very glad if you could come  and spend them wltb us. We will  wait for you nt Arthur Kance's place,  Rocbers Uouges. He will be delighted to present you to his wife. My  daughter will be pleased to rco you.  Sbe Joins mo In kindest greetings."  A concierge from Kouletnbille's hotol  en me rushing up nnd bunded us a  third dispatch. This one was sont  from Mentone nnd signed by Muthllde.  lt contained two words. "Uescue ua.'  CHAPTER III.  A Living Vision of the Dead  Larssn.  N  OW 1 know all. As wo coutln*  tied ou our journey ltouiota  blllo related to did tho remark  nolo nnd adventurous story ol  lis childhood, and 1 kuow also why  bo dreaded nothing* no much ns that  Mme. Darzac should penetrate the  mystery which soparntcd thom.  Koulotnblllo had tied from school at  Bu liko a thief, Ho bad been accused  ot stealing.  At tho ago of nlno bo had nn ox-  trnordluary lntclllgeuco und could arrive easily nt tho solution of porploi-  lug problems. By logical deductions  ot un almost amazing uind ho aston-  Jalied his professor ot mutlu-miittcu.  He tiud never been nhio to lenm tils  multiplication tables nud always counted upon ills tlngors. Uo would usually  h������'t thu answers to the problems liim*  Parliamentarians Are  Easily Capable  of Several Hour-.  Common, ordinary, Canadians who  go to sleep or at least feel very drowsy  during the ordinary sermon must  shudder with horror at the fate qf a  member of one of the legislative  bodies having to listen to a gab-fest  like the present reciprocity debate  where a member may speak for three  hours, or even five. But British tradition seems to be in fsvoi. of the long  speech.  "Never in the history of Parliament," Mr. Balfour once exclaimed,  with clenched hands and flashing eyes,  "has such a proposal been made in  so brief a speech." Such was the  right honorable gentleman's surprise  and indignation when Sir ��������� William  Harcourt sat down after a five-minutes' speech introducing ihe Evicted  Tenants' Bill. A  Indeed, any speech less, than an  hear in length on an occasion like this  would almost have seemed an insult  to the House.  In 1642, after hours of dready ora-  } tory, a member rose and exclaimed,  "The House is empty, and so be our  stomachs. I pray ye, therefore, adjourn the debate for one hour." But  Speaker Long would not listen to the  pleading. He could sit as long as legislators could talk; and sit he did,  until he fell off his chair in a dead  faint.  In the Stuart days, when it was no  uncommon thing for a parson to turn  his hour-glass three or four timeB before he arrived at "Lastly, my brethren," the man who could not and  did not keep on his legs at Westminster for three hours at least whb  thought as little of as the squire who  could not carry his, three bottles of  port. One prosy legislator, it is said,  spoke for seven hours; and another  for six, without leaving the perpendicular.  In Inter years Sheridan, speaking  on the Begum case, held the floor and  hiB audience for five solid hours at n  stretch; and Sir Robert Peel apologised for the "shortness and inadequacy" of a. speech on the Corn Laws  which fell just short of four hours.  Lord Palmerston once orated four  hours and a half on Don Pncifico and  five minutes later was on his feet  again, as fresh as whon he started.  And did not Mr. Bigger, thnt loquacious Irishman, onco7'nould the iiure"  from half-past twelve to half-past five  on tho thrilling topic of the Devon  Commission?  To matter how trivial the subject,  tin hour was a very modest limit, as  was proved when ono honorable BPn*  tloman spoko for eighty, minutes on  undorbized flsh, and. nnothor took up  sixty minutes with a learned hnr-  nnguo on bog in tho Hebrides. Mr,  Gladstone, who, when wound up.  "could go on all day without turning  a hair, spoko for five hours without  a pause whon introducing his first  budB'-t; and such wan tho ronffic of  his tongue thut he kept his auditors  entertained and breathless to the laBt  word. Ho mado dry figures as fascinating an romance.  Thoro have boen many attempts to  curb this oratorical flow since, in 1649,  Mr. Milner Gibson proposed a now  standing order directing "that the  speeches of members bo limited in  duration to ono hour"; but the weight  of opinion Iuid been fatal to them. Mr.  Gibson's motion was negatived by 00  to C2, and a much more recent motion  by Major Knsch, imposing n twenty  nilnutoH* limit, by a majority of 40.  men,. To doctor up a sick man best  of a hundred miles away was part of  Dr. Lundy's practical religion. He  was never known to send a patient a  bill; and he was never known to need  money. y  But one morning this "Dr. Mc-  Clure," of the prairie, was found dead  in his office. With a score of doctors  in the town where once his had been  the only - shingle, he just quit���������and  the long trails of Manitoba will never  feel the click ofv his horse's hoofs  again.  The citizens of Portage were deeply interested in Dr. Lundy. There is  much talk of a handsome stone memorial in v.the form of a statue, to  adorn a public square in the town. If  this act of benevolence is carried out,  it wiii.be but a feeble echo of the long  line of benevolences practiced unostentatiously by Dr. Lundy.  The late doctor was born at  Shakespeare, Ont.; eldest son of Dr.  J. B. Lundy, once of Preston, Out.  He was educated at the old grammar  school at.. GsJt; Qnt. He entered'  Trinity Medical School, Toronto;---in.  1877; graduated Fellow of Trinity,  and M.B., Toronto, in 1880; passed  examination for license to practice in  Ontario that year. He practiced a  short time in Bruce County, Ont..  going to Portage la Prairie in 1882.  He lived there continuously until his  death. Member of the Manitoba  Medical '.Association; he was also  past president of the College of Physicians "and Surgeons of Manitoba.  55 S CS B B_. 5tE S9 S��������� &S Shipping Fever.  ������������������������������������������������������������������������ ". 'S\**^-' '��������� y-'r* ��������� ��������� ��������� **- "*������ and Catarrhal revaiw  Sure cure and positive preventive, no matter bow horses at any age sr*  infected or exposed." 'Liquid, given on the tongue, acts oa tbe Blood an*  Glands, expels the poisonous germs from the body. Cures Distemper in Dogs  and Sheep, and Cholera in Poultry. Largest selling live stock remedy, Cora*  La Grippe among human beings and is a fine kidney remedy., soc and St *  bottle; <6 and f ii a dozen. Cut this out. Keep it. Show it to your druggUt.  who will get it for you.   Free Booklet, "Distemper. Causes and Cures."  DISTRIBUTORS���������ALU WHiOL6������ALE DRUGGISTS  SPOHN MEDICAL CO. Cafisa aai SaslsrisiMUU. SOSUeiH, 1���������4 tt,^  Fcrisispscastas   ffB-���������^        I SkJi  mm\) uu., uu,  i  CALGARY  ���������e  aa  WINNIPEG  REGINA  . The Largest Printers' Supply House in Canada.  We Carry inStocK Cylinder Presses, Jcb Presses,  Paper Cutters, Type and Material. Can Fill  Orders for Complete Equipment from our StocK.  We are the Largest Ready Print Publishers in  the West. We Publish Heady Prints from our  Winnipeg, Calgary and Regina Houses.      :      :  aMSMsmfiSaSfifiSaMaW^  r I '  Order  From   Nearest  Branch  '  Another Adage Spoiled.  "Ho InuuliH bout who In nulla innt,**  rcmnruod tho mini  willi tbo provorb  At'lf,  leaving tlio  worlctiitf out to be j Imlilt.  douo by  IUh fellow pupiln.   Hut Hrnt  bo would ahow tliom exactly now tho  "Don't .von bollcve lt.M rojolned tho  contrary ihtnoii.   "Tlie man who tell*  exumplo ouuht to bu dono.  Lie applied j tho Htory IiiiikIih lintd, nnd ho invart  IiIm Hdtnlrablo facultlcn ot ren-ionliic to  Ids ds'Uy life nn woit n������ to bl* studies!.  ibly   innghN   llrnt."-8iiokiino  Sim>Iio������.  mnn-Rftvlow.  Three Macdonalds In the Senate.  In the Seriate there are three veterans of, the Clan  Macdonald,  whose  combined ages total 239 years.   There  isVfAndrew Archibald, from. Charlotte-  town, who has seen 82. summers and  as many "winters.   William Asja political  stripiiug  oi  7S years.,   irie  naij.?  from Cape  Breton,  and can  address  thf  Upper  House in V Gaielic.    Lastly  comes William John, of Victoria, B.C.  who is 78 and has a son old enough  to be a commander in the new navy.  The Hon. William John gave his colleague  a  rude   shock  recently   when  he suggested that the Only thing the  matter with the Senate was that the  majority of its members had become  too wearied with the burden of years  to take any interest in public affairs.-  This humble   expression   of opinion  was called forth by a motion of Senator  David,  himself 71   years  of  age,  who, when he is not writing pamphlets eulogizing Sir Wilfrid Laurier, or  acting as clerk of the City Council  <xf  Montreal,  is  trying  to   solve  the  problem of better distribution of work  between the Commons and the Senate.  Mr. David, therefore, moved that  a oommittee of both Houses be appointed  to  discuss  this  matter, but  the champion of "more work for the  money" was obliged to go about his  task with that diplomacy brought to  a high state of perfection during his  long experience with the aldermen of  tho metropolis.���������Saturday Night*  dust Like the Men.  The discussions of the questiwi of  votes for women which have taken  place in Toronto of late as a result of  the visit of Miss Sylvia Pankhurst  recalls, a story of a retort once made  by Sir Wilfrid Lnurier to a member  of a party of lodieB which waited upon him as a deputation, asking for  aeveral things.  The mnin point was the necessity of  enacting anti-cigarette legislation.  Tho members wero well-posted W. C.  T, "U. workers, nnd they presented  their arguments with force and ingenuity. But presently one of tho Indies  Btrayed from her subject, in an attempt to bring tact as well as argument to hoar an appeal to tho Premier.  "If you would only do this (or ub  nnd then givo womon votes, we would  bo glad to do Bomothing for you," she  said. .m  "Ah," ohnorvcd tho Prime Minister,  with hi������ courtly smile, "you aro as  bad as tho me**, aftor all. Boforo you  will givo anything, you want some*  thing for yourselves."  Tho Wrong Quotation,  It is rolntcd oi an absont-mlnded  Canadian protosflor that io once ordered a wreath to be sent as a floral  tribute to a doccnBcd trustee and, on  being asked whnt mo-seago waa to bo  written* on tho card expressing 8ym-  ?mthy,  replied abstractedly, "1  rcal-  v  don't  Know.   I'll   think ot eome-  thlng."  Taking out hi* fountain pen he  wroto a lino on his chrd and returned  it to tho floriat'B uBsistnnt, who ������ent  jl with the flowern, littlo knowing tho  translation oi tho lino which had been  wrutmi in a (It of iibtitrnction, but  winch writ* futnlly upropon, *Tacilla  docensua Avorni." (Rnsy in the dfdcent  .to Lulcu Avoriu���������tlio mouth ol Hodngj  More Butter; Lett Ohattt.  Princo Kdward    Inland   dntry pro-  tluctfl for 1010 woro worth $574,000. nn  increano ot $12,000.   Chocto docrc-an.-J  aud butter Incroatod.  WHEN IT GOMES TO  4  PAPER BAGS and  MATCHES  - We are   everywhere with ths   standard gsede.  Paper and Matches are our specialties.    Let ua  knew your want*���������wall da tha rati.  The E.6. Eddy Co. Ltd  ,      HULL  CANADA  TEES tt PERSSE, LIMITED, AK������ntt. Winnine*. Calgary, Edmonton,  Ragina, Port William and Port Ar hur.  ���������  Appleford  Counter  Check  Book  The best equipped factory for producing Counter Check Books  in Canada.  Capacity  ^ift iliflmfl    Counter  DU, UUU Check Books  Factspy  and Officot:  HAMILTON,  ONT.  Company,  Limited.  per Day,  We are supplying the Larg������  est users of Counter Check  Books in Canada with our  tt  (Nat In the Triiat.)  ���������IMPERIAL BOOKS.  APPLEFORD COUNTER  CHECK BOOK  COMPANY, LIMITED.  We want publishers to act os our agents in all  chewan, Alberta and British Columbia towns,  ditions and prices.  Manitoba,   Saskat-  Write us for con-  An Interesting Report  Published elsewhere in this issue  is the Annual Report for the past  year of tho Board of Directors of the  Canada Cement Company as read by  the President, to the Shareholders, at  tho Annuol Mooting held in Montreal  on the '21 st of February.  Tho trunk statement of tho policy  nnd thn general attitude of fairness  evidenced by thiB address, aro such  ns to warrant moro than paasing  comment. Any lay member ot tho  community roading the report must  Hiiroly feci diBpoBou to echo the hope  oxproBsod by tlio President, that tho  increased demand and inoronaod out-  put in tho year to como will result in  further aavings in tho cost of manufacture; and it further cannot ho hut.  felt by tho public at largo that nny  Huch roduotionfl that may ha obtained  will, according to tho broad-minded  policy of tho Company, ho usod as an  ndvnntnge to tho customer** of tho  Company���������tho concern depending for  their profltB upon increasing volume  ot buameflfl.  Especially InioroBting is tho statement that tho policy of tho Company  is Bitch as to tend towards equalisation of tho "price of ccmont throughout  Cnnada so fnr aa possible.  Another noteworthy foaturo of tho  Report is tho provision made tor om-  ?loycB to becomo poHHfiHBorB ot Btook.  hiB Ib, nn pointed out, a policy already in force in nome of tho Inmost  infliitutionR, and shows that thn Can*  hdii Ccmont Oompany aro quick to  appreciate any ra������nn������ of stimulating  intercut.iuul oouAdtnioo upon the part  of tlio Htaff.  Tln> strong financial position oMho-  company in a well known fact, uml  nil thnt iB neeosimry to ennuro tho  continued  Auccetu of tho concern  In  continued prosperity of the country/,  together with an increased realization of the importance and economy  of cement as a building material,  Woman's Influence as Uoual  "Hallo t"  oxolaimed a coBtomongor  on  meeting an acquaintance;    "Wot.  clnmngCB did yor got for heing in that.  motor-'bua nccidentP"  " 'Envy ones, my boy," was tho ro-,  ply accompanied by a grin.    "I, got  twonty pounds for myself and twenty  pounds fpr the missus."        '  "Tho miBBUBl   Was aho hurt, tooP"\  "Yes, in courso;   I 'ad tho preflonco  of mind to fotch hor ono ovor the  'end 'fore wo ,was ronouod I"  The sun i������ a repeater.^ Why not the  hoartP ' '  >,*'   .'  Bond tor free tampio to Dopt, N.O., Notional Drug &. Chemical Co., Toronto.  MM^MM|MuMMIItMM*a'a'������B>a-'maaa������a'aMa-M  W. N. U., No. 830. **w*aMa^^Uwi^B^^^Maww<gw^wBM^^W^}^^^^^^^^^^^BiiW^MBI^WSI^^IS^^|WBp^^|BjBPflHffyj^^ . *.     . v^^^^y^^y^*"���������??^?''/??"?!*^?'??  \\  ly  .-, ,. -v-^viAyV^ii^fel^!?!  :T^||GR^T^N,;a;vB. c,   review.  "SLOGGER WiLLIAMS."  Ta  Perhaps after all we owe something  to the grouch.* Good nature creates  .good appetite, and if everybody had a  good appetite, where would we get  grub enough?  Snifohh ���������*ifre  8niokly stops coughs, cures oolds, heal*  M   throat and  lungs. -..        " *-  26 oenta.  If you rub your h^nds *with a piece  of > eeleryyafter peeling onions -it will  quite rombye; the unpleasant smell.  Minard's'Linimentfbj: sale everywhere  v y ". y^ ..    ,"  A 'tin'-kettle AorV coffee pot VisAeasily  cleaned by besing rubbed with a woollen rag soaked ;vin paraffin-.A  Thoro' may bo other corn ourea, bat  l������olloway'B Corn Oure ntandn at tbe heod  of tbo list bo far as results aro concerned.  How much money have you wasted  in trying to get something for no-  thlngP  Not His Fault  "Oratory is a gift, not an acquirement," said the proud politician, as  he sat down after an hour's harangue.  "I understand,' 'said the matter-of-  fact chairman. "We're not blamin'  you.   You done the best you could."  Only One "BROMO QUININE"  That is  LAXATIVE BROMO QTJINr  INE.   Look for the signature of E. W.  GROVE.     Used   the   World   over   to  Cure a Cold in One Day; A 25c.  ":��������� A.mart hardly over has to give up  money in order"to square himself with  his  conscience. y      v',  Won Fame on Its Merits.���������Tho unbounded popularity that Dr. Thomas' Ec-  lectric Oil on joys is not attributable to  any elaborate advertisine, for it hnn not  been bo advertised, but is entirely duo to  tbe merits of this Oil as a medicine. In  every city, town and hamlet In the country it is sought attor solely because of  its good qualities. .  Mahogany, or nny other colored  wood, niay be darkened by polishing  with cold drawn linseed oil.  "Yes, my daughter eloped." "I  suppose you will forgive the young  couple?" "Not until they have located a place to board."���������Washington  Herald. ?  Catarrh Cannot Be Cured  trlth LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as they cannot reach  tbe seat o( the disease. Catarrh Is a blood or constitutional disease, and in order to cure It you-must take  internal remedies; Hall's Catarrh | Cure la taken internally, and acta direotly upon the blood and mucous  eurleces. Hall's Catarrh Cure is not a quack medicine. It was prescribed by one of the beet physicians  in this country for years and is a regular, prescription.  It Is composed ot the. beat tonics known/combined  with, the best ^vOdpuriflers. noting directly, on tbo  ssticous surfaces. . The perfect - combination ot the  two-Ingredients.Js what produces such^onderfifl re-  suits lu curing catarrh. Send for.testimonials, tree.  F. J. CHENEY A CO., Props., Tolsdo. a  Bold b, DniRflttsts.; price78o.        ,v     . y  Take iWs Family Pills for constipation.  I  When cleaning house use plenty of  turpentine in. the scrub V>vater.v It  means certain death to moths.  Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, etc.  He is truly a foolish man who will  praise another woman's baby to a woman who has one of her own.  We   Pay Particular  Attention  to Exclusive Listings  om Brown's  Famous Schoolmate  le  a Professor In England.  Rev. Chancellor Bulkeley Owen  Jones, who, as stated in The Daily  Mail is the original Slogger Williams,  one of the heroes of the great fight described in "Tom Brown's Schooldays,"  gave hio version of the famous encounter to a representative of that journal  and, incidentally, had pome remarks  to make on the life of the public  schoolboy of the 'thirties and 'forties.  The chancellor, who is now in his  eighty-eighth year, is a man of fine  physique, hale and hearty, with ail  his faculties unimpaired. After a life  of useful service he has retired to  pass the evening of his life in the  beautful little town of Deganwy, on  tho banks of Conway River, one of  the beauty spots cf his native country.  "Whether the public schoolboy of  to-day is #s hardy as of yore I cannot say." he remarked. "I am so old  that my knowledge o������ public schools  of the present day is limited, but we  were certainly not pampered at Rugby. I had to travel there on the box-  seat of the old stage, and I remember  that on one. occasion I got so bold  that I nearly fell off the seat. Whenever I went home at holiday time I  paid $20 journey money to Bangor  by old Thomas, as related in the book.  Other boys had longer distances to go  ���������some to Scotland.  "In my time at Rugby the only  places available during the daytime  for washing the hands and face was  the venerable and much-respected  pump in the quadrangle. There was a  penalty attached to non-ablution before early school, and at was that  the offender should be placed under  the said pump and the defect remedied by a deluge on the back of the  neck. This remedy was applied in a  good many instances without injurious effects, but in the case of a  Welsh boy named Williams the punishment was so severe, the weather  and water being so cod, that his circulation was stopped and Williams  well-nigh ceased to exist.  "Our football matches in those days  were much more strenuous than they  are nowadays. We, of the School-  house, about seventy in number, played the rest of the school, about 300.  Wfe used to 'hack' one another in a  mA"'r      fnK/^ntAiin      -w������ ��������������� wa ^������ #������" r������**j-l       T       nrtTTo  marks on my shins to this day which  11 gained at Rugby more than seventy  years ago. These games were excellent training for the pugilistic encounters which were then not uncommon."  Describing his fight with Tom  Brown, the chancellor gave e> version  somewhat different from that of the  Rev. Augustus Orlebar, his opponent,  who said that neither of the parties  could claim the victory.  "What happened was thi3," said  the1 chancellor. *'Ii was a rainy day.  and a 'lot of boys were gathered in  tKe Schoolhouse hall. Orlebar,, waa  teasing a little* fellow, arid the little  fellow said to me 'Spank him, Jones.'  I caught him a rather sharp tap; he  lost his temper and knocked me down.  At once the boys in the hall shouted,  'Fight! Fight! Jones and Orlebar!*  There was no help for it, and we had  a Tare set-to. My own opinion is that  I won, because when Arnold came and  caught us Orlebar' had fainted.  "My face was so disfigured that the  doctor did not know me.' Wfcen he  found out who it- was- he gave me a  double punishment, first for talking  in chapel and second for fighting. I  had to write out 600 lines of Virgil.  Orlebar was a mighty hitter and  punished me severely, but I was in  the better condition at the finish, the  reason being that I had just been out  twice with the Big Side hare and  hounds. It was a fine sport for keeping a man in condition. Orlebar and  I were the best of friends both before  arid after the fight."  V Of Tom^Hughes himself the chan-,  ccllorA had little to say. "He was  rather a quiet lad, and not very popular," he remarked. "Ithink it is d  mistake to assert that Dean. Stanley  was the prototype of little 'Arthur.'  The character waH made up from a  number of beys,"  ...     'I       in    - i'i     if   .     I  Pop Go   100,000  Weasels.  "No end of trappers,*' said a big  London fur-store manager, "aro on  the war-path after ermine fur for tho  robes of royalty and nobility. The  stoat,. or ermine weasel's skin, only  measures a foot, long by three inches  wide, so about 100,000 weasels will be  wanted for coronation robes.  "The more biting the cold whoro  tho animal is trapped, the whiter is  the fur. And it is 'parky' in Siberia!  During last coronation there was a  weasel famine, and fine skins popped,  up to - half-a-sovcreign apiece,  "Ermine  fur id  used either plain,  or 'powdered* on tho capo of thorobe.  There tho rows of little black dots  indicate the degree of the wearer.  "Thoso dots, very oarofully insert-,  ed at measured intervals, nre mado  ���������from tho fur of tho blue-black seal,  ���������dyed black,  "But, black or white, tho seals aro  not having such a time of it just now  as tho weasclb."  v Tho  Irony of  Fate.  "What is your understanding of tho  irony of fatof" asked tho bashful  young man.  "Woll," tho beautiful girl replied,  "if two follows should fight over mo  and it shouldn't got Into tho papers I  should think that was about it."  Did Napoleon Have a Double?  That Napoleon did not die on the  Island of St. Helena, but that the  man who did die there was Napoleon's  double, is the contention of Charles  Omerra, who brings forward curious  documents which, according to him,  prove his contention. This double is  alleged to have been seized and  placed on bdard the Bellerophon,  while the' real Napoleon fled to  Austria and died at last under the  windows of his only son, the ill-fated  1 Aglon.  Thoughtful.  "I'm Biiio ho'd mako a good hm*  band."  "What mnko* yon think soP"  "He never foruets to take my glove*  out of his pocket whon I givo thorn to  him to carry for mo."  mm* M..W������.������W������>iii������ " -'...IWWWM>W>  Not Dsflnlts.  "And if you marry my daughter,"  ���������aid old Gotrox, "how long will it be  b������for������ you call on me for aidp"  "Ciurt say," answered the young  mnn, "It depends on how long il i������  before sho wants to ont,"  To Stop 8w*nrlng.  A "Cl*iu Mouth L������ngu������" has been  orgrwited nt KomptvlUn, , Ont., to  olenn kngungo from profnnm ������jaftuit>  tion������M*mi impure oxpresn-long.  Face Sores and Eruptions  Zam-Buk Will  Quickly  Heal.  The approach of Spring finds many  people with unsightly face sores,  eruptions, boils, etc. In this connection Zam-Buk is invaluable. An  illustration of the way in which it  cures even the most serious and  chronic cases of eruptions, sores and  u!cer3, is provided by Mr. jk. K. .Barker, of Glencaim, Ont.   Ke says:  "I never could have believed that  any remedy could cure so quickly and  at the same time so effectively as  Zam-Buk cured me. My face began  to be covered with a kind of rash,  which itched and irritated. This rash  then turned to sores, which discharged freely and began to spread.  I first tried one thing and then  another, but nothing seemed to do  me much good, and the eruption got  worse and worse until my face .was  just covered with running sores.  "Apart from the pain (which was  very bad), my face was such a terrible sight that I was not fit to go out.  This was my state when someone advised me to try Zam-Buk. I got a  supply and within a week I could  see that the sores were rapidly healing. A little longer, and Zam-Buk  had healed them completely, and my  skin was as clear as if I had never  had a sore. We shall never again be  without Zam-Buk in the house."  Zam-Buk is unequalled for Spring  rashes, eruptions, children's sores,  scalp diseases, ringworm, ulcers, abscesses, eczema, tetter, piles, cuts,  burns, bruises, and skin injuries and  diseases generally. All druggists and  stores sell at 50c. box, or post free  from Zam-Buk Co., Toronto, for price.  Refuse harmful imitations. Zam-Buk  Soap, which may be had from any  druggist at 25c. a tablet, should be  used instead of ordinary soap in all  cases of eruptions and skin diseases.  "The moonshine distillery has  moved ten miles further." "Great  sakes!" exclaimed the colonel. "Have  you got to change the - town site  again?"���������Atlanta  Constitution.   "  SMJohh.UsiTe  TAKE   A DOSE OP*  __ XHE BEST MEDICINE      ks^mW  ���������for   COUP MS    S   COLDS  Tsy mmm eye rehedw  For Red. Wesfc. Weary. Wstey Eye* W  AND GRANULATED LID3 f  ^ Murine Doesn't Smart���������Soothes Eye Pain ~"  Murise Eye Remedy.'Liquid, 25c, 50c, $1.00. "  Murine   Eyo Salve, in  Aseptic Tuba.  25c  $1.65,  BYK BOOKS AMP ADVICE FREE BY MAlk  Murine Eye Remedy Co., Chicago  REST Mg HFiiTH T0 "OTHER AKQ GH.!L5..  Mm.Wwslow'b Sooth ino Byjujp Jim tae*  ���������sed for over SIXTY YKARS by MHXIOWB ������f  MOTHERS for ,their CHILDREN WHJXB  TKBTHING. with PKRFKCT SUCCBSto. II  SOOTHES the CHILD. SOFTENS the GtrKA  A.X.LAYS all PAIN. CURES -WIND COLIC. ������������������������  is the best remedy for DIASUKCEA. iiitio.  tolutely harmless. Be sure aod ask far "SSrs,  Wleslow's Soothing'Syrup," and take ao^oths?  . kind.   Tweniy-five cents a boiile  Special1 Notice  TQ GGuNTRi MERCHANTS AND A6ENTS.  Agents Wanted by B. SHRAGGE,  396 Princess St.s Winnipeg- to purchase for him scrap copper and brass,  cast and wrought' iron,' old rubbef  boots and shoes and crown lager  quart, pint and whiskey bottles.  -f'^.l  a b!e kn������������ -Ilka this, bni yonr horse  may. bave a.bonch of bralae on bl*  Anile, Hook, BllTvRoaa or Throat.  ^g SORBINS  will clean 2bem off without Staying tha  home op. wo Dilator, uo hair srone.  ���������2.00 per bottle.dellT'd. Boot 8 D frae.  AltSOK������INB,JU.. for .mankind. fL  Remorea   Pauifnl   Swallloea. Enlarged   Glands.  Oottre. Wens. Urntsos. Varicose Veins, Varices.  Ulas. Old Sores. . Allays Pain:    Book free.  ������. F. lOtlfie, P. 0. F., 137 Temple St.. Springfield, Mast.  trains, MiU, Mttttrtal, CwuilUa Ami*.   **  JU������ tuahlmt by MAKT1S BOLE * .*?������!������������ CO, WmIm*  TU* HATlOtUL DRL'U t, 111KJIIC1C CO., Via*!** JhCal.  swyt as* BSSOUUHia &BOS. CO, I*U iaa^uxST  ������  ��������� tbroatATid  Inns*. -   *   -23 cent*  Money talks, but it seldom stays  with us long enough for the familiarity of slang.   ,J  What you like ahont- s v/c~iari is  you never know what she is going to  do; and what you don't like about  a man is sometimes you do know.  USING PURGATIVES  INJURES HEALTH  What You Need in Spring is  a Blood Building  Tonic  A spring medicine is an actual necessity to most people. Nature demands it ag an aid in carrying off  the impurities that havo accumulated  in the blood during long winter  months of indoor , life. Unfortunately  thousands of people who recognize  the necessityy forva.: spring medicine  do not know what* is best to take  ^jind dose themselves with harsh, gripi  ing *������u*ifl-ativeB.  This is a serious rriistakc. Ask  any doctor and he will tell you that,  the use of purgative medicines weakens the system, but does not euro  disense. In the* spring the system  needs building up���������purgatives cannot  do this���������they weaken ybu still more.  The blood should be made rich, rod,  pure, and only a tonio medicine can  do this. The best blood, building,  nerve restoring tonic medical science  has yet discovered is Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills. Every doso of this medi-  eino actually makes now, rich blood.  This new blood strengthens every organ, every norve and every part of  tho body. This is why Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills ouro headaches and backaches, rheumatism and neuralgia,  banish pimples nnd eruptions, and  givo a glow of health, to pnlo and  sallow checks. Men, womon and  growing boys nnd crlrls who tako Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills oat'well, sloop  woll, and fool bright, nctivo and  strong. If you nood a medicino this  spring���������nnd most likoly you do���������try  this groat roviving tonic and feol the  now lifo, now honlth, and new  strength it will put Into you.  Sold by all medicino dealers or by  rrinil at 50 cents a box or six boxes  for $2.50, from Tho Dr. Williams'  Medicino Oo��������� Brockvillo, Ont.  To t>o loved into service is hotter  than to bo spanked into servitude.  Tho wiso man treats his friends woll  but not often,  A Safe Pill tor 8uff������r#r������.->Tb������ro are  Tillirt that vlowmtly pur^fi nnd fill tbo  ntomaoH nnil IntenMncii with pain. Par.  molon'm Voffofablo I'llln are mild and ������(���������  fflotlvo. Thoy am purely votfwtabie, no  jnlrwrol vurjratlvn ent������rln# into thv\t  compoiittion. and thoir efltoct i������ -mothlnu"  and nonAflolnl. Tnr them and bo convinced, VhouMitndn. onn att^-it M*#lr. groat  (iiiratlva. aunlltiOH tionnnao thiHiHtindu owe  thoir lienlMi and Htrcntrth to timely u������������  of this moat oxcoUent roadlduo,  A spoonful of vinegar jmH into tho  wntor in which mont or fowls ato  boiled will inukiytirm t������iul������r,  <W������i*ii������w-w*WWbIii^^  Hnmllns WUiwl Oil h *wmm*n<t*  nd hy many phy������lci������u������, It (i mtai  in many public tind private hospitaln,  Why not k^n ������* bottlo on linitdl in  ycer twa heme?  Here's a Home Dye I  ���������!������������������������-���������* -���������--������������������!������������������ **������*��������� ������  ANYONE  Oan 4Jsea  HOME DYEINC has  always been more or  less of a difficnltunder-  talcing��������� Ka| mn wkm  you um,  DYOiA  i0N������m<-Aa KINDS ������������������������w|  Send for Sample  Card and Story  ' Booklet 9*     .  The JOHNSON-  RICHARDSON  CO.. Limited,  Mostreal.Cae.  .JUST THINK OP IT!  With DY-O-LA vou can color either Wool,  Cotton, Silk or Mixed Goods Perfectly witb  the SAME Dye. No chance'of using ths  WRONG Dye for the Goods yoa have to color.  soys uowii������y  Suit Free  to wear; juat ti  fer tbe coming i  Mti of fun for  Trouaera Mia wide  Brimmed Sat,, aiaes  ap to 14 years. , It i������  oud������ of very beat material and miaraatead,  " the thin<  j summer.  ,    ^_ for yourself  nd -your playmates.  We* give it free for sell*,  lag only M.O0 worth of  Mr BmutUul Xltho .  Art /. ������ostoardi ( ,it .  ��������� tor So. -These pout-cards' comprise v(ews ol  western Canada, Xove Soonei. oomlei, Ea������������  ���������tar. ������lr������hd������7������, Best Wishes, Flowers. Coir*  SOTS, eto.. and oro very /ast sellers. Wo ataa  give a OoWElrl Suit free for selling M.00 wortoi  st cards. Bend your order for .cards today  ���������nd when you sell thero return the money and wa  will sand jOwbejror ffs^glri Suit, \xiatpaidL  Oepfc^OO*,^'. ���������,-^.im.._ ,    .  ymwSi^^.jSSMT'Yt-M  TT,  ffpneyOrcleriS  ^n^  ^5. .f''J.ii:;i.i X.i��������� y,\-i:tlyi ,.u mn,u; ;<;\ u  art payabk all svtr tks Wsrld.  ,:  ;yyin-:*^������f .:''-' :x'--?ry\  Absolute!]' th* best way.  to remit moiaiey by mail.     ("  TRAV/CLUCRS' CHEQUES I SOU CO  Mbnisy a������nt by T������l������ar������ph und Caul*  Foi-olon; Money bought antf ���������*!������.  flatoa for Monoy Ordara  Thero arc about three, thousand  weddings every twenty-four hours,  tnking tho cntiro world into consideration, i       ;.  "What aro, you playing; my littlo  Mends? Won't you let mo .talco  pnrtP" x-       ���������''���������'���������'���������'':.  "Sure���������got out your dice"  ���������/.DODD'S ';y  ff/:fry IF' I - IU" IU"~*3I -y-  ��������� U|S~V j  i -v t , v;T"  m uXyyx--^  Ax 'i*i������jri������,wMA-r)'->>,V^"  W* N, *J.t Ms, ft.S!f.  m^mmmmtmmullllmmM ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^0^^^^^^^^^^^!^^^^^^^^^^^  THE   GEESTON,    Bv  G.,    REVIEW.  '���������punwm.i'MUM' iiiLMBtyw?1  T H E CA N A D IAN  B A NKv  OF  COMMERCE     : v  SI*R EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O., L.L.D., D.C.L., President  ALEXANDER LAIRD, General Manager  CAPITAL,- $10,000,000  REST, - $7,000,000  The Money Orders of The Canadian Bank of Commerce are a safe,  convenient and economical method of remitting- small sums of money.  They are payable without charge at every branch of a chartered bank in  Canada (except hi the Yukon Territory) and in the principal cities cf  the United States.  The Orders and full information regarding- them may be obtained  on application at the Bank.  In the event of loss of a Money Order the Bank will, on receipt of  a satisfactory guarantee, make arrangements to refund the amount et  the lost Order. 23  'PERCY <B. FOWLER, ���������Ma.nag<tr, Creston Branch  The Lending  Hotel of the  Belt  reston ^Reviejfr  Published every   Friday at Oreston, British Columbia, by the Oreston Pub-  listing Oo., at their office, Wilson Avenue, Oreston.  ������l.  IV.   UWNSON  ���������QAanuger.  BALPH G.   SCRt'ION  Editor.  Subscription, ������3.00 a yeai*, in advance.  80-3>ay Hotioep, ������5;  60, $7.60; 90, $10  The Boriew* ia tfee acknowledged advertising medium of the Creston valley, eir-  oulating in over one thousand homes throughout, the Oreston district. Our  columns ace open to correspondents on live questions of local interest. Oon-  taributionB xouet be brief, written on one side of the peper only aud signed, not  necessarily for publication, trot as evidence of good *ojth. Wo invite support  IS snr cSucarSiuB iu iuCxeaBtt imie iiwMuluet* of the Review- by t-ciiigiaj? in yOux-  advertiteanentB, faofcscriptions and news. Complaints frcro sabscribers as to  non-reeedpt of paper will be promptly attended to. Address all comniunica-  tionsto the    editor  mmvaMmirmr m ium  1  CrxyUin  i  OU will make no mistake  when yon get off tlie train  ."..���������*��������� ifyou. sign the register at  the Greston Hotel. Travelling  men wiil 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.  Oh! Mercy! Has Anybody Seen  My Cat?"  This particular cat. so the Btory  goes, bavins found a bottlft bf  #N. B. C. Beer, preferred its Joy-  bringiug qualities to ni placo by  "his own fireside." But you don't  need "to wonder'.' to taste tho  pleasures of N. B. C Beer.���������Sold  at all hotels in' Orostou.       '    .  eison  uu.  LIU.  Munager.  Moran  r*  rrop*  SCOTT S   '  The Moyie Leader has suspended publication.  In the last issue Editor Sinythe  makes  the  announcement, that the business at Moyie did not warrent- a   continuance of publication.    Mr. F. J.   Sun-the   was   a  pioneer  in  Moyie, starting the paper many years ago when Moyie had  a very small beginning;During all these years the** Leader "  has been a  good advertising medium  for   Moyie,. and  has  placed that town on the map. it has  been   a very  creditable  sHeet, worthy of better support than  has  been  given to  it  by the people of that   place.    Editor  Sinythe  is  a   man of  ability, an all round Journalist, able to conduct the mechanical as well as the Editorial branch of the  paper.    When a  man so admirably  qualified  to conduct  a  country  weekly  newspaper,   is  forced  to  suspend  publication  for lack  of  patronage in Moyie, that town must be at  a   very   low   ebb  indeed.    We hope Editor Smythe will  not  be  lost   to the  journalistic world, but that  his  well  known and  respected  name, may be found at the masthead of   a  new  publication  in one of our  many  growing towns,  for   Moyie's  loss is  some enterprising city's  gain.    A  citizen of  such  calibre  as Editor Smythe, is an asset to any community, and  if  the  public of Moyie do not appreciate his   Stirling  value,   there  are other places with more  public  spirit  which  offer  Mr.  Smythe a more congenial field for his ability and enterprise  ADDITIONAL LOCALS  ANeUou Uuid'lJiKlrieb���������i'lKti'Uit<>l West  Kootctmy.:  Tukfr.not.tce Hint I. S. H.l'latl, of Kosslnnd,  B.C, Qircu.piitU.iit Housekeeper. Intend to upply -'/->'' pci-'uisisioi.! lo }hu.--<.m>hr������ llui following  described ImikU:*. .  Couinichciug ;u. 'if post phtutcd nbout ten  (16) ohalns \V*������st of the Nonlietmt corner of  'LoiSlM. bHStiK iho Southwest, corner, thence  ruiiuiiis North i0 chuitit.l&usi SO cUutus.SotitU  ���������10 chains aud West So chums to txv.lut ol' eum-  uiiMXccniQiit. aud cohuiliiIns Six)acres more or  less. l.ocuU'd ibis isth duy ul January,'1911.  Net-it is H. i't.Ai'c, Applicant.  Jasiks .ij'iatiKit, Agent..'  Ditto January ia, ivui.".  kelson Laud District���������District ot West  Kootenay.  Talio notice that 1, Stclht Warsoh.of Koss-  latid, ii. C, occupation rtpiiHstar, intend to  apply tor permission to purchase the following described Uimiw-  C'ommeiicint; a.i a post planted about four  (4).miles in jy .Northerly direction from the  Not th west eoruot* of i-.ot 4275, South of and  Hdjoiuing; James Morrison's location, theuce  tio'uih St) l-lmius, thence Kust.-K) chains, theuce  North SO cUiiins. thence West -fl) chains to  point of commencement and containing SliO  ucit-s more or less.  STBIU   WAKSON. Ajiplicant.  J A3tKS l-'lSUKK, AgCUt.  Date February 12,15)11  Nelson Land District���������District ot "West  iCootenuy.  Take notico that I   Aided Ttpffsuisbuvgr, of  .Ymir,' 15. C, occupation fiumborniau, Intend  in apply for licvinission tu puicltiifie the iol-  h)\viii;j:\lescfil)fd l:md'*:-  Coinmenol ii������ nt u  post plunti-d nbout five  (A) in lies In  a .Northf-ily dirc<*Mon  irom the  K. W.  cornc-T tit  hot 427."> iuid au.isicent lo tho  :. NortltouM. comer ol Al. Kluiinisnii'fi luciition..  i tlicnce North 2u cliiiinK, lCiiKt.40 cliulns, Soutli  j 20 chains and West. Ui chains to point: of com-  ' iiieti>.-el!itutt- :<nd (������>iitaluiii^8t)acres moreor  less.  At,i*Kt:i> Ki:('Anshiti:������, Applicant  '.���������������������������. J'amks Kisukk, Agent.  Dato February X'2,1W1.  Nelson Land District���������District oi West  ^Kootciiay. ���������  Talco notice that!, Alary ililfor, of Spokane,  Wash., occupation Housekeeper,.-intend' to  apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:-  UoniLueneing at a post plaiitod about lour  (1) miles in a ..Northerly direction from the  .Northwest coruer of Lot 4275 oh West side ot  Mosquito Creels feoulh ot" aud ud.joiuiiit;  James .Morrison's location, theuce Siaiuli Su  cliains, thence West 80 ohalns, thence North  SO chains, tlieno* Kast so chains lo point ol'  commencement- and conlalhiiiif tilii acres  moi-c or less.  Ma ky Bii/for, Applicant.  Jasiks l-'lsiiKlt,'Ayent.  Dato February 12, lldl.  Nelson Land District���������District of Weat  Kootenay.  Take notice tbat 1, James Morrison, of  Ymir, B.C., occupation Lumberman, intend  to apply for permission to purclinse the hd  lowing described lands:-  Cimimencing at. .i iiosl plnnted ahout five  (5) miles in a. "Northerly dircciion Irom tlie  N.W. corner oi Lot 4275 ntul adjacent to the  .Northeast comer of M. i'Mniini^airs location,  thence South SO chains,thooce'Kast IU chains,  thence North 80 <-hains,thciice West40 chains  to point of commencement aud containing  320 acres more or lesx.  JA3ii:s AIoitHisoN, Applicant.  James Fi&nmt, Agent.  .  Date February Vl. mil.  Unlike the ordinal pills for the kidneys  Scotts pills act gently, purifying the blood,  .through the kidneys, and relieving Rheumatism, Lame back and any illness caused  bjr inactive kidne\-s.    Put up in 50c. boxes.  c9������  JNeison Land uisvrict���������uistriui. of "west  Kootenay.;-.  Talte notice that 1, Mamie  Lou jf, of Spokane, Wash., occupation  Married   Woman,  intend to appiy for permission: to purchase  the following described huids:-  Couiinenoi ug at a. post planted about three  (3) miles in a. Northerly direction from the:  NortU>vest corner of Lot 4275 and adjacent to  the Northeast corner of Jdarry JJrjuier's location, thence South so chains, tbence Kast 20  chains, thence North 80 chains; thence West  20 chains, to point of commenuenient and  containing 160 acres more or less.  Mamie Long, Applicant.  James Fisiiek, Agent.  Date February 12,1911. y  The new stumping machine just introduced into the  Creston District by Mr. Geo. Cartwright, is now doing  excellent work on his 71 acre plot at Erickson. This is  the machine that Mr. Cartwright brought out from Hamilton recently. \/vhile at work the other day this stump  puller jerked out a 26 inch stump with ease. In working  this stump puller a team of horses are used with a 16O toot  chain. The machine is of the Stellard make, and its average  work is half an acre per day. It pulls clean. Mr. Cartwright has adopted a very good system with it, and that is  the use of about a third of a stick of powder which he uses  to loosen the dirt up after pulling the stump. By this  means considerable time is saved.  This machine, which costs less than $200 is from various reports that reach the Review Office, likely to revolutionise land clearing in the Creston District.  The School reports, also the weather report as taken at  the Devon Ranch, will appear in our next issue.  Ncls Brown, returned to Bull River Falls this week,  where he will fill a position under the C. P. R. Land  Department.  J. A. Bradley, of the P. Burns Meat Market, left last  Wednesday, for Kaslo, during the next few days Charles  Sutcliffc will have charge of the meat market until Mr. Geo.  Johnton, the new Manager, arrives  this week from Kaslo.  Considerable excitement has been created iu Nelson  Military Circles by the recent action ol the Militia Department, in ordering the Militia out for a it3 day camp, and at  the same time intimating that if the orders are not complied  with, the legal penalties involving a fine of #i2o for each  officer, and $60 dollar* for each mau or 60 days in jail, will  be enforced. The camp is to he held at Kamloops, and  compliance with the order is felt to involve such a sacrifice  that if some alternative is not adopted, it is believed the  Nelson Corps will resign tn bloc.  Nelson Laud District��������� DiBtrict of West  ICooteuay.  Take notice that I, William Uuiviley,   of  Patterson, ll.C, occupation ...Lumberman, intend to apply for permission to purchase the  following aoscrlhod lands:-  Commencing at a.post planted adjacent to  the Northenst corner of Lot 9*53 being tho  Southeast corner, thence running North SO  chains, West DO ciialus, Houth 40 chains. KaBl  40 chains, Bouth 40 chains, aud Kast 20 cbaius  to point of commencement and contalulug  4S0 ucros moro or less.        ��������� ���������  William Euailev, Applicant.  .) AMics Fisnisn, Agent.  Dato January ao, 10U.  N elsdn Land District.���������District of West  Kootenay.  Take  notice tnat  J, Win. It, ilcVVhlrter.ol  ymir, B.C., occupation  Lumberman, -intend  to apply for permission to  pui-chttfae the foi-  lowina; described laiuls:-  ..- Commendhk at a post, p'nnted oa the East  ���������shore of Mo.-tjuito Lube tu or near (he Northwest. corh������-r of 1 oi 6402 hfiog tiicbouthwcsi  corner, thence imining North 80 chains.along  shore bf.8a.Kl lake, tnonce I&ist 40 chnins  South' SO chains and West 40 chains to point  of commencement and containing 320 acres  more or less.  WIJCJ.IAM  K. McWHriiTiH, Applicant.  .Tajsiks Fish y.n. Agent.  Date January 21,1911.  Nelson Land Dlstrlct���������Dlstrlotof went  Kootenay.  Take notico that I, Molllo JJUrk, of Hoss-  land, B.C., occupation Nurso, Intend to apply  for pwmiHHlott  to   purohaso   tbe  following  duscrlbnd lands:-  OonwioncliiK ut a yto������t planted ahout ton  (10) chalus Must of the tiouthwest corner ol  Ot ho Walston's locution and about four iiiJIuh  In a Southwesterly direction frouv tho Southwest oorner ol Lot WW hciiiK the .Northwest  corner, lh������������cu ruiuilnt? Houth 40 chains, J*,������Ht  40 ohitins, North 40 cIiiiIdb, and WcrMO chalus  to point of ooimnoncomuut mid containing  SiiOucrcH moro or loss.       ' .  NicLLii* Stak*;, Applicant.  Jaurh Fibhm*. AgOllt.  Unto Fohruiiry 0,1911,  Nelson Jwand District��������� District of Wost  KooUnay.  Talco notioo tlmt J, Tom UharloB, of rnttor-  hoii, Jl.C, occupation Lumberman, Intend to  apply for poriiiiuslon toimrohiisothe.follow-  hit' tloHcrlbud lauds:-          (ionimonoliiK tit a prist planted nbout six ((I)  mllcH in iiBouihwoHUirly direction  "     ' "*'*���������'������   llHllIU  thonco ruiinliiK North 80 clinlna, fruiri  ll'Olll  tlio  Houth west  H.W. cornor of Lot Di  (lon'ior, thonco runn  a point about iti ohatnit Wost. of whero mild  post is planted, thonoo IOiihI HO chnlim, Houth  Ao chains, and Wost 80 chains to jiolitt of com-  moncoment and containing 610 i*cri;H iiiura ov  less,  Tom OirAHTiiwi, Applicant.  ,1A MICH KtHlllOH, AlJOllL  Dato February 11, mil.  Kolnon Livnd Distriot���������Ulntrlot. or West  Kootonay.  Tako notion Unit l,i'������itrl J'cltltM'.ol AlKoma,  WitHliliiKtou, occupation JloiiHoKuopdi'.liiliiiid  to niipiy for poiiiilsslon to purohaso thufol>  lowlnifrtoHiirlbod landfl:-          CoinuionoliH; it I. a post planted about ton  (111) nliitliiB IfiiiHt of lim Hon Ui wont cornor of  Uot H170, liuinn tlto KortliouHtooruor. tliHiao  Houth HO oliftlrm, Wost 80 clinlim, Wni'th JU)  iihuliiu and ICastHO uIiiiIiih to point of oont.  nionconiont nndcuiituInlntttiiUacres iiiiiru or  I'iurt. I'lM.Tiisn. AppUoant,  .lAMlCH h'lHIlli.H, AlCOIIt,  Ditto January KJ.lWl.  y Nelson Laud District���������District of West  Kootenay  Take notice that I, lohn Kyle, of Ymir, TJ.  C. occupation Lumberman.intends touppiy  for pcnnis>*ion to purchase the following described lands:-  Commenciug- nt a post planted ndiacont to  the Northwest conic- of L.ot. 9S2.1 6ctnjjthe  Northeast corner, thence lmining Koutb 80  chains, West SO chains, jNorth So chains and  linst 80 chains to point of commencement and  containing <iw ucvus uioro or less.  J OHM KYI.!*, Applicant  JAMES WSJlKlt.Aseni  Dato January 22, IflU.  Nelson Land District���������District of West  Kootenay,  Take notico that I, Mike Flannlgan, of  imir, B.C., occupation Luiiihcrniaa, intends  to apply for permission to purchase the iol-  lowing described lands:-  Oominenciug at a post planted about five  (5) miles m a Northerly direction from the  N.W. corner of Lot 41275 on Kast side of Mosquito Creek being tho ISortheast corner  thence South 80 chains, Wost 80 chsiins.North  80 chains and Kant 80 chains to poftit of com-  niMiccmont aud containing������40������ores more or  less,  MI KB PLAN NIGAN, Applicant.  ���������,  .JAMBb-KlSHER, ���������Agent.  Date February 12,1911.  (m5������iss.^oi ma sti^i^'y?������;V^p'?g,^TJPi^>t'*^^cgysy,-'SK tses  Kolson Lnnd District���������District of Wost  * ,��������� , Kootonay.  'lake notico thnt J, Walter Dcmor. of Ymir,  B.C.. occupation Lumherinmi, Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following  described lands:-  Comimmolngut a post planted at the S, W.  corner of Tom Charles' Ipcation nbout slx.(O)  miles in a S. W. direction ivom tlio H, W. cor-  inirofLot. tlS23 bolng tho Northweat coruer,  tlioniio running South 80 oluUna, East 80  chains, North no chains nnd Wost80 chalnH to  point ot commencement and contains BIO  uorcs more or less.  WALTER DKMEll, Appllcan  * ��������� ,        JAMJiH Ulel H lii lt, Aeen t.  Dato Fobruary 11,1011.  CIGAR BANDS  Are ofteu verv pretty, but Jhey  dout add a particle to the flavor  of  the cigars.     We   base   ,o*ar  claim to yotii'- consideration  on  THB  'EXCELLENCE  OP OUR  CIGARS  Tho3' are made of tl e beat tobacco nud by tbo best cinnrmake-  Tg nmnnKoSlo      iri-o���������   ������������������.���������=-=-!    4-.-.  " *-   ir ~     * -^.-=-^���������.       ������������������*^,      ..^.l^wc     w  the experienced smoker by their  fine flayor, their exquisite frag-  rnnce and tbeir perfect burning  qunlities.    Better try them.  They're worth it.  pirif Co.  s.  POOLE  Prop.  *B!***SS!S**^mmmmhmmm  ^A^ii*^^At?i^A^i^A/������A^AAiVA^i������^MV������VV*^^VVM*^V'WVVVVVV^VWMMVV^  Billiards and Pool  Room..  JflJFbJft)  ������^.<5MS&.  Hot or Cold Baths  At Any Hour  Cigars and Cigarettes  Razors Ground and Set  ff  NolHon Land IHHirlct���������Dlstrk'tof \Ve������t  Koctcnay.  Tnlic notlcn tliat 1. Dtlio Unlwlon, ol Tin)'.  vlNniihiirUi Vhnliilii, occujiuMoii >Iuih*i) Doc  or*iiini',|liit<MMl to anny foi" popinlHHlon to  pun*liiiw������i tint rollowlng tl������iMcvlb������d luuils:-  cniiihioiiolng at u |ii)hv piinitini niimittwo  nud n half Wfi) hillim lii a ������i������iitliwiiMloi*l.y  (liri'inliiii from tlio H.W. ciirimr ofI>uL(i'*ui,  biiliig tlm Nui'tliWt'Ht corner, tlituicc nituilMg  Hniiiii nu clialiiN, ftriftt 1)0 cliiiliis, North fto  iilmliiM and West HO clialrm tn ixilutofcoin.  iiidhiuiiichl. and ooiii*liiliiu'(iioa<ii������iH moroor  O'I'IIO UjIMTONr,/prilUlAltt.  .UMIWh'iMlllCH, A|(l'llt.'  Dull* nibrtiary, 0, 1011.  Mimwy to loitn mi vnuoh w town tw>t������  dtty int low nitu uf liithrciit,   Ap\)\y '0  JoluiHoii & Bontton tit E������vbw OiUoo.  NoIhou Land District���������District of Wost  Kootenay,  , Tako notico that I, Hurry Brniior, ofRobr*  lnnd, n.O��������� occupation Diamond  Drillor, in.  tend to apply for perinlfMlon to pin'oliasn the  following dcHtirlbod Innds.-  Conimcnoltig uta post pi aii tod about throo  S) mlloH lu it Northerly direction jrom the  SlorthwcBt ooriior of Loi 427fl, West of Moh-  Quito Oreok, thtiuco soutli HO cIiiiIiih, tlionco  West HO ohalnH.tlicuictt North 80 clinHis.tUoiicc  Enut 80 chnlns to point ol'cniniiioiicciiioiil.  and containing 010 ucros more or less.  Hauuy 1!ii,u*h;ii, AppUoant.  ��������������� .   .������'.' J/MitH icisincii; Aj;unt.  Dato Fobruary li!, Hill.        ���������:���������:.<.  Nolson Land District���������Dlsli'lot of West  Kootiuiay,  Talco notico that I, Hatmicl .W. nalmon.ol  tTaiTluonburg. Virginia, onoitpntloti' 1'liolog.  vaphor, intond to.apply for purmlHwloii   to  pUrolti'NO tlio following dcHcrlbiid. lauds:.  CJommwwoliiK uta pout plainud ndjaomit to  tho MouthwoHt cornor of LntHI'lw. holngtho  H.W, iiornor, thohOf ruiniliig North ������u cluvlim,  Wost 40 chnlns, Bouth W) dliuliiNi nud Kimt 40  chains to point of coiiiiiiunoiiiiiontund con.  taliilnit WOivcrcw mom or limn;  Hamwicl W. itAhHTim, AppUoant.  ���������Iamiw Fimiikh, Aiinnt.  DatoJfttiuary 10, lllll.  SAM HMM EL.D,  ������*M*AAA������A*AAA^W*VW***-A*>^Af-**i'%^^'^  "���������       '���������'"   l.%T'*",.T"i  "'":"'���������".     ' ���������'���������'   '    ���������*'���������' -''l ���������'��������� ���������-'-''���������' n   "i;..i|;miimim.W'.wMi'i.'.      ���������    r.'  ������������������������������������������������������A���������  U. ,'������������������ i ��������� ������������������������������������  Nolson Land District���������Disivic'l of West  KooUiiiny,  Talco notice that 1, Ollvor ,1. I,on*;,, or Hpo-  kuno, WiimIIm oomiiiatlon L-onirautoi', Intond  jo upply for li-u-iiilKHlou to ihhuIuihh tho foi-  lowing doNei'lhrid IiiihIh:-  (JoiiiiiionolngiitB. poHl plantod about ono  1) mile In a Norllurly direction Irom t.hc  SorlhwestooiMior of l,c|, 4'iifi mid ahout, ill  olinlriN Went of Wi������st. llnnlc of MnM'iulto Creole,  thenco North ������0 dial ns,tlionco Wcul. HO chains,  ilimicoHoutli ho cliii Ins, thonco Kim tno chains  to point or.AotnnoiioaiiiciH aud contaliilng  tllOuofon maroor Idmh.  oi,meti,i, Lonci, Anplliuint.  ' . ���������UMI<AJ',<H1III!II, AlfOIll,  PttiMPflbmnryN. Mil.  B  PXA.NO,��������� Now nt riitlwfiy Rlivtlon timtr  Oimton, "will lm Pitcilllood for $250  oiittli, Nov������;r limuMiHoil. Ludy unablo  to U������ttp It.���������Apply in Hi'Mt. iimtahot'  Mr������, A. G. MiiNtiiasr, 2040, Ooluinblj*  mmt, Viiiioouvoi', 11,0,  (Best ecjuipped Livery in'iTowri)  AH obBS'of TUX1NQUTB Huppllod at short nbtioe.   Tho latoHt otyles of  CUTTERS and BUCIGVIKS J'or milo and hlro,   Snddlo and pnolc llorsoBn  X' "���������''  ���������'::,:������������������".������������������'..��������� Spooiality. ���������   ; ''':'; V;''"'"^  X^ood for fiiilo,   ;..���������; Agon li for tho MuLaughMn Morifg. Oo.':   ;Hoi;fi08 for ���������eil-o.-  I am pvopaiod to fill nil orders, both by wiro hnd mnll, and moot all trains  at any hour o������ tho day or niij-lit.   Oommetbinl wiou nnd laudfioekorB, will  I'ocoivo piompt nttontibii  HvS. MeGreatbi  s  o  ':' ������  tt  ���������, D  ���������  o  * ������  V'S"  ' '<������  :1������  *'������  Phono 50 , Sirdnr Avonuo VA ,   Box 14   M  Cft.JLOJUULJUAJULtliLJUlJL5l.aAAJL0.", ? tUUULftJliUUJLIUL JUUUUUL JUUUULfl, AJ'  " ...   NEW   . . .  V  AND  CARRIAGE  WORKS  Ungg*{*H, DoinoorntH, Qiu������ und Oat torn for Hide at ronHonaWfl prlooi  \Vo do all Itlndii of ri-priii'ln-j nnd wood ivork witb dinpntoh  Our filiop Jhi locftlcd near too Creston Mercantile Oo.  Wo nro hIho iigontH for tlio Orogon Nurnory Oompany and h������ndi������  FliHt'OlaNH Frnit Troo������  mtmummmm  ��������� ���������  W. IC BROWN    ���������  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmwmmmm ssira  x  T-'       ���������    -"      !    i ������������������   ������  -"i  AIIJ   '    _-���������  '   \  THE  -CRESTON,    B.   C,    REVIEW  *) j  I  ^op-ymcH'T'rj  If You L4ke to Drive  you oan indulge yourself by encaging a  team from this livery stable for as long  and as short a time aB you desire.  This Livery Stable  is also prepared to send a carriage to  luvvk ���������trains, to take yon shopping or call-  usk, cr to convey you io uny June weddings you %vish to attend.  Cameron Bros,  CRESTON LIVERY  A, MIRABELLI    B  j THE    CRESTON   SHOEMAKER  j  |     Best Workmanship  a    Boots and Shoes made to Order  3 A Speeiolity  Hand  Starkey & Co.  Wholesale ������  Provisions,   Produce.   Fruit  General Commission Merchants  NELSON        - B. C.  ifVB  iJ**������**4tw*JJuilO  Vf    ������)   Kff   if WU\* iU)    *3������.**vy*w  3, Bow's Addition.   Send offer to owner, Mrs. W. Wilson, 551 Fifth Street,  Brandon, Manitoba.  Fruit Ranch for Sale���������Fifteen acres  in good state of cultivation, planted  with 1300 trees consisting of apple,plum,  peach and cherry trees. Good five room  honse und stable one and a halt* miles  frcsn Creston. Apply to Walter V  Jackson Phone 91 Crestou B. C.  r Subscribe to the REVIEW today.  A complete stock of  Fresh Beef,Veal, Mutton,  Lamb and Pork,  ^ i  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.  !  g   DIIDMC 9. pn  B.C.  L  Limited  CRESTON  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  being the Northwest corner, thence  South 80 chains, East 80 chains, North  80 chains and West 80 chains to point of  commencement and containing 640  acres more or less.  Laura A. Ralstox, Applicant.  ILoies Fishkk, Agent.  Date January 20, 1911.  Nelson Land District���������District of West  Kootenay.  Take notice that I, Mabel Ralston, of  Harrisonburg, Virginia, occupation  Schoolteacher, intend to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands :-  Commencing at a post planted adjacent to the Northeast corner of Lot 9323  being the Southwest corner, thence  running North 80 cbains.East 80 chains,  South 80 chains and West 80 chains to  point of commencement and containing  640 acres more or less.  Mabel Ralston; Applicant  .Tamks Fisher, A gene.  Date January 20, 39II.  LOCAL AND ^PKRSONAL j  "A    certificate    of   liioorpornJi.m ha-.,  " * I  been granted to the Crefcton  Park aud '  Recreation Company Limited. J  Ail changes of ads. must be handed in  at the Review Office nofc later than  Wednesday noon in each week.  S. E. Trombley. is this week giving  his boarding house a general' overhauling, including painting and renovating  the dining room, wliich will add to the  appearance of same and to the comfort  of the guests.  Por Sale���������A seven room house, supplied with hot and cold water, centrally  located on Victoria Avenue. For price  and terms apply to Cartwright & Hyde,  Erickson, B.C.  R. Lamont, ths Creston Real-estate  man, was loading posts this week for  the prairia.  LOST :-Between the Wilde home on  4th. street and the C. P. R. Depot, on  Tuesday last, a purse containing a  Dociors prescription, and from ������10. to  $14 in money. Finder notify the Review.  He what keeps -what isnt hissen; if  he's cocched he goes to prison.   Ed.  Remember that T. D. Bunce, at the  Cheap cash store, makes a specialty of  that������' Rising Sun " flour,  PUBLIC   SERVICE   ACT  no nor.  1U13LU! NOTICE is li'oi-ly ;-n pi  that, umh'r flu-* ������-ii'lion'y t oiii.-iiiien u.  spciiuu I'll ot th**- -'Luti'l Act, " u leirt.  latum li:t ��������� bijpii approved by (he Lien-  tcii.tiir-Govcruor in Council iixunr th-*  niinii-uuiii sale prices nt' first and per owl  diss lands at $10 and io per acre resp. u-  tivt-ly.  This regulation further provides thai  tho prices fixed therein >-hill aj.ply to j.H  lands wirh respect, to *.\hirh the nj'uh  ctiti >n to purchase is given favojublu  coiuude-ration arter this dote, notwithstanding ihe date of such application  or any dolar I hat may have occurred in  the consideration of the same,  Farther notice is hereby given i hat  all porsons wbo have ponding applications to purchase lands under the provisions of Sections 34 or SG of the "Land  Act" and who are not willing to complete such purchases under the price?  fijfed by the aforesaid regulation shall  be at liberty to withdraw such applications and receive refund of the moneys  deposited on account of such applications.  wtt.t.taiit x?   wrvesa  Minister of Lands.  Department of Lands,  Victoria, B. C." April r������rd,1911.    42  RESERVE  The qualifying examinations for Third  olass Clerks, Junior Clerks, and stenographer's will be held at the lollowing  places, commencing on Monday the 3rd.  July next:-Arm>troug, ' Chilliwack,  Cumberland, Golden, Grand Forks,  Kamloops, Kaslo, Kelowna, Ladysmitb,  Nanaimo, Nelson, New Westminster,  North Vancouver, Peachlaiid, Revol-  stoko. Rossland, Salmon Arm, Siimmer-  land, Vancouver, Vernon and Victoria.  Candidates must be British Subjects  between the ages of 21 and 30, if' for  Third-ciass Clerks; and between 10 and  21, If for Junior Clerks or Stenographers.  Applications \a ill  not  be  accepted if  NOTICE is hereby given that all  vacant Crown Lands not already under  reserve, situated within the boundaries  of the Laud Recording Districts of  Cariboo and Lillooet, and the Kamloops  Division of Yale Land Recording District, are reserved from any alienation under the "Land Act" except by preemption.  ROBT. A. RENWICK,  Deputy Minister of Lands  Department of Lands,  Victoria.B. C, April 3rd, 1911.   39  Ring up phone No. 85, Ed. F. Johnson  when you need an experienced plumber.  Parties wanting choice seed potatoes  should note that the '* Carmal "  the '��������� Dewley " and " Irish Cobbler "  varieties of potatoes may be obtained  from Mr. Geo Cartwright if spoken for  iu time. The " Irish Cobbler " is two  weeks earlier than any other potato  grown iu the East.  NelsonLand District���������District of Wei1.  Kuoiuniiy.  Talco  notice   that   I,  Klphrala Harris   ol  Car.son,     Washington,   occupation   Married  T.or.r.i^rr,A i..i.r,.. iU.-.��������� *.i.��������� urn,   t * i.   ��������� Woman, intend to  apply for permif&ion. .'o  received later than the 15th  June  next ��������� pur(.iiasi the followingyiescnbca lands:-  Farther    information, together  with      Commencing at a post planted adjacent to  '      B the tsouthvc-M. corner of Lot 81h>. bcinjr the  NOTJCK  T. mli 1* wil! he received hy (he under-  -iuiic! u|i in lh<-22ii<i uny ol \piil, 1'in. ������t ."������  'i in . lor ! h'1 |-iiri*h:i'>" of I'.'-'f-'. 'JT, Mihrtivi-  ��������� ion oi Lot .\'o. .Ill, (croup ii.'H- N"e>*' \V<'*1-  lumUicr lii.Mrlct. Hiluuti.il in tho City ol  \ :iii"-ouv������'r. nnd hein^ the Mte or the old  lJiovuici;il Court ITonsc M.ich louder must  he .'iiclo'-i d in u registered li'it"i- and must be  .Hidi-f",������od to the undersigned, find plainly  *ii.. I m! ������������������'! ������ndor tor oirt Vancouver Court  llo-.v -mu- ,i.ul :imsl ho riccompfiiiled hy  ���������ill   iii-L-( |i'i'<l   r!it'f|!li������   Ior  I'll   |n}J"  cent ofthe  li.-" paymeiii nt the* purHiioe money, l'ay-  tn"iit tor ihi������ pro;������('ity will ho ;i< i-e'pted in  .ii'-'.ilnnc'ii-. of oiic'-i-jiiiirtci' of ihe purchase  iiiiiiii ,v. 'Ihe /ii*������t of such Installments to be  p.iid within thirty days after the jicccptniicc  ofthe tciidci, and the other thioe annually  thereafter, Willi interest at. the rate of 6 per  cent ]ier annum. In tlie event of the per.sou  ���������whose tender is accepted failing to complete  the lirst installment within thirty days of  the notice of Mich acceptance tho sale to him  win. Oe c2.iici!!ed and his ten per cent deposit  foifeited. The chcqueB ot unsuccessful  tenderers will he returned. The highest or  any tender-will not necessarily be accepted.  2-!o commissions of any kind will he allowed.  William it. Ross, Minister of Landa.  Department of lands, Victoria B.C.  March 7th, 1911.  Now is the time to make arrangements for that bath room. Call aud  interview Ed. F. Johnson the plumber.  Hyt  omei  <A 'Breatheabk Remedy for Catarrh  ��������� The rational way to combat Catarrh  is the Hyomei way, viz: by breathing.  Scientists for years have been agreed on  this poiut but failed to get an anteseptic  strong enough to kill catarrh germs ani  not destroy the tissues of the membra ue  at the pame time, until the discovery of  Hyomei (pronounced High-o-me).  Hyomei is the most powerful yet  healing antiseptic known". Breathe it  through the inhaler over the inflanr-d  and germ-ridden membrane four or live  time? a day,and in a few days the germs  will disappear.  A complete Hyomei outfit, including  the inhaler costs $1.00 and extra bottles,  if afterwards needed, cost bnt 50 cents!  Obtainable from your druggist or postpaid from The R. T. Booth Co , Ltd ,  .Fort Erie, Ont. Hyomei it, guaranteed  to cure, asthma, croup, sore throar,  coughs, colds or grip or refund your  money back. Sold and guaranteed by  he Creston Drag & Book Go.  m  be obtained  application    forms,    may  irom the undersigned.  P. "Walker,  m *  Regist rar, Public Service j  JSoutneast coruer, thence runnintc North ���������!(>  chains. "West eu chains, South 81) chains, liust  co chains and North 40 chains to point  of  j commencement and   containing   610   acres  \ niorti orlesh.  KuvHttATA Hakkis,Applicant.  Vicrtoria, B. C, 27th. April, 1911.   39-451    Date January EflWi  Jamhs Fiszikk, Agent  :?&asEregEiggiaffi'^^  ���������" * iu       s m Bs y  NO NAMES USED WITHOUT WRITTEN CONSENT.  Confined to His Nome for Weeks*  "Heavy -work, severe ctrainiag- nnd cvilhahits in youth brought on  Varicobe Veins. V.rUon I vurj:e I baid the a^jiiug would become  severe und I wns often laid up fur a week r.x (i time.    My family  fbysieian told me au operation v.t.s my <-niy hope���������but I dreaded it.  tned several specialists, but soon found out all they wanted was my  money. I commenced to look upon all doctors as little better than  ro-jues. Ono day my boss aske 1 me vhr I was off -work so much and  I told liim ray cotidu ion. lio advised iho to con&uit Krs. Kennedy &  Kennedy, as lie liad taken treatment from them himself and fene-w  tliey were square and skillJal. I wrote them and got The New  StsTnoD TriEATtiENT. Ky progress was somewhat slow and during  the first isont Ii's treatni'.'nt I was somewiiat discourascd. However,  I continued treatment for titreo montlis longer and was rewarded.  with a complete cure. I could only earn Sis' a. iveolc in a machine  shop before treatment, now I nm ohrnin������? $21 and r.ever loose a day.  I wish all sufferers tcew of your valuable treatment.  HEXP.YC. LOCUST.  1UD������  yi  E.&.1  S1ASEP?  BLOOD trOiSOTsU aro the most prevalent and most serious dlssascs. They sap tho  very lilo blood of the victim and unle&s entirely eradicated from tlie system will cause  sen ms complications. Beware of Mercury. Ic may iupyress the symptoms���������our NEW  jSlilXIiOP cures all blood disease's.  YOUNG OB IIIDDUS AC ED METT.���������Imprudent acts? or later excesses have broken  down your system. You feci Iho syinntoiajstclinfy over vou. Mentally, nhysically and  vitally you aro not iho man you used tb bo or should he. Vjiiyoukecd the danger signals?  DCflnPj3 Are you a victim? Have you lo-t hope? Ave you intending to riarry? Has  Sa!.Kuft.n your blood heen tliscwed? Have jou nr.y i.cal:ncs3? Our New Method  Tr.ciATaicKT will cure you. "Vwiat it has dor.a for others it will Co for you. Consultation  FrsB. Ko matter i\ho lias livateu y^u, write i'or an honest op*uion Frrcof Charaa.  Book* Free���������"Boyhood, Blanhood, Fatherhood."   (Illustrated; oa Wseases of 3len.  NO NAMES USED V7ITHOUT WRITTEN CONSENT. PRIVATE. No nmnct on  boxes or envelopes. Everything Confidential. Question jLiet and Qost of Trettsiest  FKEE FOR HOME TREATMENT.  &es  K/or. micnijan Ave. ana unswoia si.,  uetroic, mien.  ES fflffi B f54 ^ 'A11 letters from Canada must be addressed  Ha ^S8nt?iin to our Canadian Correspondence Depart-  Baflgtuvswwifat.'Hwya 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, Windaor, OnS.  Write for our private address.  \  i  Stop off and take  a Look at Sunny  JL        X    <W������������.JL   ^  I-   L  nt to see  the Choicest  i_ r^  Q  In British Columbia's   H^^Cf   C  C_J        = ��������� . : ���������������       jLJXr/^J}   <Lr V_>'  _      ���������    Zmfpk  B  p  Creston, 'BAG.  Has never had a crop failaro.  Has no damaging frosts.  Minimum temperature 1911, S degrees  nboye zevd.      -Aa  :���������':.���������������������������������������������������������������������������������<������������������������������������. .���������������������������'.'���������  Grows npploB that ore 'flrflfc prize win.  new ������very year iu competition with  ���������" 'A. the'world.7'.'  ������������������������������������������������������������������������  Hnn nn ideal and mild olimnto.  ���������*������������������������������������      ;���������-:������������������     '..'������������������������������������  Har the most favored loontlon, clone to  mnrketu, iimplo trnnnportntion fnoll-  itlon,;iwo railroittlB nnd a navigable  ���������river;'''' -  Dlotrlet oompriMfl tho lnrp-eitt nren of  jtenufne, proven fruit lands in tho  ;    proviuoe, 00,000 novop in bnoTaloolt,  ���������'   ������������������������������������������������������������������������   \  Han the qnnlity nnd quantity of land to  oompoto fuvor/ibly naninnt the com-  inorolnl orohardn of tho world.  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^������ *���������������������������������������������������������������  'Best Soil, Level, c/lhuiidmce of  Water, Good cRpadsf Suitable for  Colonizing or Subdividing  ���������������������������OO^C������> ������0^^^^������ ������������*������4*-***  \.  20 acres one half mile from tolftm, simi-impro'bed; duelling.    160 acres one  mile from iolton, finest soil and situation in the Glorious Kootenays  Also other tracts improved ana unimproved high grade fruit Unas at lowest prices, all genuine propositions  Crasfo^ S  13 fiifomfced in the   Kootonay   Valloy  '    between Kootenay Luke and  the  y United Btntes Boundary Lino, 70  uiile������ Southenat of ANoleon, 70 miles  ^onthwout of Oranbrook, nnd 100  ,  u. iles Northenst of Spolcnne.  What Lojrd JuHtloo Grantham Bftid: For a  safe investment I prefer Crestou to any  othor plucvt in British Columbia,  What Hon.\ Thou. Tnylor said: Ores-  ton Din trio t l? the pardon of British  Columbia.    '   '���������  ���������    ,,       ' i y   ,  S=S|. \   \   .  What AndrewOiminpria Haid: The  wise man investa\hia money in Rood  roal estate. \ '  A    ... .\. -..  What .Tacob AntoV did, rondo $60,-  000,000 in renl ontato.fu 80 yearn.   :, ~ ���������: ', '  v ���������     "��������� *, -  Gain health tvnd weaV^h, and prove  yonr wisdom by buy luff ^rnifc lands in a  proven frnit olimnto, ati^l whore no  irrigation la required. \  ���������IJJ[|liJUJItlWBmi|Ui|MMW������a8J3M������������^.TO^^^^^  Apply to the  Owner  . vuiuwiiisawa 'WBWWiiiiirii'KTgMag  ig.-^"'^!-^"-���������������������������������"���������������������������-���������������"���������������������������������������������������������������-  n BflB   m ���������  Kl ������������������   ^UmW^   m  ^References: Canadian Bank of Commerce,,Creston, B.C, and*Banfi of Montreal* Rossland, B,C  r.������������������jai'i������j;iii|'iffw'jm i  Creston  British Columbia  tnTati.il ii  iriMMi  lii-1'iTM ImSmm  imi������*S8i  umm.  p������mmmismss^  iwmmmimi mmm  p.(i.iiiw)i"wiliiiwi������ii������illi illiH'li ���������"���������null i ill i ill mi li,   hi ii cuii������iiihI"WH'WBii.  L^MMMMteMHMMHI  ���������iV  m*lm  W^~W-  mmiljmm  kk)h ���������-,-:v|V%AAVv;VA  THE    CRESTON,    B.   C,    REVIEW.  fW ' H*N   ���������    m^ Wim-  iii JL JL^ll  SNAPPING A LYNX.  an  Cured hy Lydia 6* Pink"  tram's VegeiabSeContpGU&id  Fox Creek, N.B.���������"I have always  had pain's in the loins and a weakness there, and  often after my  meals m y food  would distress me  and cause soreness. Lydia E.  Pinkham's Vegeta-  i!  $������?������&������.. ble Compound has  ���������������%:& done me much  ������&!h8*3 good. I am stronger, digestion is better, and I can walk  with ambition. I  have eucouraged  many mothers of  families to take it, as it is the best remedy in the world. You can publish this  in the papers." ��������������������������� Mrs. William  Bottkqus, Fox Creek, N.B., Canada.  The above is only one of the thousands of grateful letters which are  constantly being received by the  Pinkham Medicine Company of Lynn,  Mass., which prove beyond a doubt that  Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, made from roots and herbs,  actually does cure these obstinate diseases of women after all other means  have failed, and that every such suffering woman owes it to herself to at  least give Lydia E- Pinkham's Vegetable Compound a trial before submitting to an operation, or giving up  hope of recovery.  Mrs. Pi&kJhanv of Lynn, Mass.,  invites all sick vrosiesi te *s*rits  her for advice. She has guided  thousands to health aad her  advice is free.  If the coal fire is low throw on a.  tablespoonful of sugar and it will be  more easily brightened and rekindled.  To whom it may concern: This is'  to certify that I have used MINARD'S;  LINIMENT   myself   as   well   as   pre-:  .brnest   i nompson-Seton   Tells   of  Adventure With a Camera.  The camera is gradually replacing  the rifle as a weapon for sportsmen.  It does not bag the dead carcasses of  beasts, but it secures what is more  valuable, a record of their appearance  and habits in the living state. Th&  very act of making the photographic  "shot" also discovers traits in the  wild subject that a powder-and-ball  hunter would, never suspect... Ernest  Thompson-Setbn tells in Scribner's of  a surprising revelation concerning the  lynx. One of those supposedly savage animals had been driven from  cover and comer***-* b17 Set-on and t-wo  Indians.  He faced about at bay, says the  writer, growling savagely, thumping  his little bobtail from side to side and  pretending he was going to spring ou  'us. I '������took photograph number two  at twenty-five yards. He certainly  did look fierce, but I thought I knew  the creature as well as the men who  were hacking up. I retired, put a new  film in place and said:  "Now, Preble. I'm going to walk up  to that lynx, and get a close photo.  If he jumps for me, and he may, there  is nothing can save my beauty but  you and that gun."  Preble* with characteristic loquacity, said, "Go ahead."  Then I stopped and began slowly  approaching the desperate creature we  lied at buy. His ayes were glaring  -vgreen, his ears were back, his small  bobtail kept twitching from side to  side and his growls grew harder and  hissier as I neared him. At-- fiftoeu  feet he gathered his legs under him  as for a spring, and 1 pressed the  button, getting number three.  Then did the demon of arubititm en-.  ter into my heart, and lead me into  peril. The lynx at bay was starving  and desperate. He might spring at  me, but I beheved that if he did he  would never reach me alive. knew  my man���������-this nerved me--and I said  to" him, "I'm not satisfied; 1 want  him to fill the finder. Are you ready?"  "Yep."  So I crouched lower and came still  nearer and at twelve feet made number four. For some strange reason,  now, the lynx seamed less angry than  he had  been.  "He didn't fill the finder. I'll try  again." was my next. Then, on my  knees-. I crawled up, watching ' the  finder until it was full of lynx. I  glajaced at.the beast; he was but-eight  feet  away.    I focused  and fired.  And now, oh, wonder! that lynx no  longer seemed annoyed; he had ceased all growling and simply looked  bored.  We stood aside; he saw his chance  and dashed for the tall timber. As  he went, I fi.<?d the last film, getting  DU I  itiiftifGiiiiT1  ENGINE GANG, NEW JEWEL AND OTHEHS���������SEE DEALER.  Coronation   Gift"to   King   George   V.  The loyal subjects o| His, Majesty  iri every part of the British Empire,  bearing the Christian name of George,  are invited to unite in making a gift  to His Majesty on the occasion of his  coronation, the most auspicious event  of his life.  The contribution may be as small  as a penny, but in no case may itvex-  ceedtive dollars.  A list of the names of all donors,  but not the amount given by each,  will be sent to the Kingywho will decide what form the present is to take.  From the interest already aroused it  is anticipated that there will bo a liberal response, and that a sufficient  sum will be raised to pay for a handsome personal ornament and still  leave a large sum to be devoted to  charity.  His Excellency, Earl Grey, is taking the interest in- this fitting tribute,  and at his request, Hia Honor, Sir  Daniel HA McMillan, is initiating the  movement in Manitoba, and consents  to allow all sums contributed in this  province to be sent to him at Govern- (  ment- House.  The mayors and reeves of cities,  towns and villages, the public school  teachers, and the members of Canadian Clubs and other patriotic societies are cordially invited to co-operate  in bringing this most loyal project  tb a successful conclusion.  The last day for receiving contributions is April 33rd, and if this province is to make a creditable showing  no time is to be lost.  There is no set method of work.  Each city, town, school or patriotic  society may work as it thinks best.  All letters containing contributions  are to be addressed to  SIR DANIEL H. McMILLAN,  Government House,  Winnipeg.  Envelopes also to be marked C. G.,  K.  G. y'y.A''  Any further information may be  had on writing to R. H. Smith, Hon.  Secretary C. G. K. G., Winnipeg.  Winnipeg, March 15, 1911.  The world won't let us practice  Christian Science on our debts.  A Close Shave  "One of these men, a Calabrian  named Morta, went to his partner's  shop.and tried to shoot him while he  was engaged in shaving a customer.  The bullet shaved the face of a boy  who was waiting.���������Egyptian Gazette.  And very likely the lad had only  dropped in for a hair cut.���������Punch.  Shifehfe Gups  euisJUy stops eeuj;hs, enrtm colds, heals  Iho   throat and   tunc*.  <    ���������    ���������   25 o*nts.  Every   time   your   anger   comes  your horse-power goes down.  up  People seem to want to invest in  everything but happiness.  Minard's Liniment relieves  Neuralgia  Many a man who is willing to be a  scoundrel would object to being called  one.  To clean silk and woollen clothes of  grease spots, they may be gently rubbed with a cake of magnesia, laid  away for several days, and then  shaken out. It will not hurt to press  the magnesia in with a hot iron,  first covering the fabric with brown  paper.  minard's    Liniment    Cures    Dandruff  A strange fact about coal is that it  is always delivered to both the buyer  and the cellar.  Every  8leoples������nes������.~Sleep ia the great restorer and to be deprived of it ia vital  Uws. Whatever may be tho cause of it.  indigestion, nervous derangement or  men tnl worry, try a course of Parmelee's  Vogotalilo Pills. By regulating the ao-  tion of the stomach, where the trouble  lies, they will restore normal conditions  una healthful Bleep will -follow. They  exert a sedative force upon the nerves  and where thero is unrest they bring  rest.  .Hew to the line,  but see that the  line is in the right place.  Five thousand Japanese Joined in a  lantern celebration of Washington's  birthday at Honolulu.  * A   BOOK   FOR   MOTHERS  *    *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  mother is natural ly  anxious for information that  will enable her to keep the  little ones in good health.. The  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  have issued'a little book which  contains a great deal of information on the care of babies  and young children that every  mother ought to know. The  bo<������i< will be sent free to any  tuuener who will send her name  and address, with the name of  this newspaper, to The Dr.  Williams' Medicine Co., Brock-  ville, Ont.  *  *  *  *  *  4c  4c  4c  *  4c  4c  *  4c  4c  ' To keep a parasol looking well have  a bag for it hung inside the* closet  door, where the dust will not get at  it. Brushing a silk .parasol soon  wears it out.  ****************  The Cynic���������"I suppose she is all  the world to you?" ->*  The Lover���������"Not exactly; but she's  all I want of it���������5,000 acres and an  Elizabethan mansion!"  PILES CURED  IN 6 TO 14 DAYS  Your druggist will refund money if  PAZO OINTMENT fails to cure any  case of Itching. ' Blind, Bleeding ot  Protruding Piles in 6 to 14 days. "60c.  Chiropodists say that a shoe that  will not allow the great toe to lie in  a straight line should not be worn if  it is desired to avoid bunions.  The merits of Bickle's Anti-OonBumptive  Syrup as & stirs resaody for corsshs' and  colds are attested by sooreB who knowjts  power in giving almost instant., reiici  when the throat is flore with coughing  and the whole pulmonary region disordered in consequence. A bottle of, thia  world-famed Syrup will save dootor's bills  and a great deal of suffering. Price 25  cents,. at all dealers.  Bent whalebone, the genuine article,  >may be etraightened by soaking before used in boiling water for a few  minutes and then ironing it straight.  Slickly ���������topa condbi.  enree cold*. he������la  ��������� -throat **& ianM.      -   -   *      SB eeste.  A savory breakfast dish tu������������/ be  made as follows: One large cup of  calves' live*: and bacon minced, half  of a sweet green pepper cut fine, all  browned well in a pan liberally, greased with butter and then four eggs  stirred in until the eggs are set.  Braid  of  check    material    is  mended   by   using   several   shades  iSilk or in one needle.  of  scribed it in my practice where a liui _   ment   was   required   and   have   never { n^������Tr*^"and so~iar"as f know "that  failed to get tne desired effect.. -���������������������������--  C.   A.   KING.   M.D.  lynx  yefc-  ii  alive,  and  well,  and   jroinjs  If  the   world   isn't   better   for  ' having lived  in  it,  it  ought to  out of it.  your;  help i  2nmo   xvrsrirs   imt*   i-rnr  Sweet and palatable, Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator is acceptable to children   nnd   it   does   its   work   surely   and  The Duke of Brambilla is performing daily operations in the Italian  hospital, New York, having come to  United States to study American  surgery.  For Skim  Health  >A lifetime of disfigure-  jment and suffering often  {results from improper  ���������treatment of the skin or  neglect of simple skin affections. Cuticura Soap,  assisted by Cuticura  Ointment, affords the  purest, sweetest and most  economical method of  caring for the complexion,  preventing minor eruptions from becoming  chronic, and speedily dialing severe eczemas and  iother torturing humors,  Sfcchings and irritations,  irom infancy to age.  Catlotm Sup and Olotmont ntn mid by  dranttta everywtoim. Potior nniii * Cliem.  Corp.. sal* Prop*., Uoaton, MM*.- Mulled free,  tCuusur* nook oa tha hn ot skin and aoalp.  A Great Geographer.  In an article under this title, in  The Geographical Journal, Mr. J. B.  Tyrrell gives an outline,.of the work  of an explorer of the old type. David  Thompson was born in London, England, in 1770, of Welsh parentage.  When seven years old he wag placed  in the Grey Goat School, a London  charity institution which is still in  existence. He studied here for seven  years, learning the rudiments of navigation, which later in life became use-  nil to him. In 1783 the Hudson Bav  Co. applied "to know if this charity  could furnish them with four boys  against the month of May next for  their settlements in America."  Thompson was the only Loy available,  and was apprenticed to the company  for aeven years, and was aent ,td Fort  Cnurchill.  Thompson spent fourteen years with  the "ancient and honorable" company, and during these two terms of  service he surveyed most of the rivers  tributary to Hudson Bay from the  south and west, going ag far as the  east end of Lake Athabaska.  In 1797-8 he made a long journey  through all the principal water  courses of the northwest.  Lis last year* were spent either in  Glengarry County, Ontario, or in Lon-  gueil, opposite Montreal, where he  died on Feb. 10, 1857, at the ripe old  age of eighty-seven years. His wife,  a child of the western country, whom  he married at Isle a la Crosse, on  the Churchill River, survived him by  less than three months, dying on May  7 of the same year.  Feeding is fatal to genius and besides geniuses don't deserve it.  Canada's Bound-?/.  Whilo the boundary between the  United States and Canada follows for  many hundreds of miles tho River St.  Lawrence and tho Great Lakes, there  is a vast distance of prairie land beyond with no natural demarcation.  This is marked with pillars of iron  and wood placed ono mile apart.  These nre supplied alternately by tho  Canadian and the United States Governments, and run from Lake of the  Woods to tho Rod Rivor Valley. < Beyond mounds of oarth and cairns of  stone are used us marks. The pillars  arc hollow castings, eight inches  squaro at the base, four at tho top.  Inside nro well-seasoned cedar posts.  Each pillar ia inscribed in raised letters on the north, "Convention of  London"; on the south, "Oct, 20,  1818." Tho stono cairns aro aeven foot  high, eight feet nt tho baso and shaped  like a pyramid. Enrth is used whoro  stone is not available  W. N. V., No. 830.  Canada's Available Water Power.  According to official estimates mado  by the Department of tho Interior, tho  available wator powora of tho Dominion of Canada aro capable of develop-  "ng energy representing mora than  iJ5,O0O,O0f) horiwpowor, whioh if pro-  tlu<������od from ootil would roprnsent a  oonsumption of moro thnn 602,000,000  torn* per annum, at tho rato of 21.0  tons of ooal to tho horsepower.  A Profitable Flock.'  Hugh ForguHon ol Eversley marketed thi* otlior day 43 ehiclcona weighing .'Wl poundu, for whioh ho rocoivod  $00.09.  ��������� ���������nm        .i i   ���������     ���������   A 1,'irWy Dln*r,  Vf. H. Ev������������ of CoHlnirwood recently  found a ponrl worth aboot $160 among  ���������onto oyitcrt.  Nature's Cure  for a Cough  Dr. Chase's Syrup of Linseed and Turpentine is the Most Largely Imitated  .   Medicine in the Country.  What to give the children for croup  and colds ii the problem mothers now  have to solve. Most of them finally  decide on Dr. Chase's Syrup of Linseed and Turpentine, and make it a  rule to always have some in the  house. Y'X-yy"'  In this medicine are linseed, turpentine and other well known ingredients of unmistakeable value in the  cure of colds. It is pleasant to take,  so much so that children delight to  use it.  , So generally is this great medicine  used that several imitations haye  been put on the market. All alike in  name only. They are not made from  the same formula, nor do they bear  the name of Dr. Chase.  You know what you can expect  from the use of Dr. Chase's Syrup of  Linseed and Turpentine, but you cannot put much faith in an imitation  which sells on the reputation of the  article it imitates.  On every bottle of the genuine will  be found the' portrait and signature  of A. W. Chase. M.D., the famous  Receipt book author. This is for your  pfotection and for the protection of  your children. Bo sure to get the  genuine, even if it costs a few cents  more. 25 cents a bottle, family size  60"> cents; all dealers or Edmanson,  Bates & Co., Toronto.  Sidetrack fair weather friends by  saving your money for a rainy day.  There's a lot of gasoline wasted in  family arguments.  FROM EVERY CORNER  OF THE DOMINION  COME REPORTS OF CURES MADE  BY  DODD'S  KIDNEY  PILLS.  Magdalen^ Islands, Quebec, tell of  Mrs. Cormier, a sufferer for six  yonre, who was made a new worn an  by Dodd's Kidnoy Pills.  Amherst Island, Havre Aubort.  Magdalen Islands, Quo., (Special).���������-  That Hufforing women in all corners  of Canada are boing restored to hoalth  by Dodd'B Kidnoy Pills is shown in  tho preBB ovory day, nnd this island  Ib not without its striking example  Mrs. Peter C. Cormior, a woll known  and estimable resident tells tho following Btory of hoc cure:  "For six yoars I auflorod with Khou.  matium, Backache nnd NcrvouBnoas.  I could not sleep nor oat, and I was  always tired. My lhnba were hc-iivy  and I had a dragging aonBation acroBH  tho loins. .     ^  ...    ...,  "Hearing of cnrcB by Dodd'a Kidney Pills I doolded to try thom.  Sown boxes mado ������t now woman of  in ft '*  For a Bcoro ot years Dodd's Kid-  noy Pills havo boon in ubo in Can-  ada. Thoy havo boon tried in thou-  irandB of casna and thoro is not on ro-  cord * *\ntf\n can* wh������r������ they hava  failed to oura disonsed Kidneys.  Thousands of Canadian nson and women will toll you thoy own thoir good  hoalth to Dodd's Kidney Fills.  8*  Company,  li mi i to.  Annual Report of the Board of Directors.  TO THE SHAREHOLDERS:"  Your Directors beg to present herewith the annual statement of the affairs and financial position  of the Canada Cement Company, Limited, as of the 31st December, 1910.  In presenting the Balance Sheet, we call attention to the Company's strong financial position  as disclosed by the large amount of cash on hand, and other quick assets, and the comparatively  small amount of current liabilities. After providing for-interest on our Bonds and Dividends on our  Preferred Stock for the year, we have been able to set up reserves for depreciation, extraordinary repairs and renewals, bad debts, etc., and carryt forward a substantial balance to Surplus Account.  The consumption of cement during the past year was not as large as anticipated. Our business  also suffered on account of the Railways not being able to meet our full requirements for cars during  the  heavy   shipping   season;   consequently,   weAcarry over from last year 781,116 barrels of cement.  Early in 1910 the price of pur product was fixed at a lower price than cement had ever been  sold for in Canada, excepting for a short periodin 1909, but your Directors are pleased to state  that the anticipated savings in manufacturing and distributing our products were such that they were  able to still further reduce this price.  We trust, when you consider the above mentioned conditions, and also the fact that during 1910  our plants were only operated to ;57.6 per cent, of their capacity, the profits shown will be satisfactory  to the Shareholders! A.A '  During the current year we look for a larger natural demand, which demand will be stimulated by continuing to manufacture a strictly high grade article, and by selling it at the lowest possible price. This anticipated increase will enable us to operate our plants to better advantage than in  the past, but we do not expect that the demand will be sufficient to enable us to put into operation  either of the two plants which have been idle since the organization of this Company. However, it ia  confidently expected that the increased demand, and increased output, will result in-further savings  in the cost of manufacture and- distribution, and if is the policy of your Directors to give your customers the benefit of^these reductions.*  The Shareholders' profits will depend on the increased volume of the Company's businees, the  policy of the Company being the maintenance of such a stable position ns will insure regular and  uniform payments of interest on its bonds and dividends on its Preferred Stock, and at the same time ;  be in a position to withstand any unforeseen emergency that may arise consequent7 on business depression or otherwise, which condition naturally necessitates the accumulation ������f, and the maintenance  of, a large cash reserve. ������������������'���������-. ������������������  It is also tho policy of the Oompany to equalize the price of cement throughout Canada in so  far as tho physical cenditions make such possible, and in furtherance of this policy, your Directors  have arranged to purchase a site near Winnipeg, on which they will erect, this year, a mill to grind  clinker, which*clinker wiil bo shipped from one of our Eastern mills. The buildings, machinery, etc.,  will bo planned so that, should it at any time in the futuro bo advisable, a Burning Department can  bo added, and tho clinker produced on tho property. '    .  And further, an agrocmont has boon entered into whereby this Company expects to acquire, in  the nonr futuro, a proporty at Exshnw, which, added to our Calgary plant, and the projected plant at  Winnipeg, will put us in tho position, of anticipating any extraordinary growth in tho consttmption ol  cement in tho Great West.  With a viow of educating tho publio, and popularizing tho uso of comoht, in addition to tho ordinary advertising, tho Company haa published a small book illustrating some of tho many uses to  whioh cement may bo put, for whioh book thoro haB boon a grout demand, 28,000 applications for samo  having boon recoivod during tho past six months.  ��������� For tho purpoao of stimulating interest in tho Company on behalf of the Employes, both in  efficiency and cheapening production, as woll as creating a fooling of mutual goodwill, your Directors  deem it expedient to introduco a system, already adopted by several largo 'industrial corporations with  bonoflcial results, viz., to cnablo employes to bocomo tho possessors of Proforred and Common Stock*  at prices which will bo attractive to them, tho employes paying a fixed amount por sharo por month  out of thoir earnings, and the Company carrying the stock for them, charging a rate of 5 p.c. interest. If tho plan is put into offoot, all dividonda will bo credited to tho employees applying for tho  stock. Said stock will bo hold in trust for tho omployo for a term of fivo years, excepting in exceptional cases, such aB death, whon his heirs will receive what benefit a deceased omployo has derived  from subscribing to tho stock. ~~  Your Directors fool that tho polioy, as heroin outlinod, will, as nearly as pooBiblo, mako the Interests of tho consumers, tho omployoB, and tho shareholders idonticali and will inur<v to the most enduring and bonoflcial results for all concerned, '  All oi which is respectfully submitted,  On bohaVI oi tho Board of Director*,  WILLIAM C. EDWARDS.  President. '*'  \  BSOUBSMNB  .. ���������������.-������.,.., _*.~!TCTm. *..a,.r*rm,.m~.mr,m������-~~T������m * ���������.I,,���������. ������������������������������������.  ���������L TJlE  UKESTQN,  B.  REVIEW.  TV  POfS ESCAPE  jnpjOM BROWN was the son of a pio-  aY    neer. His home, a small log cabin,  -*-   stood,   with  two  others ^precisely  like it, in a clearing.  The Browns* nearest neighbors llvet7  four miles distant down the river, at a  settlement Known as "Hopper's Clear-  in*." Travel was neither easy nor safe in  ���������those days, and although Tom had  made the trip several times, he had always gone under ihe protection of his  father or a neighbor. These events had  tieen red-letter days of fur. and excitement to him, for there was always the  danger of capture by the Indians, who  infested the region.       -  One sunny morning "n spring two  white-faced men staggered into the  Brown cabin and silently l<aid Mr.  Brown on his rough couch. To Tom's  terrified inquiries, they only said that he  had been set  upon by an Indian and  that they had arrived upon the scene  just ih tlm������ to prevent his being  scalped. It was their opinion, they said,  that the tribes were making ready to go  on* the warpath, and they told Tom he  had best barricade the cabin against  fiuddan attack.  After they Had gone, Tom made a brief  examination of his father's inert body.  He made up his mind chat, although  there was no immediate danger, it would  be by far safer to procure a doctor.  Tom sat on the side of the pallet to-  think. That there was a good doctor  at "Hopper's Clearin'," he knew. How  to: reach him was the question. The  men in the cabins were needed, every  one, to protect the women and children.   .  Tom listened anxiously to his father's  heavy breathing, and a sudden bravo  resolve came into his heart.  Ke reached for his father's rifle, but  on second thought put it down again. ������  He knew that his aim was poor and,  that it would be safer to go unhampered by ya heavy rifle, trusting to the  swiftness of his legs instead of to  weapons.'!...-  The lad crept to the door, opened It  and closed it softly behind him. A  glance at the sun showed him that:  the.day , "is well ou its course. With  the peculiar long, swift, easy stride  of the backwoods, the boy swung into  theA forest trail. ;'y  His nerves were strung-.at high tension; every squirrel that darted across  his path struck terror to his soul,  every swaying of bushes In the wind  was to big exciteil mind the movement  of a dusky body.  It was dusk, and the boy found the  trail harder to keep to. He forgot  caution and cracked branches and  thrust aside bushes;without thought  of danger in his eagerness to reach the  ������������������flearln'."  He was within a mile of his destlna^  tion when suddenly two brown arms  ehot out from the underbrush, seized  him and dragged him roughly from the  trail.'Bravely Tom conquered his impulse tb scream or struggle, realizing  that resistance was the surest way to  antagonize the warrior. So, ruthlessly  as he was dragged through the heavy  : undergrowth, the torture of twigs snapping In his face, and thorns scratching  hia hands wrung no cry from his lips.  Finally tho warrior dragged him Into  e circle of savages, who eat, grotcsauo  in ,thoir warpaint, around a hugo fire.  Tom determined on hia course of action at onco.- Palling 'Himself together,  he walked up to tho chief.  "How?" ho said, then turned and sat  cross-legged by tho open flro, gazing  Into tho blaze with all tho stolidity ho  could mURter.  An approving grunt swept tho circle.  After a time Tom allowed hia cyoo  to. travel round the faces, Thoy Anally  encountered thoso of an Indian lad  about hia own ngo, who roso and camo  lightly forward. '"How?" ho nald, and  ���������milled, -holding out hia hand, whito  man's fashion,  Conquering bla astonishment, Tom  ���������book bin hand warmly and tried ��������� to  engage him ln talk.  Rut the lad only Hmtled nnd answered  "How?" to all questions. Ah tho night  advanced, tbe hideous group wrapped  themselves up ono by ono and fell Into  heavy al umber, Tom atretohod himsolf  on tbo ground, giving a contented sigh  for the benelU of any Indian who might  bo listening.  torn now had lolsuro to think. He*  realized that tho Indiana wero In an  unnatural condition, atupofled as It were,  and ho wondered Jf ha <)jad bcMer risk  nil fn a audden nwlft dnah for liberty.  Ho hart nlmi.it .mado up hln mind to cn>  ea, when chancing to turn, ho found thi  Indian lad at hia elbow,  Tom draw book in alarm, but the boy  uttered,a reinsuring grunt, motioning  him to bona down at tho mmo timo,  ������������������act, awny now," . ho nald. "Indian  nil mil firewater. AH sloop till tomorrow. Got flrowaitar from wagon near  ���������Topper's Cloarln'.   Mako them eraiey.  Knock man down, try to scalp him,  only because full firewater! My people  no want to go on warpath. Crazy only  with firewater."  "Won't you get into trouble for setting  me free?" asked Tom.  The Indian laughed.  "They forget they capture you toinor-  row. I no want tribe to go on warpath. I want be friends with white  man.   Come."  He showed Tom how to lie on his  stomach and wriggle along with a  curious snakelike movement. With fcha  craft of a born woodsman, Tom. oould  soon crawl as well as his teacher.  Slowly the boys wriggled their way  out of the circle of heavily breathing  men, stopping often as the warriors  stirred in their uneasy alumbers.  Once In the forest path, Tom turned  to his rescuer and held out his hand.  The little Indian lad took it gladly.  "You brave boy," he said, laughingly.  "We no want our people kill each  other just now, do we?"  "We sure don't!" answered Tom.  "You're a good sort. If I ever can do  anything for you or your people, let me  know."  "I will," said the'lndian.  "How did you learn English?" asked  Tom, curiously.  "I -not Indian, all.yi white baby  adopted by this tribe. See?" and lie  rolled back his cloth at the neck. The  skin was brown, but no browner than  Tom's. The boy laughed at Tom's exclamation of amazement.  "They good to me," he said. "I love  this people."  "Come home with me," said Tom earnestly. "D-on't waste your life with  savages."  "No," said the lad, "I love my people. They are good to me. The white  people cast me out." A  For a moment his dark eyes looked  fierce. Then nodding his head, he glided  away, leaving Tom standing in the  pathway. ������������������-"���������  Some days' later Tom tdldy the story  to a number of men gathered in his  father's cabin. One of the listeners, a  hardy, wiry-looking Frenchman, listened hungrily to every word^v asking all  manner of questions. That night he left  the camp yand was not heard of again  until five years later, when during the  Black Hawk war Tom stumbled across  an elderly >,Frenchman and a. young fellow who looked enough like him to be his  son, dead on the scene of battle, dressed  In the sj������.*������ o* the Indian*9. Of)***-.!..",  closer to the young face, Tom realized  ET#e VfQmiifQ tythe  m%&A  that the body was that of the boy who  had saved his life; while that of the  man was his old neighbor, the Frenchman. .  How Animals Pass the  Winter  ���������kO YOU know why bears, badgem,  raccoons and skunks sleep  through all the long winter?  It is because none of them is a good  runner or hunter. They eat berries,  corn, nuts, eggs, frogs, insects, worms,  mice���������everything, In fact���������during the  summer months. The consequence is  that they aro very fat when autumn  comes, and are quite ready for a nice,  long, warm nap.  Tho bear generally manages to find a  cave for his winter bedroom, although,  if nothing better offers, lie will take  shelter under n log.  Badgers and skunks prefer to dig  their own refuge, wlillo tho raccoon always finds an old decayed tree trunk .  the most comfortable winter quarters.'  Woodchucks and chipmunks also sleep  away the cold months in burrows,  which tliey dig tliemaoivoB.  Two very interesting animals nro tho  muskrat and tho boaver. The muskrat  builds his house of rijshoB, twigs, mud  and roots. Ho always makes two or  thrco doors to it and locates thom always bolow water level.  Though? the world outside frooeo nolld,  tho muskrat Is happy and comfortable  all winter. Ho does not sleep, but  owlmo und dlvca for hl������ food undor tho  ice, .,;.,...  Did you know that tha beaver's lion bo  sometimes covers a spaco ahout 12 by  IB feet  In  area?   '  His largo room measures fi feet long,  It foot wldo and 3 toot high. It In built  in wonderful fashion, of sticks and mud,  and its entrance, Uko that of tho musk-  rat. Ib undor water. Beavers ilvo on tho  baric of trcea principally, ond thev Have  a very good plan of storing thnlr material for tlio whiter.  Beforo froodng time cornea, thoy cut  down poplars, or othor trcea which may  ' lie used by thom for food,  M Tlioy^ out their store up'Into plaooa  from two to alx feet long and placo  thorp under water noar their houaea.  Truly n wise plan, which removoo them  from the reach ot tho Jawa of thn ravenous wolvoa and foxea. * nlwaya no  ready to attaok any living thing in  winter time.  THE Iron gates of the grim old castle by the sea swung open, and  'through them passed an old, old  woman and a Httle girl.  "Oh," said the child sadly, "I'm so  lonely here! can't we go. down to the  beach by ourselves and explore the  caves?"  "I should love It, my princess," said  the woman, "but we must not fovget  that your enemies are many and dangerous. It would be a very imprudent  thing to do." . .,  "All nice things are imprudent,"  pouted the child.' .V       V  "I wish I were just an ordinary girl  instead of a,princess.". She stood looking but to sea, when suddenly a twinkle  of mischief came into her blue eyes.  "I wish to go back to my room," she  ! said, "and He down all by myself. X'm  very tired.";  Full of anxiety that the child was ill,  the nurse hurried her back to the cas-  '���������tle:    ���������   ���������  Alone In her room, the princess wriggled out of her fussy frock and donned  a simple sailor costume; then she tucked her despised curly hair under a  cap and surveyed herself with; satisfaction in the mirror. Quietly she slipped to the window and looked but; the  coast was. clear.  .-���������-. It was tlie work of a moment for her  to elirnb on the window sill and from  there on to the strong ivy, which was  thick as the branch, of a tree with age.  Carefully but fearlessly she descended  to the earth. Suddenly she stopped  short, remembering that every exit to  the beach from th������ castle was well  guarded. In a disappointed fashion  she turned to go back, when she re-,  membered an old orchard behind the  kitchen garden. She dodged round the  corner of the house and soon found  herself in  the orchard.  Here she had a jolly time climbing  the- trees and running about. Finally  she came to: an old moss-grown rock,  and stood idly kicking it.  Suddenly and' without warning it flew  back on grooves, and she almost fell  into a round dark hole; she started  back, but a moment afterward was  bending eagerly oyer a shaky, decayed-  looking ladder which led downward.  Then she began to descend. As her  weight struck the seventh step she  heard the stone overhead roll back into  place. Evidently this was a mechanical arrangement; The child now found  herself in almost total darkness. This  bothered her until she remembered the  small electric lamp in the pocket of her  suit.  Holding the contrivance high overhead, the child saw that she was in a  wide, uneven passageway that seemed  to be carved out of solid rock. Although it was damp and dark, she felt  ��������� 'no fear. .  She had gone some distance down the  passage, when she was confronted by a  A large door heavily bound with Iron.  Setting down her light, tho princess  picked up a sharp-edged stone and  I loosened the hard cruBtot earth which  had formed  about the  cracks.  She gave it a final shove, and it swung  creaking back.  The 'child now found herself in a  square chamber.  Her light, held high, _cast aueer shadows over the rooky w'alls and outlined  In grotesque fashion a chest In ono  corner. With an exelamatloi of surprise, the ' princess started toward it.  She tugged at the ltd until it flew  up, disclosing to her wide oyes tho  most beautiful jewelry, tho moBt wonderful vases and,vessels of gold and  . silver, curiously carvon, she had ever  seen. Faintly, the princess recalled old  ' tales of the pirates who long ago had  stored their treasure In tho caves along  tho beach, Sho realized that aho had  probably stummed across the secret  cave ot some cruel old soadog, who had  spent his llfo in amassing theso precious  things and then, perhaps, had gone to  his long sleep in a watery grave before  having a chance to tell any one of its  whereabouts. After a time the princess realized that it was growing late,  that she would be missed.  She went along the passageway to  the ladder. When she had reached  the top she realized that the stone  was too heavy to roll back. , " ���������  A feeling of suffocation almost  overcame her. She was caught���������trapped in this underground world! A  thousand horrible thoughts crowded  her mind. Suppose she should starve  to death, here in the midst of the  pirate hoard!  Slowly the princess descended the  shaky ladder. Suddenly a thought  came to her: If this were a pirate  cave, it must have some entrance by  way of the sea. Perhaps one of the  caves on the beach was the outlet.  At the far end of the treasure room  She found a door similar to that by  which she had entered. With might  and main the princess struggled until  it swung back. Scarcely had she time  to pass through, when it closed with a  heavy thud. Startled, the princess  looked back, but what had been the  door now resembled a solid wall of  rock.  Curiously she turned back to find  where the door begaii and where the  rock. Her search was in vain; it  was a masterful piece of cleverness.  Looking down the. corridor, the  f princess saw that it was very much  like.that which she had passed leading to the treasure room; but the  ground was- curiously smooth and  A even and the salt smell of the sea  struck her eager nostrils. Her idea  was correct, the cavern gave on the  sea. Eagerly she pressed forward.  Soon she could hear the breaking of  waves on .the rocky beach; ,then she  could see ��������� light, like a pinpoint:, far  away.  With a glad cry she ran forward,  but soon stopped in dismay. At her  feet,   inside   the   passage,   inside   the  Weak and exhausted from fright  and weariness, her hands torn and  bruised with her struggles, the child  fell in a sobbing heap on the sharp,  rocky floor. Soon she buried her head  in her arms and sank into a deep,  dreamless sleep. When she awoke,  she realized that she had slept for  some hours. She lighted her electric  contrivance and scanned the cave  afresh. There were no doors or openings, save that through whieli she had  come.    Holding  the light high,   the  child examined the ceiling. With a  - beating heart she realized that it was  made of wood. Moreover, she could  dimly see a square trapdoor in one  corner. If she could -.but make out,  some way, to knock on it!  Going immediately underneath it,  the princess could, distinctly hear the  sound of voices and the scurrying of  many feet. Evidently there was some  excitement    in     progress     overhead.  French Fashion "  Notes  PARIS*  "UGE sailor hats of natural-colored  ��������� pongee are shown for the late  .J- summer days. And, if you wish,  you can find felt shapes, faced with  v������lvet and simply trimmed with wings  ������r scarfs. But thes������������ are advanced  models, shown only to a chosen few.  Black satin bonnets lined with soft  frills ol lace are shown for autumn,  while huge fiat shapes of satin faced  with black velvet and having oval  crowns are displayed for evening-  wear. Plumes trim many of the large  hats.  The "Manteau Japonaise" is much in  vogue. Brilliant embroideries are used  on the outside and contrasting sarin  on the inside, the favorite colors being  blue, coral, emerald, green, and apii-  cot. Brocade and voile over satin foi..i  many charming evening models. High  belts, draped as the Japanese do their  sashes, are used.  In the smartest furrier's in the Rue  de ia Paix there is displayed a muff  of chinchilla three-quarters of a yard  long. Muffs and scarfs are fashioned  of  cashmere   shawls. '   ' -  A coarse black rep is" being used for  suits. White moire and white cord  are the trimmings most favored for  this new fabric.  Skirts are still scanty.  Ostrich plumes for evening fans are  now in order. These have beautifully  decorated handles and are hung on  Jeweled chains.  Blue; serge for a little girl's frock  is trimmed with plaid silk in bands on  sleeves and yoke, with a crisp little  frill of pleated linen edging the collar ar������d slee-ves.  High waist lines, stripes, beads,  siioi t jacke's -. * oriental and the  direi*{olre i-'.nnenee are the guiding  l>i-ai������j jilting- *- -yshionable wav. Just  which idea X nominate it is f"*Hcult  to predict.  Lvt ms hoi that the great dtai^ners,  bus������y now. -"-iith the coming fashions,  will be merciful and launch a variety  of modes, for wal*<ng womankind to  weac becominglv. ELOISE.  ���������M  mouth of the cave, gurgled the  white-capped, hungry waves of the  sea!  A glance showed the princess that  the water was rising rapidly and that  her escape by way of the cave was  thus cut off. Collecting her scattered wits, t'-e little girl began to  make an examination of the rocky  walls of the corridor. With desperate  hope she tested every crack that  looked as though it might be part of  a secret door.  ... .The hungry sea crawled higher and  higher, and tho child was nlmoBt In  despair, when suddenly tho rook gave  way, and the princess stumbled blindly  through an opening. Though she had  lost all hopo of cHcapo, she started  onco moro, down a passage that  looked precisely like that by which  she had come. At last her journey  ended  in a  small square  room,  Weakly the princess tried to call out,  to , attuact attention, but her voice'  was very faint and ~ the noise overhead great. She wasted ho' more time,  but removed one of her heavy walking, shoes and sent it with all her  strength against the wooden door. A  silence followed, and the princess  knew that she had been heard. The  other shoe followed, and the princess  paused for breath. Cold perspiration*  covered her forehead, but at inter-  vals'she continued her calling. ' After  a short time she could hear the regular hacking of. an ax on the sodden  boarding. At last, with a ,splitting'  and tearing of wood, a light shone  down. . ,.,.. y.;- .    y ., .A.  ;'    A  "Are ybu there, princess?" called  anxious voices. ' ���������.'  "Yes," answered the princess weakly. ' "Oh, come get me quickly, quickly, nuruie!"  TherGwas a scurrying above. With  the greatest care the .princess was  helped up a ladder and found herself  in   the  castle  kitchen.    .  Whon the excitement of her recovery was somowhat subsided, the princess told . her'.story. ���������  "Little, girl," said her undo kindly,  "you may bo responsible for moro  good than you dream of now. Your  own country ia hard pressed for  funds. This wealth which you have  found may be the means of saving  your kingdom from a horrible war.  With Its help I think I may promise  to tako you, back to your native land  and your playmate's In a short timo."  And so it proved. But It waB no  longer a sad, lonely littlo princess  who dwelt in the grim old castlo. Tho  underground world Bho had discovered wan hor own realm to govern.  as uho willed. It was tho vary best  playhouse a prlnceBB over had, and the  child was happy and contented until  she sallod away for bor native land.  THE STORY OF THE SNOWDROP  0  NCE many, many years ago thoro  lived a. little princess, she waa  not an ordinary princess, but a  daughter of th������ great king who reigned  ovor tho "L,lttl������ People of tho Snows."  Her homo wa������ a yaat and wonderful  palace made of enow; her ��������� playground  wa1������ the, moat beautiful garden in all  tho world, for tho flowers wore mado  of purcBt, now-fallen snow and tho  treoH and shrubs woro fashioned of  green Ice.   When tho light ahonu on tbo  Jrardcn it seomod a blaxo of gorgoouB  owels,  One day tho princess, In wandering  about the palace uassagea, happened on  a corridor which led alio know not  wh<������ro. On and on aho followed H, until whe cauiu to Htronu duiiueou coil,  Sho looked in and saw a apiondtd young  knight clad in green armor.  Although he waa different from any  {icrson whom the maiden had ever ooen  icforo, aha folt strangely attracted to  ilm.  All the "Little People of the flnow"  had flaxen hair and blue eyes, but thlH  stranger had ������yea ot velvet brown and  hln waving hair waa dark an night,  Ho told tha prince** that ho was ono  of the ohlldron of tho earth, wl:*> had,,  strayed Into  tho world of tho  "Littlo  People"''and bad been takon prisoner.. ���������  Every day for a long, long timo the  prlntwHH vlRlted the young knight In his  dungeon. And aa timo passed, she grow  to-lovo him dearly���������and be, too, loved  hor.  Hour after hour would sho alt by Oa-  lanthus' (that was hia name) sldo whllo.  he told bor boautlful taleB of tho groat  world whence he hud come and tho  workings of Mother, Nature, Tlio  months, flow by aa a single day to tho  happy matdon and the happy knight,  and boforo thoy know It nprlng wna on  the way. Now the firm breath of tho  notith wind la d������������ath tn thn "Little People" unleuH thuy fly to the tail nioun-  talntopH, whore tho South Wind cannot purauo thero. But tho prlnceBB waa  ro happy with QalanthUB that aho forgot  all about tho coming of tho South W������'  which meant death to her.    ^  Ono day she was .with tho youn*  knight, when tho wind cam������ up out of  the Bfliitlt nnd rocked, tho anow palace  from Un very foundation. The prlnceaa  trembled anil wept In affright, for she  know thnt It m*nnt death to her.   Thon  tho young knight, Qalapthus, sprang to  hor sldo and folded her In hln arms to  comfort her.  Lo! In a flash ho wan completely  changed, Ilia green armor faded to a  dull, rusty brown. But ho hold tho  frightened princess closer still In hlu  anna, and alow ly, slowly thoy bo4li  sunk Into the bottom of tno earth.  Now, Mother Earth wns very sorry  that tlio Snowdrop must loso hor friends  and playmate- of the snows, and bo  uho gave tho Knight Qalanthua permission to bring her up out of tho uartli  onco a year to find them.  , Bho waits all wlnt������r long wlillo an-  lanthus pushes his way through tho  hard earth. Ah booh nu ho can,i ha folds  her In hln iuug gi-c\in cloak and Mm  her high In IiIh arms. So far aho haa  nlwaya boon too latu to find any of her  brethren. But uho docs not grieve,very  tnuoh. ... ...  Bho loves aalanthus, and aha Is oon-  /*nt to bo with him, although it moans  golnir Imrtlc to the dark 'earth, Hh������  knows tlint ha would ha very, very lonely  If *he Hiinuld loavo Jilm lu the darknoM������  nnd fly away withjier alator* to tho  Lnnd of Perpetual Snowfi.  To Clean Embroidery  1*r^ RENCH chalk is excellent for cleas. ���������  *H >ng embroidery that is too fragile  ���������^- to be washed with soap and water.  . The chalk should be made' quite hot  and sprinkled thickly over the embroidery, which ls then rolled carefully  up* so that the chalk la Inside. ���������  Leave it in a dark place for a week or  ten days, shake it out well and the embroidery will be quite fresh again.  If the embroidery is wanted in a  hurry, the hot chalk should be rubbed  through it as though lt were being  washed. This process should be repeated  several times, ana if some dirt still remains use a little more chalk and leave  it overnight, if possible.  Wedding Rings for Men  n  I  F WE only thought what the wedding rlne originally-. - meant, I  think most of our modern brides  would be insisting that their husbands  should wear one, too," 3aid a pretty  young matron the other day. "Baak ot  everything- etee it is a mark of bondage;  ajid nowadays men are���������or should be���������a������  much bound by marriage as are women,  it is a pretty German custom, this exchanging of rings, and I am glad to see  it is spreading in America.  ���������'"When I was married I told James he  -had to* let me give him a ring. He was  io be marked 'marri^sT ss we". ?-*��������� L  Certainly,- all the .girls who object to the  word "obey' in the marriage service  ought to Jnslst on this chan^e^lso."  Go, Lovely Rose!  GO, LOVELY rose.  Tell-her that wastes her time, and  me.  That now she knows.  When I resemble her to thee.  How sweet and fair site seems to be.  Tell her that's young,  And shuns to have her graces spied,  That had'st thou  sprung  In  deserts where  no men abide.  Thou must have uncommended died.  Small Is the worth  Of beauty from the light retired.  Bid her come: forth,  Suffer herself to be desired.  And not blush so to be admired.  Then die! that Bhe  The common fate ot all things rare  May read in thee.  TToW small a part ot timo thoy sharo  That are so wondrous Bwect and fair.  ���������Edmund Waller.  Mounting Photographs  I If YOU hnvo a number of rboto-  iviiiphs of your European trip, or  lopleu! of famous pjcturos, or prints  of yonc favorite poets or musicians, or  any oilier of those small, unmounted  photographs and .prints that one collects  nml then hopelessly carries about In a  ling or box to tlio ond of time, try arranging them in a frieze around tho  wnll of your, living room or study. Get  glni-vi exactly the size of each and fasten  them lightly by means of glass-headed  pushpins firmly Inserted at each corner.  Thero will be no frame to hldo^any of  th< pioturo, and the effect Is quaint and  artistic.  If you have a low plcturo molding, ho  much the better; arrange thom In plcan-  Ing order In the same way on this.  Nothing could be prettier than a wall  done In brown burlap, with a walnut  molillntf and light paper or paint abovo  and a frieze of these photographs In  sepia or carbon, They give a tono to a  room that it needs only a littlo leathor-  I'overed furniture, a rug or two, a mar-  hlo enst and a bit of pottery to complete, And the glasH-mounicd photo*  einiiii'i iire tho keynoto ot ull.'  Hatpiii Protector  TUK woman who mupt trnvol with  Ave or' alx extra hatplns-for now  Hint1 the pins match th������ hat. onch  hut, taken along on a Journey moans  ���������two, or throo hatpins ito go with It-  should provide horHOlf with1 a largo,  flat cork, mirli aa is nned on plcltlo  bottlo* iihil Jolly jars. Htlck the nolnta  of the hatpins well into thia, anij you  can* barry thnn tuckotl Into'a"corner  of your trunk or aultcaao, with all  ncrftihoblc heads darofully wrnPDod In  tlHjiuo paper or ahaorhent cotton,  Mvi-n better than cottot.' la sur-  Keon'a wool, if yon can obtain it.  The whole uomhlnntton of cork ������nd  pln������ mny go into an empty fan or  kIqva box, und thus bo doubly out of  tlm traveler'* wav.    , y > ,-, y ,~ ;���������  . ti  *������������������!  ���������aaiMiMBaaBHaaiaa  -l^ ���������.-���������" - "������������������"-- '���������. MM  W-:  :1-*-'  REVIEW;-  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  Fire, Life and Accident Insurance  Money  REAL ESTATE, Etc.  TRAIL  B.C.  CHAS. MOORE, C.E.  B.O. Land Survetor and Architect  Plans and Specifications  CRESTON -       -       - B.C.  J, D.  ANDERSON  British   Columbia.  Land   Surveyor  We have $175,000 for investment in the  Creston District which we will loan in sums  of from $500 to $10,000 on improved or unimproved fruit lands, also on improved and  unimproved town propeity.  !    If you want capital to improve your land, call    j  I  TRAIL  - B.C  OKELL, YOUNG & CO,  Real Estate and Insurance.  HOUSES TO KENT  CRESTON     -        -      B.C.  MISS L. M. SCOTT  Trained Nurse, of Rathwell Hospital.  Manitoba. Ready for engagements of  any kind.    Maternity a specialty.  Apply Miss U M. Scott, general delivery, Moyie, B. O.  GUY   LOWENBERG  ana see us tor a loan.  Why pay rent when you can borrow money  through us to build your own home with.  Should you want to improve .your business  property,  call and see us regarding terms on  a loan.  We have the money to invest.  Johnson & Scruton  Wilson Ave.     ap. o. Bos ss.  Phone No. ?s       Creston, B. C  ^  The REVIEW has the best Staff, best Plant and best Stock  1 3    In i&is Corner of the World to execute Orders for  -^/^^v^^' *^^^^^fe^ '^^^^^^a- -^^^^^^ <^^-^^(<jv<%^''  *&i&  Services N*?xt Sunday.  Presbyterian Church  Services will bo held in. the   PresbyA  terian OhurJh on Sunday next.   Morning sorvioo, 11 a.m.;   Evening  service,  7:80* p.m.    Sunday school at 10 a.m.  You are cordially invited  to  Biblo Class. A  S. H. Sarkissian, Pastor.  j pin our    -^s  Consulting Engineer  CRESTON      -       -  B.C.  R. GOWLAND SCRUTON  A.L. A. A.  (Diploma London. Assn, Accountants)  Auditor ^lsd Account ast  Balance sheets prepared and verified  Books balanced" opened and closed  Partnerships and company auditing  ORKSTON  B,C  CRESTON REALTY  and INSURANCE CO.  Fruit Lands, Town Property and Insur  ^BmmmU 'J  ance  HHly     CRESTON        -       -     B.C.  Hi^A. .  1                           ���������  *Jtt IT HERE SiHCE 1900.  70U WORK,  MflKE MR MONEY  WORK TOO.  BKWI������SITinG VOIR SAVim  with us the* vms, Eton J  42 SflTERCST WHICH  WECflEPITMOrtTHUV :,  /IMP MOriE^ ISRETURn-  /meONDEIMAftP  AS QUICKLY fl 8 THBM/UL5  am CARRY it. J-  PEOPLE JUST AS CAREFUL  finvcnvTiovsas  [\ you can be,  WO THOROUGHLY'  WITH TWBVMIY 111 WIICH  our Business is  TRflNMCTCP'/l business)  gv JWM6W BY PEOPLE OP/  M/mjREPGXFCBIHKJB  f  your wm */iepfiess\  ^ wiu>pnoNm^omriGy0U.  PUU. INTORWTION."  \) PTRTOM  '   SHOULPyOUH^VBUNyt  _ rmmwu business iii  I Vancouver "ViciniTX  RENTS TO C0&BC1V  rlGReBMEMr^ PORMLC*'-  'WRffflGESTOBOMPTKR,  /mv COU-EGT,  flREIH5UMrtGBT0PIM&,  LBTUS/ITTENDTOIT/  * WflRB PLErtSino'^  f] OTHERSW5WIIVBB5URB  TO.PLB/ISB.yOll.r  32i gamble Stmt  ���������     LOCAL AND PEBSONAL.      9  Miss Schofield. ol Port Simpson,  arrived in town last Friday and left  again on Saturday. During her short  stay here she was the guest of Mi*s.  Dr. Henderson. Sho intimates that  from present appearances Port Simpson, may be selected as ono of the  terminals of one of the great transcontinental railways, as one of tho  big railway companies is at present  negotiating for the purchase of tihe  Indian reservation ar Port Simpson.  Citizens of Port Simpson are holding  on to their.-property expecting bettejj  times soon.  Prank H. Jackson, has completed  a deal for the lot on Wilson avenue,  next tiie city balcery. He will in a  few weeks start the erection of a  store huildicg on this property which  will front on the station.  Joe Tabou has five hundred posts  and two hundred thousand feet y. i  logs cut across the Kootenay ii\������r,  ready for marketing.  Formaldehyde can be .obtained  from Mr. George Cartwright, w) o  has a supply on hand. This is good  for potatoes that are subject to  scab, ranchers note this fact.  Messrs. Bvaan. ���������& Goodwin who have  the contract fot clearing the -10 fi're  tract of land for Mr. Frank Putman  at Erickson, have already 20 acres  slashed, and as soon as a permit ���������. n  be obtained for burning, fires wilt lie  set out.  Feank Putman has* accepted a responsible position with the C I' Ft.  at Yahk. It is likely he will la*e  charge of the mill whi'sa. wilt b*  sttirted soon to cut ties. Mrs. Putnam and family will remain at the  ranch.  For sale���������Five or ten acre lots one  and e half miles nortto of Creston.  Improvements are *a good two storey  house. King- creek passes "through  the property. For full particulars  apply to H. C. Gohrko, box 55 Creston, B. C.  For sale���������A second iharoid democrat,  applyto H. C. Gehrke, Immc 55, Ores*  ton. B. C,  Otis Wisler, The Tailor, has some fine  samples of cloths in all tho latest and  neatest spring patterns, and -will be  pleased to Bhow samo.  SPARROWS  A teaoher bad been, telling hor olass of  boys that recently worms had become  bo numerous that thoy had destroyed  the crops, and it wob ntoessnry to imp*  ort the English Sparrow to exterminate  thom. The Sparrows multiplied very  fast and were gradually exterminatinpj  the native birds in the Cast. Johuuy  was apparently vory attontlvo. nnd the  toaoher, thinking to oatoh him napping,  said--Johnny^ whioh is worao to have  ��������������� Worms or sparrows?" Johnny boBita-  tod a moment and then ropllod:-' Please  I never had tho opnrrowo."  A Cnr load of ponts ownod by tho  Oroston Mercantile Oompany was nool  dently buruud ihe foro part of tho week  at Duok Orook.  John Arrowsmith nnd sons havo  oleared fiftoon acres on their Arrow  Oreok proporty, and havo plantod 200  fruit trios this Spring,  Falling to mnko a qooroin, tho Board  of Trado Meeting last Wednesday ovon-  Jug, woi cnnoellodL  ITor Sale.���������.1120 aores of orown������gmntod  oxooUont Fruit Laud ou Kootonay Lake,  Lot DU, Apply, C, *������. Hill, Hlllcroit  Mine*, Alberto, l������-th  aUBBOKIBM to the Itoriow.  SUMMARY OF   GAME   LAWS  A circular in rofereuce to corrections in iho game laws has'ibeen is-  sued by the Provincial- secretary.  Following* arc some of bhe more important  details.  General license (to include all  game and -flsh) good irom- January  1st. to December Slst of years of issue $100.00.  Spring bear hunting- license, good  froni January 1st to July 14th of  years of issue, ������25.00.  Angler's, license, good for twelve  months from... date of issue ������5.00..  Bird  license,  good  for  season $50.  Bird license, good for one week,  only    to      be  jects by the ProA*incfcil game warden  So.00.  All other game license forms are  now obsolete and must not 'be issued.  The attention of government agents  Methodist Church  Servioos   ou   Sunday   next:  Sorvioo for Ohildren at 11.00 a.m.  2 30 dm, Decision day in the Sunday  School.  V.W p.m.   Evening Service,  including  sneramont of the Lords Supper.  F. J. Rutherford. Pastor.  ^ RECENTLY OPENED es  Flour and Feed Store  Our Stock Is New and Fres  SI  Church of England  Christ Church  Mny 7th. ( Third Sunday nfter Easter )  Morning Service nt Elsie Home, Duck  Creek 11.00 a.-m.  Alice Siding Schoolhouse 8 CO p.m.  Evensong, Sermon 7 30 p.m.  -Sunday School 3. p.m.  Philip O. Hayman, Vicar.  Those zealous denomiuationalists,  who are harboring a grievence against  the Editor A on account of the relative  positions of the Church notices, which  are published weekly in the prominent  issued to British sub- f P'^iti011 ia -this P^per set apart expressly  ���������..    ...   _.:���������:_..: ^       for t^eit accommodation, are requested  to take down their bibles from the back  shelf, and having dusted the covers, to  open at St. Luke Chnpter 22 verses 24 to  27, thenco turning to Saint John Chap.  15, verse .12. There was nothing small  mmded. about The Master.  Our Flour and Feed is the BEST.  Also Graham Flour, Oat Meal, Etc.  CALL AND SEE FOR YOURSELF  T.  TlcPeak Block  un  PROPRIETOR  Sirdar Avenue   ^  is particularly directed to the necessity of forwarding to A. Bryan Williams, provincial game -warden, Van-t  couver, on the date of the issue of  each license, a memorandum giving  number of-the license, the name to  whom, issued, the denomination, dart<  and locality.  The attention of the government  agents is also called to the bounty  of ������2.00 each payable for the destruction of the big horned owl-  payable throughout the -province.  The ihounty on this species can be  pa������i'd on presentation of the birds to  any government agent, or on the  production of a certificate from a  justice of the peace that the bird  was presented to hini and destroyed.  The bounty on golden eagle is ������3  eaoh, and applied only within the  counties of Cariboo, Yale amd Kootenay, hut must not be paid until the  legs have been forwarded to and, inspected by the provincial game warden, upon whose certificate only the  ���������bounty will be payable.  The bounty <yn wolves, paauthers  and coyote^ must not be paid except on presentation of the whole  skin, or a certificate from a jusitice of  the peace stating the ruaane of the  person to whom payable, the locality where the animal was killed, and  that a hole not loss than, a quarter  of an inch in diameter -was by him  punched in the left ear, the date of  certificate was granted. Any government agent upon the presentation af  said certificate, te autOiorjizcd to pay  tho bounty on same.  iotes from  *#  &  igwam. Cafe I  Recently Opened  For Sale or Rent���������Furnished or unfurnished, that nioBt beautiful property  known as "Douglaa Villn,,, which overlooks the Kootenay Valley, including  about 5 noros of first olnss fruit land,  also about 0 aores of benoh, suitable for  poultry farming. It is surrounded with  all kinds of shooting, Ashing, boating,  and free grazing, Will sell at a Baori-  fico. Also othor fine blocks of land for  salo. Apply owner, John Dnrbyshiro,  1812 Glndstono Avonuo, Viotoria, B.O.  Those fruit growers who find thoir  piesnnt oiipital not sufficient to mnko  tho necessary improvements on their  rnnchos, oan rolievo tho situation, by  calling nt tho Itoviow Oflloo, aud taking  np a loan for J5 or 8 years at a low rate  of interest. Donfc worry along in a  cramped condition whon yoa onu get  tho monoy.  J. Jnekson, ono of tlio proprietors of  tlie Bnrton Hotel, camo in from Oranbrook this week.  TJioro will ho a raootliiff of tho W. O-  T. U��������� iu tho Mothodist Ohuroh on  Wodnofiilay May 10th ab fl.30 p. m. ,  Business :-Tho election of officers for  tho yonr. A full attondnnoo is roquoBt  od.  Mrs. Gonsmnr, who ronently roturiind  from Moyio, hnn accepted n portion on  tho hnunolcooplng staff of tho Oroston  Hotol.  The warm weaither of the past few  days      is    raising    the river o-rouisc.  here.  Mrs. Murphv, of Creston,, was paying a visit to her daughter .Mrs.  Hutchinson, of Meadow Creek last  week.  Mr. Riley, of the Yaihk hotel was  host at a mos't enjoyable dance given  here a few nights ago. This dance  was well, attended- and all the guests  pronounced it a most enjoyable affair.  The King lumber company is making great heaidway hauling logs,  making alxmt 18 oars daily.  The C. P. K. has made some  rather important deals for fruit  lands at Yahk recently.  Road foreman Notole is at pr������s������nt  doing good work improving the  roairls in this vicinity.  Tho lumber is partly on the  ground for the now C P. R.' station,  and water tank.  Great activity is apparent nt Yahk  on all sides and f>rom present appear-1  ances tho population of this burg  will more than double (before snow  files,  Tho moving of tho junction from  Ouraon to Yahk will.miake an important place of tho latter.  First - Class  Short. Order   Restaurant  Mesls at all Hours. Ladies are invited to our Afternoon  Tens, which we make a specialty of. Our Ootiluug is  Superb.        KO CHINESE  HELP ON  THE tREMtSES  X  9  /������5  f B Jsir^2J;a~Jl.cL3-'S^3^������������S-2  tj     1G    T^f   A TT  jni  C^^>c  #  V  if*  Stoves  Call and inspect our line of  stoves and ranges. Cook  stoves to suiL any price, onr  stocks of tinsmith .'���������and'.plumb-'.  mg goods are complete, our  prices are right, and v^e guarantee our work. Call and see  us when wanting; anything in  these lines  <#  o  Spring is Here!  ^���������";���������-���������  Get your home or store  re-paluted and keep up  with the times  We are also expert sign  aud house, decorators  cM.  C.   Wisler  Sirdar cflbenue  ������mw������* mmw !������"���������"���������' ���������  Cm I ������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������>*��������� ^������Slll   *���������    |l������l"<l'l"11  ���������MB  TKH.1R.S8eiitte  CRANBROOK -B.C.  Tha  funeral Director  mmmmmmt*  ������r������v������������  <^ Ed. F. Johnson, Tinsmith and Clumber X  &   4th Street CRESTON <&C. Phone 85   <^  <& . . ������������������' o  The Riverside Narser es, *"%.������  Is the NEAREST NURSERY to the CKRSTON DISTRICT  Stook arrives in FRESH, HEALTHY CONDITION  Forks  l^or Prices, oto., write to~-  WALTER V. JACKSON. Agent. Crestou, B. C.  ���������sstssm  mim.im!Mymwwi.  restonLumber  acturtng (joxJLtd.  ***|l'''''''**'ll������*'������������l������l������''������l������������M������l^  Complete    Stock   of  ROUGH   and  DRES'SED  LUMBER  mwmmmmmmmmmmmmm  "*"���������" ���������'"- f - m :-ii-ini'Tifinrnr������>)Tm  , /  <Prompt Attention Satisfaction Gttaranteea  *     i r  Let us Figure with youon tbat Building I  ir������0* BOJi 24  tmmWMmWMMmmmimmm  ^'WninFinHff^l''i(|IIMIIIillhll'llili,i>tl_'4|l,liil',iltiiiiil*lii||iiii,(i'^������  /^njyC'TVlJlJ1    131 tT*  HtlHIII|,H||)||lltt*"*t|t"ltt"l|IM������  HW)tw"wwmi������ww* tmwim*w,ti������'* w*tfwi������wwn,*w*-HfWmti������  fi^rttwntJtwi  *i������<������tm***c*.*������������m^.\hw*-w������<mi*i.*ti*\t������i������ii**->������*j,-Mt.ii4 r-iliT-n-i|--irtnwiiM


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