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Creston Review Jun 23, 1911

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 HW  AH Roads In East and West Kootenay Lead to Creston  i  ALL THE NEWsl   *.,.,. *...'.  .*   .   _. I.  for ibe CREST ONI  .1.    f l     ��������� /���������,.* t       -n ���������<     " I "���������*���������  ^msTRicr"*-;!  t il-jV **   *^   * " U-W+I  .1, \.  3/  ^  NKhVIEW  SENT TO ANY"  ADDRESS FOR  f2.00 A YEAR '  . Inllil. iiKIM  No. 47 . 3rd Year,  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, JUNE 23rd. 1911  Single Copies 5c.  Prepare For The Hot  *" tt  Weather  different Sfoapks fn  Mens Pine straw  Hats  r������l-rew������iii uirVimi  y  Also a Complete Line of  outnwe^srurts tor ari^n  ' Including all the latest Patterns and Colors  __ MS  ss firs  MM  S. A. Speers  ���������1  >e������������s������������s������s&&&s  oronat  OLD AND   YOUNG   ENJOY   A  DAY   OF  SPORT    AND   ALL  MAKE   MERRY,   ON   CORONATION DAY.  Coronation Day broke fine and with  a slight haze suoh as usually heralds a  hot day. The.cbildren were early astir  whilst at 6 80 a. m., the energetio members >������f the "Presbyterian Bible Classy  and Mr. ;E. F. Piatt of the- Wigwam  Cafe, were busy erectinr*rtheir respective  booths, af the park, from which'ice  cream and refreshments' were ser/ed  during the day.  * Tho Boy Scouts wese paraded at 10.00  a. m.f and clad* iu their picturesque  anifprms.morchod ia a bidy to' Cbrist  Cuuivh, to jittead ihe Speoiai Service.  I> After servioe, the park became the  center of attraction* and here, immediately after lunch, the programme of com*  .petitions for the Nelson Shield, and the  M t irioua prizes, was commenced.  The various eventB wero keenly con-  tested, resulting as follows :-  Boys 9 to 12 years of age  F fty yards dash:  N. Trotter: K. Lidgate; F. Baufjrd;  P-. Hurry.  Hundred yards flat rncc.  N. Tiotter; P Banford: R   Lidgate;  P. Hurry,  , Standing broad juuiq  B. Lidgatoj N Trotter; O. MoPeak;  F. Bsnf ������rd.    '        " '  Ruuuing Brond Jump.  F. Bauford.  The final result was arrived at by  totalling the points which were given  to the first four iu'eaoh event* in the  order of merit -as printed above, the  first in any event receiving 40 points,  Beoond thirty, third twenty, and fourth  ten.   Final results on points:���������  *N. Trotter, first prize ���������>  ,       $1  R. Iddgete, second prise      75 cents.  F. Banford, third price 50 cents  O. MoPeak, fourth prize      35 cents.  Boys 13 to 16  Standing high jump.  B. ArrQwsmirh; Stan Hendren:  P.  Hendren; E. Atherton.  t  . Running high jump.  Stab. Hendren; P. Hendren; JI. ,,Arr-  owsiaith; E Atherfieo. .  f-. T^nnning bread-jump.   -  * Stan. Hendren V'B   Ariowsinith:   J.  * , '*���������  Andrews'; EA Atherton % ,  Hoph step aud jump  B Xrrowsmith; Stan.   Hendren; E.  Atherton; J. Andrews  One hundred yards dash.  Stan. Hendren;   B. Arrowsmith; P.  ���������  Jlendren; J. Andrews.  1 Two hundred yards dash.  Stnu. Hsadreu; 33'. Atherton: P.  Hendren; J< Asdrews    r  Standing broud jump  ��������� Stan. Hendren;    P, Hendren;     ?.  Arrowsmith; J. Andrews  Final results boyB 13 to 16. based on  the number of points scored by eaoh of  the boys In all tho events, allowing the  poiuts 40 for first, RO for second, 20 for  third, and 10 for fourth, in nny event :-  fltsmly HnndrAn, flrn"- pr!������������ *! 50, the  title of Champion Boy Athelete of the  Creston Valley for 1011, aud gtuurdiau  of the Nolson Shield. -   .  B. Arrowsmith, second prize     f 100  Percy Hendren,  third prize  IS. Atherton, fourth prize  J. Andrews, fifth prize  BOYS BASE BALL  $0-75  $0 75  10.75  R, Lidgate, T. MoPeak;   N. Trotter;  ���������������*������*��������������������������������������������� ������������������������<��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ������������������  cJxew  The V City Bakery n now re^dy for business,  ^MJ^W^^^Sm^^t  .XY,   ��������������������������� ������������������'.-: ���������"','. .-''.'���������'���������. AAVA1'.' "'.."-.''���������':: "'|S''���������������������������'  ''���������   '������������������*.     ���������*���������"���������.    ''YY.,-  y':   '���������'Vy.:.,;':^''^  Bread, 14 jBavcs for a dollar, 7 loaves for  86 cents, 3 loaves for a quarter) or to eta.  ������ei; loaf.; a Get a dollars worth of tickets,  and have your bread, delivered at your  ..aJxxX'*'-- ^Hv|l'';hbU8e.A  ��������� ' X ������������������ ���������   ''/';  -,���������:���������:  ;������*v  ���������"���������  \'4fr  ������������������  \o  W     " *        ���������    ~-^ ^ ~y*.^- Dwwr, w. Murdoch, wblUt tbe Canyon  f f ^vi.4^44^4^^f ^^���������^^���������������������������?vtiuv tMU> ^ UJUU0 Ui> ol w 1,lokod  Cremn  ���������aui'i  the best soft drinks, refreshing any time you ,.  ��������� -   '.*     ���������    -need it.  rjTY <BAKERYt    Wilson Avenue.  The game of base ball between The  Scoutg and the Town Boys, resulted in  a victory for the town by 13 to 12.  The game was for a purne of $3: Mr.  Husoroft acted as Umpire.  PLAY   BALL  By 4 30 p. m. most of the boys events  had been pullectSpff; and the teams were  lining np for "the ball game, Married V,  Single, being the 3rd. game this season,  ana the second to count in the competition, for jthe *' Harum enp "  ,  The married men lined up with practically the same team as have always  upheld the honor of the benedicts, in the  persons   ofv that   old   reliable  Teddy  Malone   Pitoher,   Robiuson     Catch r,  Doc. Heodersou first base, J. Swanson  second base: Ed. Botterill third base:  Geo.   Mea������   short  stop; Johnson lelt  field; Hydron center field; Simmons r  field. , The .Creston Ball Team were ott  with Ward pitcher: Cameron Catcher;  Huber first: Bayle Beoond: MoDore 3rd.  Bandy short stop: Tordiff center field:  Gy. Birod-afiok righc neid; Bnrton left  field."  Marriage   went  in  to bat.   Malone  faoiug Pitcher Ward. The Btar twirler  of tbe Oreston Team was iu first class  form, and in Bpite of the rooters he  kept putting them right over the plate;  Indeed throughout the game he had  tho upper hand of the batsmen. At tbe  third iunings the score read 2-0 in favor  of tbe singles, and in the fourth, tins  a iugiv liitiiurt* found the bull and got a  succession of thoir men home iu easy  stylo. In the sixth, married men bntt-  iug the0 fllnglos soored a neat doublo  doable play, patting ont tho runners at  lirst and eeooud by some smart work  with tho ball.  At tho ond of tho game of Beven bin-  lugs the' official sooro wob given as u  victory,for (he single men by Beven to  throo, and thereafter thuo additioial  cxuibltfon inniugs were played.   ,  It was a good game, and thos b������ at aide  won, bnt the score Bhowu a greater dlff-  otouoo thou the play warranted. Tho  married men moko a mistake in jpnttitig  Maione in to bat, ho is thoir only pitch-  ���������r, and should save his energy for tho  boll instoad of ruunlng himstlf stftlo  botweon ihe b-wo*, also the ��������� married  moa should have a scorer nt tho gnmoi  thoro Is a. lack of systom in their eltorts,  Which tolls whon they are playing against ah organizod team. Any wny, it  Was auotber victory for Croston; tho  ���������bjoot of those friendly, games is being  uuulovod, the mamud wm und tho fans  bo-woon them, are licking tbo Oreston  Ball Team in$b ihapo, aud if tbey con-  t.nno to' imps'eve, Gimu*u will givo u  go>d nocouut of thomsolvos whou tbo  MKl teat, against a *ouil-profoMlonul  tjum lUo Cjaubrook, oud on ii foreign  '. gnniMd, is p uyod  .  Tho Buotor gomo oommououd at 6 U0  ��������� 9* m., Crjutiin vuiint Oanyon City i nd  Dlitrlot. Oreston Huod up wuu P.  Wut*on, F. Callaudur,,������. J^ltBgorald,  XI. Smith, O. Arrowmiiifcli, A Millur'  Mr, Dale, T. jBatnei, H.  Oilliird, W.  I^^Bcl  CELEBRATE  *L^  Elaborate programme Many outsiders to  come to Creston in special train  On the glorious 12th o������ July ���������  there will be a gigantic eelebra-  tion at Creston. Ever since  the historic battle which saw  the commencement of the Orange movement, the members  of the Loyal Orange Lodge  have made jnexvy on the anniversary bf that victory.  The date this year is to be  taken advantage of by the united Orange lodges of Creston  and Cranbrook, to hold a "carnival of sports-and pleasure. A  special train is to be run from  Cranbrook, calling at all wayside points, which wili bring  the celebrators with their wives, children and freinds into  Creston.  An elaborate program consisting of sports and pastimes  is now being arranged by the  L.O.L. men of Creston for the  entertainment of their brethren  and guests. There will be* fun  for the babies and races for the  children; competitions for ath-  ,etics and 50 yard sprints for  ladies; marathons for fat men,  and long walks for thin men.  A football match between the  Cranbrook and Creston Ox-ange  men, will be a feature. Also a  baseball game between the married and single men. Something  for everyone and fun for all.  Refreshments will be supplied  on the grounds by the best  cooks' in B. C, in the persons  of the ladies of the three pro-  testant churches, assisted by  the. ladies with the visiting or-  angemen. The celebration will  be held in the Creston park,  and a gigantic carnival.of fun  and' frolic is promisedtto -all  .who,will dttend. -'A  m our next issue we will-publish a full detailed program.  The prizes will be many and  valuable and all would be winners are advised to get into  practice* and the .watchword of  the next three weeks will be  "Creston on the 12th."  LOCAL AND PERSONAL  Minimum temperature taken  at Devon Ranch May, 1911.  Mav  3  2  3  4  5  6  7  8  9  10  11  12  13  14  15  16  17  18  19  20  21  22  23  24  25  26  27  28  29  30  31  F.  35  40  42  0  42  36  30  40  I 40  40  38  42  42  41  36  46  46  44  40  37  42  40  38  38  40  40  38  38  41  47  50  J. HEATH  eleven* from  Appletown Captained by  Bob Grahame.  ��������� X'haniis mainly to their superior knowledge of the trioky gronud, nnd better  team work, Creston'had the best of the  play iu the first half, and -the midway  whistle came with them one goal ahead  When play was resumed, tho visitors  pressed vigorously, and scoring, brought  the scores eveu, tbe game finishing a  draw of one goal each.  Tho daucc in tho Mercantile Hall  under the auspices of the Oatholio Ma'c  Voice Choir, was n tremendous fiucoess.  The best mus'n ever heard by n looal i  orchestra, was provided by Mrs. Oromp  ton, Mrs. Downs and Mr J. Huber  assisted by several ' volunteers, whilst  the ladles of tho Oatholio Ohuroh, dispensed ice oream and refreshments, iu  a capable manner.  MISSING,  from home since June 11, 1911,  boy 14 years old. Name: James Hilton. Complexion fair, inclined to be stout, height about  4 feet 1 inches, weight 100  pounds.. Has- scar on Tinder*  part of 'w^risV about tiyo inches,  long. ^When^last seen wag wear  ing -dark . tweed Norfolk coat,  without belt, and koee pants  of same material, darfe- grey  check vest, white shirt; black  stockings, brown boots and a  motor shaped cap, dark color  with green stripe. Had plain  gold signet ring on third finger  of right hand.        , .  Information of the above  wiii foe gladly received by~ his  parents at Wattsburg.,  On the 28th inst. at Cranbrook a marriage will tako  place which will unite one of  Oreston's most popular .young  men. to one of Cranbrook's  most popular young ladies.  The contracting parties being  no other than J. Huber and  Miss Laura Crissler. After a  short honeymoon the happy  couple" will tako up their permanent, residence in the snug  Monroe cottago ��������� on - Victoria  avenue.   The intended groom is.  the captain of the Creston ball ]    Haselwood Ice Oream at (fee Wig  team. wain Oafe.  Communications  The editor doeB not accept any res-   v  potrsibility for tho opinions of his corres <  pondents. ���������' ,    .  Victoria,  June 7th, 1911.  The Editor,  Dear Sir,���������The Board of Dir- "  ectors of the B. C. Fruit Growr  ers' Association held a meeting,  at Kamloops on June 3rd last,  particularly ^ to   consider     the  proposed reciprocity agreement '  Some time has elapsed since ���������  this agreement was brought  down in the house at Ottawa.  The interval has given time for  consideration of all the probable results of free trade on. our  fruit and vegetable indttsxy: ���������  -  The resolution, of which, a  copy is enclosed, comes then  with peculiar strength as# the  product of serious consideration on the part of our foremost fruit growers.  Whatever may be the effect of  reciprocity in its various other  items, it is the unanimous opinion of our directors that it ~  will have a detrimental effect  on our fruit industry and it is  therefore to be vigorously opposed by all the legitimate  means in our power.  Yours very truly,  R. M. Winslow  Secretary  R.v H. Astir,  President.  Resolution Passed at a Meeting at Kamloops, June 3rd  Whereas there has been introduced in the federal house a  bill to promote reciprocal trade  with the United States, and  Whereas the proposed reciprocal agreement will permit  free trade in fresh fruits and  vegetables, and  Whereas   the  droposed reduc- *  tions in duties will hape the effect   of reducing   the prices   of  our products in Canadian markets,  1. Be it resolved that we the A  Directors of the British Columbia Fruit Growera\Assomaticm /  put ourselves on record-as con*--<-  densaingf "the proposed reciprocity '���������agreement' between" Canada and .'the United States, as  being detrimental to the fruit  industry of British Columbia.  2. And~be it further resolved,  that copies of this-resditttioii"  be forwarded to xhe Minister of  Agriculture of British Columbia;'tou the Boards* of Trade of  British,Columbia; ;to the Agent1  General   of , the   jProvince  in'  flwo*-1    *D^i*������i~-.     J.-.     -11     J.-I. -       ���������jriTvMv    *>i.(uuju>    no   MJU.    lOltJ   UltSUX"  -.  bers of the Dominion houso  from British Columbia!' tht?  press generally, and the Federal Ministers of Agriculture and  Finance at ^London.  Carried unanimously.  R. H. Agur, Chairman  R. M. Winslow, Secretary.,  During the past week tho Review has printed several thousand fruit" labels and shipping  tags. Wo ar������ making a ani><i-  taity ot this claeB Of" work.���������  Bring your orders for fruit  ���������labels and shipping tags to tho  Review.  !*���������  WE   ARE   HANDLING  Ogifyi^ 24M-  Seal: of Albbrta Flour !in All Siz������s.     Ogilvles " Centennial *' and  "Imperial "flours, a first class flour, for bread, made froni No. i  hard wheat, for $3.25 per hundred.   -        ������������������Mill.  I.' I        .       -���������  .1     .������������������������.<! [���������      "II   ���������   I'   ��������� - - -   ���������    "I-.��������� -'-I      . ...  ���������   !������������������      .���������   ������������������  In Ogilvies Cereals  We have Pearl Barley, Wheat Granules, Split Peas Rolled Oati Etc.  Full stock of Wheat, Oats, ^flatted Oats, Bran, Shorts- Etc.  Greston Mercantile C  Ui,  ���������  ^^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*  , r ;  :X[XyXy yjyyXAAlAAy  XX'i ^x,.y:li\^i-2XA.y.M *jK  ���������till  n:.X:Xh.X::i\:.:>.s:.  ...... 1.'. ��������� ,.,.������������������ ,,���������... ���������  V  ... > ���������      1    -,   ,.   '-'v    >-. : ������������������  *,>���������-,.   11,    ��������� *>  mmmm  I '.. 11. w    _
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THE   CRESTON,    B.  C,    REVIEW.
THE PERFUME
AF   THP
VI     int.
LADY IN BLACK
By GASTON LEROUX.
AothM* ��f "The Mystery of tb* Yclloir
Room."
COPYRIGHT.  1909. BY BRENTANO'S
(Continued.)
Mme. Edith arose from ner cnair.
speaking ecstatically of ibe beauty of
nature. But. in lier opinion, sbe declared, tbere was not Inns more beautiful anywhere near tlimi the (iardens
of Babylon. She added mischievously,
"They seem m> iinn-h more beautiful
because one may only see them from a
dlistn tR-el"
The prince ��!:iid nothing. Mme.
jBuitu looked v��-\!j;! and a moment lat��r
eaid suddenly.
"I'm not jroinjr to deceive you any
longer, prince. 1 have seen your gardes."
"Indeedy lmpi'ired niflilcbr"" ~    _
"I'll tell you al! aliout it."
And sbe related, while the prince listened with an air ot cold imperturbability, thp story of her visit to tbe
���Uardeus of Babylon.
She had ��onie upon them inadvertently from the rear tn climbing over a
hillock which separated the trardens
from the mountains. She hm! wandered from enchantment to enchantment, but without being in the least
astonished.
The prince  had scarcely  time to re-
nlv    J}��frvr��    Wliitef.   ''Id    Hnb's   S��r\"&Ut��
brought a dispatch to Kouletabille.
The latter asked permission to open It
and read aloud:
Return as soon as possSbl*. We ara
-waiting for you verv anxiously. A magnificent asslKnment  at  St.   Petersburg i
This dispatch was lijined by tbe editor in chief of the Bpo*-n
"Well, what do you sny to that. XL
RouletabiileV" demanded the prince.
"1 Kbal! uot go to St. IVtersbur^r*
declared Rouletabille.
"Tbey will recret your decision at
the conrt.'* said the prince. **l am certain of tbat. and allow me to say.
youngr man. tbat yon are missing a
���wonderful opportunity."
Ronletabille opened his Hp^ at thousb
to answer, but closed tLem again. Galitch went on:
"You would have found an adventure
worthy of your skill. One may hop*
for everything when one bas been
strong enough to unmask a ljirsan!**
The word fell  into the mid<*t of us
like a bombshell, and. as if by a common impulse,  we took refuge behind
our smoked glasses. The silence wbicb
���followed was horrible.    I.arsun"    Why
ebotild this name which we onrw��lves
bad so often   pronounced   within   tbe
Jast forty-eight  hour* and  which' rep-
Twwnied a danger with which we were
commencing   to   nlm<*����t   feel   familial
cause    maeanaDie    terror-   to    eireep
through our bodies?   Tbe unbrobeo si-
~ Mice on every nnitd contributed to Is
- crease nn inu����Rcribi5b!e state of iiypacr
els. Where had Old Bob's gayety vanished?   Aud why did all the others alt so
silent uud so motionless behind  their
dark glasses?   All nt once I turned my
bead aud looked behind inc.   Then 1 understood,  more  by  instinct  than anything else, that I was the object of a
4W��uuuon psychical attraction. Someone
wus looking at  tue.    Two eyes were
fixed upon me���weighing upon me.    I
oould not nee the eyes, and I did not
know   from   where   the   glance   fixed
tipou  nu* cmue, but It   was there.    I
knew It���and it. was his glance.    But
thero was no one behind me. nor nt
the right, nor the left, nor In front, except  the  people  who  were seated at
tbe table, motion Iohh, behind their dark:
Stesura.    A::d then-then 1 knew thnt
Lurmin's eyes were glaring at me from
behind �� pair of those glasses���nh. tbe
dark glasses���the dark glasses behind
which were hidden Lursan's eyes: ���
And then, nil at once, the sensation
passed. Tbe eyes doubtless were
lurned away from imp, I drew a long
breath. Another sigh echoed my .own.
Was it from the bream of Uouletabille
���was It the Lady in Black, wbo perhaps, had at the same time ns myself
-endured tbe weight of those piercing
eyes?
Old Bob spoke: j
"Prince, 1 do not believe thnt your
last spinal bone goes uny further bncte
than the middle of the qnnrteruary
IwHod."
And n,H th^ black spectacles turned
In his direction.
ftoulotnbllle arose nnd made a sign
to me. J h��n��eiied in the council room,
where he wuh waiting for me.
-Well, did ynu feel It too?"
1   felt smothered.    I  could  scarcely
Articulate.
Tie was there���at thnt table���unless
we are going mud."
There was it-'pause, nnd then I resumed more calmly:
"You know, Hoitlelnbllle, that It 1��
quite possible that we are going mad.
This phantasm or Ijirwin will land u*
���11 lo ii madhouse yet! We have been
shut up hen* only lu'o dd.ru. nod see*
l!k�� sriite wp are In!"
All In a moment he seemed to grow
perfectly calm,
"Let us reason 11 out., !>o not look
for iJirsan lu ibal place where he reveals himself. Seek for bim everywhere else uxcept where lie hides til in-
self."
He seated himself, placed his pipe
<��<* tlie uhlc, hs-rlwl lil-i fuct* hi Ida
hands nnd said:
"Now I hav** no +,%���*>*.   THI uie, SlO-
clnlr-who Is within these walls?"
"There Is. flrsi ����r nil. you and I."
-Very well."
"Neither   of   us,"   I   continued,   Vl��
Larsau."
"Why?"
"Why?" I echoed.
"Yes. why.   Tell me.    Yo�� most glv��
a  reason   wby you   believe so.     I ao-
j knowledge that  I  am not  Larsan.    1
j nm sure of that, for I am Kouletabille;
but. face to face witb Kouletabille. tell
I me why you cannot be Larsan-^neither
you. nor  Stauger��ou."nor  M.  Durzac.
nor Arthur Uance.  nor Old  Bob.  nor
Prince  Galitch.     But   we  must  know
some good reason  why each of these
cannot be Larsan.    Only wben tbat Is
accomplished shall I be able to breathe
freely behind these stone walls!"
"How about the servants?" 1 asked.
"1  am absolutely certain that none
of them was absent trom tbe Kort ofc*
Hercules   when    1-arsan   appeared   to
Mme. Darzac and to M. Darzac at tha
railway statiou at Bourg."
"Own up. Kouletabille." I cried,
"that you don't trouble yourself about
them because uone ot their eyes were
bebind the black spectacles."
"Be quiet, please. *ou make to��
more nervous, than my mother."
Tbis phraee. uttered in vcsptlon,
struck me strangely. He resumed
meditatively:
"First, Sainclair is not Larsan because Sainclair was at Trepot with me
while Larsan   was at Bourg.
"Second. Professor Stangerson is not
Larsan   because  be  was ou   his   way
from Dijou io Lyuus while Larsan was
would be give up toe privilege* or go-A
ing and coming to bis own rooms wbeD
he saw fit  without asking the keys
from the lodge keepers..
Mme. Kdith had said, wltb ber lips
pressed together in a narrow little
line. "But. M. Rouletabille, my uncle
doesn't think that any one is coming
to carry him awayl"
Rouletabille. after asking after tbe
heaitb of Mere Bernier. who;was gathering up potatoes and putting them in
a bag. requested Pere Bernier to open
the door of tbe Darzacs' room.
Tbis was tbe urst time that I bad
entered tbe apartment. Tbe atmosphere was almost freezing. Tbe large
room, furnished witb simplicity, contained a bed and a toilet table placed
at one of tbe two openings In-the wall
around which tbere had formerly been
loopholes. Tbe two windows were fitted witb bars of iron between which
one eould scarcely pass oue's arm. Opposite in tbe angle of the towwr was
a panel. It would have been impossible
tor any one to hide in this chamber unless behind this p"*uf��l. And tbe Uerulcra
u��u received orders to look every time
they visited the room both bebbid the
panel and lu tbe closet where Darsiac
bung bis clothes.
Wbeu we passed Into the sleeping
room of Mme. Darzac we were absolutely ���eWTOTnr"rh"MT~we  bad" left ~notii>
I ing  behind us of  which   we did  uot
1 uaow.
|     Mme.   Darzac's   room   was   smaller
ADVERTISING CANADA
.ITTLE   KATHLEEN   PARkOW   !S
AN  ASSET TO  H��-R  COUNTRY.
Alberta Girl Who Has Been Touring
Dominion After Cohquests Abrbad
Is as Proud of Her Native Land as
, It Is, ��* Mfc -Her Ability Has Put
Her In trie Front Rank Of Living
Violin  Virtuosi.
Miss Kathleen Parlow, whose photo-
graph is published herewith, is a
Canadian girl who is bringing honor
to her country, rs well as to herself,
through an ability ns a violinist that
amounts to genius. k
Born  at    Calgary,  Albferta,  she    is
proud o�� bet
birthright.' and has .n
mm
at Bourg.    As a fact, reacumg Lyons i ?uau tbau  tbat of her husband.    But
oue minute before Dim. M. aud Mme. * it   was bright  and   w$!!   lighted  from
Darzac    s.aw    him    aught    from    tbe
train." ,
"But all the others, if It is neces- j
sary to prove that ibey were not at j
Bourg at that moment.,,might be Lar- '
sau, for all of them ungbt have been ,
at Bourg." ,
"First, M. Darzac was there.   Arthur {
Ranee  was away  from   home during j
tbe two days which preceded the arrival   of   the   professor  and   of   Darzac.     Oe arrived  at   Mentone just  In
the way that the windows were placed.    As soon as we set  toot over the
threshold I saw Uouletabille turu pule.
and he turned to uie and said:
"Sainclair. do you perceive the per- j
fume of tbe Lady in Black?"
1 did uot.    1 perceived nothing at all
Rouletabille. utter having looked under the bed. gave tbe siguul  for departure   and   motioned   us   trom   ihe
room,    He lingered for a monieut, but
no  longer.     Bernier   locked   the door
TO ENTERTAIN CONTINGENT.
<- ���  .������������������ ���!���!��      "��� ;
Canadian Soldiers "at Coronation Will
Stay at Duke of York's School.
The:'overseas'-Uoops fer the,coronation will arrive in London during the
first week in June, and that most ol
them will remain there, ior a month.
As their official duties in connection
with the' coronation'^will, not be of. a
vefry 'prolonged nature^ they^ will be
able to take abundant advantage ot
the program which has be^n planned
by the reception committee who are
now collecting funds, for the purpose
of entertainment.       ' f
As already announced, the whole oi
the troops will be quartered at the
Duke of York's School, Chelsea. The
contingents for' whose coming definite arrangements have been made
number up to the present 1,800, but
in all probability this total will be
increased to 1,500. There is ample'
messing accommodation in the building for this number, and if-therd is
any deficiency in dormitory room, it
will be made up' by putting some oi
the men under canvas in the extensive grounds. Judging frbra the arrangements made for their entertainment) the troops will spend very little of their time at Chelsea.
Among the suggested arrangements
is. a special service at ,St. Paul's
Cathedral; but the details'of this are.
not yet fixed. Arrangements are in
pTpgress ior their attendance at the
Naval Review. And on another occasion' the troops will visit Portsmouth Dockyard and Whale Island,
and the other departments of the great
naval centre.
Upwards of twenty of the leading
London -clubs are proposing to send
personal" letters  of invitation  to   the,
THE PIONEER ENGINE
FIRST  LOCOMOTIVE   iN  WEST  i&
NOW .N PARK.
The- "Countess o{ Dufferin" as the*
Aged Machine Is walled Was Rescued ..t Golden, B.C.���Came Witb
Its Train of;Six Flat Cars In I876>
���Those Were Days of Lawlessness*
and  Railroading Was  Exciting.
Hark,   'Tis  but  beginning,
vLike the tread of an army's van,
Before,   the     thundering,     marching:
tramp
��� Ot tnousands shake the land.
Fo<6i for the gr^at world's millions
She pours trom  her fertile  breast;
'This land with a mighty future,       * *
The fair Canadian  Weat.
The 'first locomotive to cross the*
Red River has been viewed with interest by thousands since it was places in the 'William \Vuyte Park opposite the C.P.K. station in V��innipeg,
and every year that passes will add
to the interest with which that historic engine will-be viewed by visitors to tne west. It stands there &
relic of the opening of the west to
the railway era, says H. Gerald Wade-
in The Globe.
R. M. West, writing in The Railroad
Magazine of the "'irail of the First.
Western   Tracks,"   states   that   when
the first rails were laid across the
visiting" officers t�� ^ecoB^honorary^ ^st territory west of tne Mississippi
members during' their 'stay.'" tThe Vet- 'River   little   towns   sprang   up   �����������
time to recene them (Mme. Edith her-     wltD  **&  tlny   Ue?'   w,llcb   he  Put  in
__,- ��..- ...   .....  ._   ���.._  .-       ^..��� ( nis Inside pocket and tmbtly buttoned
self informed   me  in   reply  to  a  tew ���
careless   questious  of   mine   tbat   her
husband   bad   been  absent  those two
days on busiuessi.    Old Bob made his
journey to Paris.    Prince t>alitch was
not seen at  tbe grottoes nor outside
the Gardens of Babylon.
"First, let us take Darzac."
"Rouletabille." 1 cried, "that is sacrilege!    It is stupid?'
"I kuow it:    But why?"
"Because."   1   exclaimed, nlmost beside mywlf.  "Ijir^au  is a genius, we
are aware:   he  might   be  able  to de-
. celve a detective,  a  journalist, a  reporter,   and   eveu   a   Kouletabille;   be
might   even   deceive   a   friend   under
*��� some circumstnucex.  1 admit.    But be
| could   never   deceive   a   daugbter   so
' far that sbe would take bim for her
1 father.    That  ought   to  reassure you
j as to M. Stangenton.    Nor would  be
I deceive a wonian to the point of tak-
| Ing him for her betrothed.    And, my
I friend.  Matbilde Stangersoc knew M.
Darzac   and   threw   herself   into
arms at the railway station."
"And she knew Larsan. too." added
Rouletabille coldly.
"1 prefer rat hep to bestow, fo: tike
sake of supposition, a personality on
M. Robert Darzac wbicb I have never
expected to fasten upon him tn order
to base uiy argument against the possibility a little more solidly. If* Robert Darzac were Larsan. Larsan would
not have appeared on several occasions to Matbilde Stangerson. for.it is
tbe apparition ot Larsan that bas created a gulf between Matbilde stangerson and Robert Darzac."
"Pshaw!" 1 cried.   "Of what use are
such  vain  reasonings  when  one has
only to open his eyes?"
"Upon whomV" be asked bitterly.
���'Prince Oalitcb���the priuce from the
Black i^iuds."
"Prince Ualltcb is a nihilist, nnd I
am uot troubled over him In tbe least
degree. Bernier's wife told me she
knows one of three old,women whom
Mme. Edith saw lu his grounds. 1 bavo
made  an   Investigation,    tibe   Is  tbo
bis coat over it. We made tbe tour
ot the corridors and also tbat of Old
Bob's apartment, which consisted of
a bedroom and sitting room. as,$asy to
examine and as incapable of hiding
any one as those of the Darzacs.
lu short and" in fact, nothing escaped Rouletabille. aud wben we bad
made tbe rounds of the square tower
we had left no oug bebind ns save M.
and Mme. Bernier. One would have
said. too. tbat tbere could have been
uo human being lu tbe apartment of
tbe Darzacs before Bernier. a few minutes later, opened the door to Dar-
eac himself, as 1 am now about to relate.
(To be continued.)
MISS KATHLEEN PARLOW.
turned to Canada in the full flush oi
European triumphs that might well
dazzle an older artist, the same un-.
affected girl that she went away. Her
playing :s truly marvellous; it is a*
full of snin ard passion as of rare
delicacy, while her matchless technique has been the wonder of all who
hear her. It is difficult to prophe=y to
what great heights such genius may
not aspire; it has placed her even
now in the front rank" of living violinists.���Canadian Century.
A FAMILY MYSTERY.
mother or oue of iuw Liuc�� men hanged at Kazan for tbe attempted assassination ot the emperor. 1 have seen
tbe photograph of the poor wretches.
The otber-two old women aro tbo
otber two mothers."
"Aud Old Bob?" I asked.   .
"No. dear boy. go!" scoffed Rouletabille. almost angrily. "Not bo either.
Vou hnve noticed that he wears a wig,
1 suppose. Well. 1 assure you that
wbeu my father wears u wig It will
Ot dim." . A   v
CHAPTER X.
His Aaony From the Perfume
ot the Lady In Black.
mPUT
oo M
Udit
char
., my bend out of the window
waking uext morning. Mmo.
Uditb wits walking lu the court,
chatting carcloHMly wltb Rouletabille und twisting the stem of a
beautiful roao between her pretty llu-
-.'era. 1 followed RoulctnblMe, whom I
paw on bis wuy to make hia Infection
or the square tower. 1 found him
quite culm and entirely minder of hini-
be if���and also entirely the imintor of
bit- eyes, lt wits worth while to. sec
tbo manner In which he looked at everything around him! Nothing escaped him. And the nquure tower,
the abode of the Lady in Black, wan
tbe object of hia eonmant Hurvelllunce.
When Al. nnd Mmo. Oar/ae were not
in tnelr apartment, tbe only key wiilc-h
opened the door wim in the keeping of
trie Humlcrs, nud It wns a npoclitl kind
ot key made purpowMy for the room
within the last twenty-four hours In a
.pn.ce which  no one but  Koiilcmbltlc
, knew. ���  He  had  let no one  into the
i secret.
I Houletnblllo wIhIioVI thut the watch
nnitiii bo kept uiHit upon the roomn
of old Hob, but the latter swore thnt
he would not be treated like it prl��-
oner, nnd ho snid that on uo account
Only the   Heir of Strathmore  Kno\M^
Ancient Secret.
The   Earl   of   Strathmore   ha-   com
blsJ,pleted   his   fifty-sixth   year      Glami:
Castl ,   his   place   in  Scotland,  hns   t.
wealth  of   legend  and "secret   history
A thousand and    ne stories have beer,
told  concerning the mystery, but not
a'living soiil  r��ve the earl, his  first
born son. and the factor of the estnte
know    what    that    mystery    is.     For
centuries   it   has   defied   the. inquisitive.    In every generation th? heir of
the house  has  *Hid  that  he will  tell
all���ahout it.    But vhen  he hns como
of   age.    and    has    accompanied    the
head   of  the  hou>e.   with   the  factor,
into the secret chamber and been initiated,  he ne-jer-..haa-'divulged.    The
castle is said to be the oldest inhabited house in  Britain,  hht.this is considered   doubtful. '
In addition to G!amis, Lord Strath,
more owns Streathnm Castle, which
has- a history of human interest. The
ninth earl went through a false marriage ceremony with. the pretty
daughter ot o man not of his Tank.
In all innocence *he lived with him
as his wife, which she believed herself to be. * When he was1 dyinR he
confessed the fraud. "Very woill."
she said, "you <0inll marry: me ;nou\
ond that publicly." So &he summoned all her friends, nnd they carried
the repentant enrl. dyjng n? he wa?.
to the church, and there the country.
Insfl became in all truth Countess of
Strathmore. But years earlier there
had been a hoy. who had heen sent
to Eton as Lord Glamis. He, poor
fellow, was renlly simply plain John
Rowes. He inherited the jiroperty <tf
his family on the maternal side, nnd
Strenthnm Castle has come lo the
Earls of Strathmore from- him.
The present earl., who succeeded his
father in the title in 1804. married a
daughter of the Rev. Charles Cavendish Bentinck. who, had he lived,
would have succeeded to thi' title to
the exclusion *of the present Dulco of
Portland. There are tix sons and
throe daughter?.
Lord Strnthnior? hn�� boon Lo��-d
Lieutenant of ��� Forfarshire since 1W1,
and he owns nbout 24,700 acrei-. Put.
rick Lyon, an ancestor of hi.-* lordP
ship. wn*> n hostni;o to Enulnnd for
.Inmog'l. about 1425. The wife of tho
Oth Rnron Glnmi*" whs- burnt at Kclln
burgh, tho family being indicted lor
design)* ugaiiiat the lifo ol Jnnioi V.
in 1KJ7.
Peer's Record of Service.
Lord Binning, son and heir of the
Earl of Haddington, has gone to Algiers, where he will stay for a few
months on account of his health.
For some years Lord Binning served in the Royal Horse Guards, and
saw active service in Egypt, where, in
1882, he took part in the midnight
charge at Kassassin in the capture
of Cairo after Tel-el-Kebir. Then he
was in the Nile campaign, and finished up at Hazara. His experiences
of India were of the pleasant sort., for {
he was A.D.C. to Lord Lansdowne. A
few -years ago LoTd Binning was-
adopted as Unionist^ candidate for
Haddingtonshire, but' he was constrained by considerations of health
to stand down. ��� '
Lady Binning is the only daughter
of Mr. William Severin Saltihgrwhom.
a former generation' of Oxfora men
knew as Salting, of Queen's, who
achieved fame as a bric-a-brac collector.. Lady Binning is one of the greatest of modern heiresses: Apart from
settled funds, .it is estimated that ,on
the deathV of her mother the future
Lady Haddington will have a fortune
valued at over $10,000,000.
erans' Club are making special arrangements to entertain the non-commissioned officers and men, who will
become temporary members. ��� '-
.The Union Jack-Club'"has extended
an invitation to the warrant officers,
non-com's, and men to 'become honor- i f"?, beseJ- by �� horde of
ary members. -The club will thus pro- lawless desperadofes who
vide the same facilities for the Dom-!
inion visitors ih 1911 as did the Colonial Troops Club in 1902. Many ol
the 2nd Queen's Own Rifles of Canada made full use of the club during
their visit' to England last year, and
on the occasion of the visit of Uie
United States Navy in November and
December a similar -invitation w'as
given and was much appreciated. A
money exchange office was established for -them in the club, and about
1,000 of the men availed themselves
-of the bedroom accommodation during their six weeks' stay.
The visiting officers have also received an invitation to become honorary members of the Motor Yacht
Club at Netley and of the Hurlingham
Club. The Festival of Empire at the
Crystal Palace, the Military Tournament and the International Horse
Show will all extend a welcome to
officers and men alike. They w,ill
have every opportunity given them of
visiting the sights of London,1" and
Messrs. Cook and Sons will, as on the
previous occasion���supply transport to
convey the troops daily from, Chelsea
to.the various centres of interest.       ,
unans tne ounrragettes.
The geniality of Lord Haldane is
proverbial. Here is an.illustration of
his manner of meeting an embarrassing situation. Some time ago he was
addressing a meeting, and was remarking that the army had not been
hia only love, when a lady mad.e. an
interjection and another rushed on
to the platform and spoke to him..
"These ladies," said his lordship,
"really choose a most embarrassing
moment in my speech.1 I had just
observed that the army had.not been
,my only love. Let-me therefore .free
imyseif from misconception. . I wa**
about to admit that I had flirted with
tho Law." Needless to say, the laughter was loud und long, and waa renewed when, after a third lady had
interrupted, he said: "The lust interruption filled me with terror. I have
mentioned love, and I have mention-
eu flirtation. I will therefore avoid
any, of- these delicate topics." .,
An  Ancient  Family;
Sir William Hovel Browne ffolkes,
who, witii Lady i'lolkcs, is staying at
Barton Manor, Osborne, which*, has-
been placed at his dlspcBal by the
King, is tha third baronet of a creation whit... is noarly a hundred and
forty years old. He comes of tolerably ancient lineage, for his forebears
wore, settled in Staffordshire long bo-
lore the reign of Henry i'.;o Fifth, in
whoso day they werp yeomen of. note-;
Tho present baronet was Unionist
member for King's Lynn from 1860 to
1B85, and ownd some 0,000/acres hard
by tho King's Norfolk proiperty, Lady
Ifolken is a daughter of tho late Mr.
ftfcbert Elwesi of Oongham Hall, io
tho 'samo county.
The Charlvnrl.
Tho "shivaree" wns introduced into'
America by the French of Canada.  Of
courso "shlvareo" Is a corrupt, con��
tractod form of charivari, the French
Esrtb Ms0n��tl��"��i' J?0''41, but ,tB  ����*'ftnlnR i" the name.
According  to  Gauss,  tho maRnetlc ! Tho charivari begun ns a regular wed*
ding Bcronaao, but ciuim to be reserved only for unpopular marriages. Tho
Council of Tours, nt the beginning ot
Men and Horse Power,
The working powor of nn ablobodled
man Is about one-tonth tbat ot a borso.
The   Unkindest  Yet. ,
There is a custom which has obtained favor in certain parts of Canada,
for a loving notice, fo be, placed in'the
"memorial column" of .a-.paper,Vfol-'
lowing   the  death   notices;     For' iri-1
stance, Mr. B������ rnayAhaye departed |
this life oil MaSren 25thA 1S00, and his I
faithful widow 'feels it decorous' and
becoming to place; as a memorial notice in the paper of. March 25th, 1911,
a brief paragraph hrealhihg';6f affection and undying' remembrance-..'; -A V
Therewasra certain widower of A a1
Canadian city who determined to marry again, arid who'chose lor his second
wife a young woman,;the junior of hia
two unmarried daughters.,, HeV was
married just a week before the second
anniversary of his beloved-first wife's
death,, and was greatly incensed to
read in The EveniHgA,Bangaway, a
short time later:  7V
"In loving memory.of our'dear mo-;
ther,��� Margaret;Smith, 'Who "departed
this life Feb. 1,6th, 1909, and whose'vir-
tues will ever be  cherished by her
��� affectionate daughters, 'A "���������-.'
V..,..,,   "Anna and Margaret."  V
The Mends of the Smith family are
deeply interested to know just, what
the "fond papa" has satd'to his faithful daughters, and whether their fbndr
ness for the worthy departed will take
the form of pronounced animosity to-
the second "cjeai' 'Myfife-.'" ,
"""" ' ""' "'   A%
action ot the oartli fa tbo samo au that
which would bo exerted If In each cu
blc yard-thoro woro eight bar mag
nets, oacb wolghlng ono, pound.
Soott Was Rstsd as a Dunes.
As a boy Walter Scott ��nvo fow In-'
dlentlonn of his coming greatness and
was doncrlbod by ono of hln oarly preceptors, ns "tho boy that hnn iho thick-
oat skull In tbo school." Afterward nt
Edinburgh university tho futuro "wfa-
nrd" wnB thus opltomlmed by Ano of
tho loading professors, "Dunce Ho Is,
and dutico ho will remain."
the Bovontocnth century, forbftdo thifl
Jorm of aeronnde, tho penalty being
excommunication from tho ohurch.
but this did not put^an end to. thp
practioc.
His  Popular.,
a  popular   trombone
Makes
"Thero   bocb
plnyor."
"Iiow is thai ponnlbler
"Well, ho only plays for cxercino, so
ho takes out a unction ot his horn
und it. doesn't maka u sound."
A .Really > Muddy  Road.
Two Toronto choir,boys,.,who assist-
sd a short time n$o tot a\ service in
a village, near Toronto - wero vmlidly
taken,, down \by.'\the .clergymattv for
thoir < Bo-fyn eciiphernirig' tno condition
of the rcjadfl hoar, iho village.
. Uspd to,the paved city streets,, the
boys declared the roads to bo borne*
thing.terrible.A They, had* they said,
never, seen;,bucW" n/lpddy roads.v
Tho clergyman '.undertook to prove
to them that, tlio roads they com-
plained of woro not so remarkably
muddy, He told thom of a road, not
far from tho village", into whioh i a
horao , nad^i-nnlt ^lip to his knees."
Sovoral men'had"trlod for Hours to
get tho beast out, 'iut hadn't sue
ceuded.     ,���"'���'
"Vyhot did thoy do, thon P" adUed
one of tho boys. "Did thoy shoot tho
horso'}1" ���
"What do you think they'd bo aftor
VnurdeHn' a good horao forP" suld
tho clergyman. "Thoy just sawed
him off nt tho knees and mado a nohy
pf him." ;        ;��� ���*;���.,''
Slie yth* e Thoushthil Young Wcrr.isn
,Tho-younp mnn wad calling on tho
girl. ' Ho didn't know hor very well,
but sho looked good to Mm. Ho
wanted to cull again thp .next night,
out hardly hud the nervo to ask per��
minion to do so.
''I'd liko to cqme up again," ho
said whon ho whs' ready to go homo.
"How about noxt wook some tlmeP"
A look of disappointment came ovor
her face.   "N��xt week?" whe hiiUI.
River little towns sprang up from
.place to place during tlie uigat. The-
pioneers who trudged in the path of.
the iron rail hoped that each rugged,
settlement might grow to a thriving:
metropolis, but so soon a3 a "new
city"   was   established   it   was  gener-
outlaws���
cared   no
more  for   human  life   than  for  property���whose sole pastime was "taking a town.".
The days of the building of the railroads across the plains were the days-
ot trouble and sudden death. But at-
no other time did the professional *
killer hold such undisputed sway as*
in the few years of the-laying of the:
rails.
Men were shot down for the slightest reason, and sometimes for no reason at all.    The old saying, "A word>
and  a  bl^w,"   was  changed  to  "An-
oath and a shot."   There seemed to-
be   no  law,  either civil  or  military,,
which would reach those bloodthirsty,,
'ruthless desperadoes,    and   we  have-
only   to   compare   Mr.   West's  statements   with    those    of    our  railroad?
.builders of 1876 to note the difference:
in  the  administration of the law  in
our country  in  those days and that>
of  our  neighbors  across  the border,;,
and one of our railroad pioneers, -who,,
perhaps, cannot tell such'blood-curdling yarns as Mr. West does, still has;-
many  interesting stories of the time
when the "first iron pioneer" crossed!
the   Red  Siv^r   into   Winnipeg,   and-
that person ief' no other thin Sir Donald Mann, who was. one of the men
who worked on the job" of laying the*
tails    that   brought   the   locomotive-
across tha river, on the ice into Win-
���'���nipe'g^'"-':5 y;y'- ' .   y";A- X/x-iy'-y
'.''���Alt,.'is  interesting  to  note how   the*
"Countess  of   Durferin"  came  to  be*
placed  in  Winnipeg.        ��� ..:,
The old pioneer engine^ has .hB��'
many years of varied service since it.
was sold by the C.P;R. to^ the; ColumbiaA-River. Lumber Co., by whom it.
was alio wed to lay at thev'siding at
Golden, B.C. i its; labors ended, its-
course run, and its history-forgotten.
sWhen the question of securing the*
bid engine 'for Winnipeg*, was::' taken
up with Mr. Whyteof they CP-RV,; he-
had the records .searched in^^Montreal in orderv'that the identity 6t: the*
old locomotive at Golden:V:might ..be'
established beyond doub,t.. This was*'
established to 'the A satisfaction- of7 ;vall %
concerned. Then promotersA of the
'scheme took, upi the;matter^with."Sir'
William Mackenzie, who, upon hearing the 'history bf'; the locomotive, .ex-
presaedv theV Ades'.re, u,& president, off
the Columbia Rivex..Lumber Co., to-
present it io. ihe city ol Winnipeg.
The first O.P.R. locomotive andV
train 'of six flat cars were brought
Irom Moorland, Minnesota, f*y the-
steamer Selkirk, and unloaded in>
Jupe. 1876, on the east banlk of the*
Red River, hot far from the site ofthc-
present C.P;R. bridge, During the
succeeding winter., rails/; wwo*..laitfc
across the river on the ice*, arid the*
locomotive came over to Winnipeg^
The whole development of western
Canada dates from, the day that first
.engine. croBsed .the Red;River,"���"-i;Its-
"whistle on V. that occasion soundSedl
the knoll of the old ora and announced th'o "now. * ���.���'������'.'��� ��� '."..���������
It was a RTont day when the
"OpnnteBB of /Dufferin'' was placedl
In ilie position of, honor 'in! tlie little4
plbdc of ground oppbBito tho O.P.R,
station,' Winnipeg,* known its the William Why to Park, and, after havingr
ended long ago its years of labors,
will; during- the years, to come start
many a train bf thought in the minas>
of peoplo, as yot'.unborri who will ioc
H when coming west.       ,
Thei orfcdlt of having'this old1 hls<
torlo engino placed in   Winnipeg   lav.
largely duo to the efforts Of tho edi* ;
tor of Tt wn Toplcn and Mr. W. D,
Waujfh.'who woro later greatly' assist.*
od by Sir William Mackenzie nnd Mr,; i
William .Whyto of the C.P.R,
The Natural  Park  Man.-
Howard Douglas, Edmonton, liar
been giving interviews down iri* Sro-1*
kano, Washington.   He's the naturall
fiark man who works lor the Domln*
on Government. During fifteen yeanr-
Douglas has managed eight national!
perks in Albortn, Bnskatoh^wan and!
Sfrltlsb Cqlumbia. He wns tho first
superintendent of the Dnnff Park, tho*
first, reservation ot its kind in Canada,-
Douglas 1j going to be sunorlntcn-
dont of still ariothor park, Up in tho-
Vel1owh����sd Pass through, thn Rooky
Mountains,  thoro   are   4,500   sqtlaro-
/.
4 &:#>.
:AH-,
!yy.
'M'!h
���,'i,"��:fh'
i"*V'H
m THE    CRESTON,    B.  C,    REVIEW.  'WUiWCT-Bi&lUWjM.U'JjWMJ.iw.^'^^        as,   ^upnpi  ^Jf fci Ai JST  MOST PERFECT MADE  We know and users of Royal Yeast Cakes know that tlies������  are the beat soods of the kind in the World. Bread made with  Royal Yeast will keep moist and fresh longer than that made with'  any ������thero   Po not experiment���������there is no other "just as good.9*  B. W OIU.ETT OO. LTD. Toronto, Cnt.  Awarded highest honor* at aJI Expositions.  MADE IN CANADA  wgg5B&g&&  sssass  BOBS  I  a  I  I  n  WHAT   EVERY   WOMAN   OUSHT  tii     Viinui  iu   nrnm  READY REFERENCE BOOK  Containing over 300 pages of  valuable information, which-  ,every girl contemplating marriage ought to know and no mar-  ried woman can afford to be  without. Important subjects  more fully explained with full  page illustrations. * This valuable book will be mailed in  plain wrapper post paid to any  address in Canada upon receipt  of one dollar ($1.00).  The Ready Reference Book Go.,  1  21    Adelaide    St.,    E.:        B  TORONTO,   dNT.                1  ^1  i   Then It Happened  Virginia���������What made you think he  ���������would propose to me?  Rorothy���������Why, when I refused him  he said he didn't care what became of  liim; but perhaps he wasn't serious. .  SUFFERED GREATLY FROM COLIC  Mrs.. Aime Guenette, L'lmmaculee  ���������Conception, Que., writes: "My little  boy Buffered greatly from colic. I  gave him castor oil and other medicines without helping him in the  least. One day I saw Baby's Own  Tablets advertised, so wrote for a  ���������box. I found them so good that I  ���������always keep them in the hohse and  would use no other medicine for  &>aby." The experience of Mrs. Guen-  ���������ette has been that- of thousands of  ���������other mothers. Not only do the Tablets cure colic, but they cure constipation, vomiting, indigestion, make  teething easy, banish worms and  make" baby bright, active and happy.'  The Tablets are 'sold by medicine  dealers or by~mail at 25 "cents a box  from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockviiie, Ont.  A Vague Impression  "What is your idea of the character  of Lady Macbeth?" '  "Really," replied Mrs. Cumrox,  '''there is so much gossip about people connected with the stage that one  scarcely knows what to believe."  It is generally your charity that  ���������cover.6 the other fellow's sins.'  eepBabys  xwx'Ax  i"  ���������y  f  Mothers, do you realize the  importance of caring- for baby's  tender, eas-ily irritated fkin?  Neglect or unsuitable methods  may Agiye; rise .to, simple rashes  or tiny sores. Torturing; disfiguring humors follow and  threaten to become permanent.  Not only is Cuticura Soap the  purest and sweetest for. baby's  bath but, assisted by Cuticura  Ointment, it affords the  speediest and most economical  method of clearing- baby's skin  and scalp of eczemas, rashes,  itcliings and irritations, and of  establishing a permanent condition of skin and hair health.  Cutlciim 'Amp an* Ointment ar* mm by  .aruwtott'werjrwhBM. 1'otur Dru������ * Cham.  CorniTtole Prow, noaton, um. mad (or tn.'  Cuiuiur* /iiook on Uu csn ol t"  takJasnOMOp,  Young But Wise, -'������������������'"*-���������  In a school in a'^ Western (Ontario  town is a little girl who has not taken  quickly to the mysteries of** addition.  "One 'n one?" a"sked the teacher,  while putting the class through the  easiest of the addition tables. The  little girl referred to was the only  person in the class who _coulch)/t give  the answer. "Two 'n one?" asked the  teacher. The little girl smiled confidently, put up her hand, and when  noticed by the teacher, said, "Shoe  polish."���������Toronto Canadian Courier.  Sores Flea Before It.���������There are many  who have been afflicted with sores and  have driven them away with Dr. Thomas'  Eclectrie Oil. whieli acts like magic.  All similarly troubled should lose no  time in applying this splendid remedy,  as there is nothing like it to be had.  It is cheap, but its power is in no way  expressed by its low price.  A collector of postage stamps, possessing 12,544 specimens, desires to  contract a marriage with a young  lady, also a collector, who has the  blue Mauritius stamp of 1847,. No  other need apply.���������Advertisement in  the Figaro.       '-    >  I cured a horse of the Mange with  MINARD'S LINIMENT.    * -  CHRISTOPHER SAUNDERS.  Dalhousie.  I cured a horse1 badly torn by a  pitch fork, with MINARD'S LINIMENT. EDW. LINLIEF.  St. Peter's, C.B.  I cured a horse of a bad swelling  by MINARD'S LINIMENT.  THOS. W. PAYNE.  Bathurst, N. B.  The  Problem    v. ' ? .  "How queer Agnes looks of late I"  "Yes; I can't   make ^out-nwhether  it's   dress   reform   or   hard   luck."���������  Hamer's Bazaar.  THE POSTMASTER  TELLS HIS FRIENDS  THAT THEY SHOULD USE DODD'S  KIDNEY PILLS FOR  KIDNEY   ILLS.  Atlas was bearing the world on his  shouldeffc.  "It is easier to have everything my  wife wants me to get on one spot;" he  explained1.  Thus we see it was a labor-saving  device.���������New York Sun.  Minard's Liniment used by physicians  She Had  It Down  Pat  The weekly lesson in Sunday school  dealt with the corrupting influence of  luxury and worldiness, and 'the golden text was a well known sentence  that the superintendent wished all  the children to remember.  It sounded like an easy text to learn  and the superintendent, mounting the  platform for a final review of the lesson when the school assembled for  closing exercises, was sure of a pleasant response from his pupils.  "Who," ,he began, "can repeat the  golden text?"  A score of hands were raised and  the superintendent chose a little girl  with blue eyes, a well bred, well behaved little girl from a well to do and  "particular" family, to repeat the  text for him.  y"Well, Dorothy," he said, "you may  tell us. Stand up so we can all hear  you/'--, . ..;...  V;.  ,   Dorothy stood up in the prettiness  of her hair ribbons.  "You cannot," she said distinctly,  "You cannot serve God and mamma;"  "Although you have refused tov be  my wife, don't you think y9uA could  learn to love me P"  "Well, I might. I once learned to  like spinach."���������Philadelphia Bulletin.  "That's right," said the teacher encouragingly to the very.small boy who  was laboriously learning his A B O'b.  "Now, what comes after G?"  "Whiz."  Congested conditions, of a groat city  add to the mortality. Tho coroners  report 2,483 deaths from violence in  Now York Inst year.  ������'.      HOW'S   THIS?  We offer Ono hundred Dollar* Reward  for any oaito of Catarrh that cannot be  oured by Hall's Catarrh Caro.    _,.  P. J. 0HKNEY A CO.. Tolodo, O.  Wo, th* unilorRitcnod, havo known P. J.  Cheney for tlio laat IP years, and, bollovc  dim, porfoctly honorable in aU miHtnnm>  trannaotlonn and financially ablo to carry  out any obllorationn mado by hiR Arm,,.  WALPINO, KINNAN ������ MAIIVIN,-,.  , Wholoenlo DrujriilBtfl, Tolodo,���������0.  nair������ Catarrh Cure Is takon internally,  totlmr dlrootly upon tho blood ��������� ana  mucous surfaces of tho i.-mtom. .Toptl-  tionlaln sont tree, Trios ,780 por bottle,  ���������tald.'hv'aU'-druMlats. "--'.< .,    A/-.  Take Hall's Fsmliy Pills for constipation.  Practical\Arithmetic Problem  A man wont into a restaurant and  callod called for aii applo dumpling.  Tho waitor. brougjit It, hut tho man  on looking .it . over decided that ho  would rather h/rto a pieoo ot pumpkin pio. So the" waiter mado tho ox-  chnngo and tho..mau ntq tho plo, Thon  ho got up and 'started to go out. when  tho waiter asked htm to pay for what  ho had oaton.     j >  "Why, I gave you .tlio'dumpling for  tho pio," ho answered.  "Yes, but thon you should pay for  tho dumpling." argued tho waiter.  "That, wouldn't bo right/for! did  not nat the dumpling,"<*rnlortari. tho  man as ho wont out.  "��������� Tho waitor-~not .being Very miiok  at flguroH���������couldn't soo anything  wrong with thin reasoning, and yot ho  found that ho was fivo.; cents out.  What do you mako ot ItP  He had Backache for a Long Time  But Dodd's Kidney Pills' Cured  It���������That is Why he Recommends  Them. ��������� t  Dyment, Ont. (Special).���������John Ol-  berg, postmaster here, and . well-  known throughout this entire neighborhood, is telling his friends - that  Dodd's Kidney Pills are the., cure for  all forms of Kidney disease. And  when they ask how he knows, this  is the answer he gives:  "I,was troubled with Backache for  a long time and Dodd's* Kidney Pills  cured it. That's why I recommended  Dodd's Kidney Pills to all sufferers  from Kidney Disease." '  And the postmaster is not the only  one in this neighborhood who has  found relief from their Kidney.ills in  the old reliable remedy, Dodd's Kidney Pills. Others there are whose  Rheumatism has been relieved, whose  Dropsy has vanished, and whose Urinary Troubles have been cured. 'For  if the disease is of the Kidneys, or  caused by the Kidneys being out of.  order, Dodd's Kidney Pills never fail  to cure it.  /   Utensils must be kept polished. For  copper use soap applied with a damp  cloth then sprinkle thickly with  borax, if you has no regular copper  polish. %  The change of dietary that comes with  spring aad summer has the effect in weak  stomachs of setting up inflammation, resulting in dysentery and cholera morbus.  The abnormal condition wiii continue if  not attended to andv-will cause an exhaustive drain on the system. The best  available medicine is <Dr. J. P. Kellogg'u  Dysentery Cordial. It clears the stomach  and bowels of irritants, counteracts the  inflammation and restores the organs to  healthly  action.  Two" dogs can draw a sleigh  carrying 250 .pounds a distance of  twenty miles in five hours.  Ask for Minard's and take no other.  "How did the fatal accident in the  air omnibus happen to Dr. Jenks?"  "He was used to stepping off the  street car'^before it stopped?' Hnd tried  it with the airbus."        ��������� ,  .������  To have tho children sound and healthy  is the first care of . tho mother.'������������������. Thoy  cannot be healthy if troubled with worms.,  Uso Mother Graves'  Wpritt* Exterminator.  ... -���������:>.-..' V;'\ ������������������..'."* "'���������''.' ������������������������������������''] i\*Yi aV/ >;.;': 'Ay ; ,y .;' ���������'  "That new , play .they're . making  such a fuss about, they.tejll.me, is 0,11  aboutVa rooster."   ,..���������.      ! ;  .   "I  suppose that is'why they; are  crowing so7over"it:" Avv;'':'' y-:-:'"'-x  .- ...     '.-.-.���������:���������. - ���������.. yxr-y ��������� -��������������������������� *r*yyy*vvy -/  Tared in Body  ���������irioi  i  Worn dit by tho;Monotonous Indoor  ..���������".'���������,*!��������� Ljfe of Wintor   ,"  ��������� ' '-.,, ���������-.���������������������������.��������� , .<-!.'���������.���������-������������������ -"VWvv-. -..iv'' -'.-..-..  Spring Finds   the    Bl.o.od Weak and  the System Run.Pjqwn~Vigor   ,  .;���������.,. iv is .Rwtoro^.^by A   ,,������������������, ������������������..,,.  Just at ,tho timo, whon tho buds  aro bursting and tho birds aro chirp-,  ing merrily in tho trobtops, many  ?po6pld fool most keoijly' tho dobili-  tatirtg-and onorvdting ouocts of indoor winter lito. . '' ���������  i Tho- blood is bo thini-and watory  ���������that.Ji,,foils. ti> supply., nutrition to  tho norvous nyntom and to tho vital  organa. You,fool tiifcd, wonlc ivnd dis-  oourngod, appetite' fails," 'digestion is  impaired, onorgy and ambition aro  lacking,. and strange donrosBing tcol-  inga como over-you.    ..A .  ,  But nature lias provided oortain  rostorativoe to bo'-usod./At this timo  of yoar to form now, noil blood and  oroato now n6ryo".foifoi!i/,r.<11ioso olo-  monts arc, found ijn -condensed and  easily flfls'ljnJ2a.tccl ���������': -form in Dr.  OIlhBo's Noryo,Mbi'ti::*:   .       .;  .Thousands .pf mon and women liavo,  lwirhcd loI'bucaptf this .'oprlnaf- 'do-  proflsion ond iwoaknoas and dlBcour-  agoment by using this groat rostora-  tlVO., ���������     ,- 'v���������v rv.X\i-,iX--, -v   ,    ���������      ... '   ,  Vitality is increased, strength and  oonildonco return* "bftoynnoy in' folt  In every movement ol \\\������ body,, pal-  lor ��������� and weoknonili onU dlBoarto givo  r'V;t-������ tnA Clow ot health and yiijo������'  of mind and body. ���������  Dr. Oham'i Norvo Food,'tho groat  spring tonic ami rontorativo, B0e. a  box, 0 for 99.60, at all doalorn or  Edmonnon, Bates <Sc Oo., Limited,  Toronto.  FEATS OF S V1NG.  Workmen Who Are Worth Thousands  On  Nothing a Week.  .What self-hc'lp and thrift can do foi  a man is Strikingly demonstrated by  thr case of John Morrison, a Yorkshire carpenter, who., although his  wage? had never exceeded C5������. a week,  has been able to-^leave behind him  the substantial sum of $15,000. every  penny of it the fruits of paving.  "Impossible!" the sceptic says; and  no wonder, for such a feat seems to  Sorder on'the miraculous. And yet it  vas really quite simple, as John Mor-  "'.son used to declare. When he mar-  'ied, a little over forty years ago. he  ooked round to see what economics  ie could effsct. He found that he  lad been spending at least 5s. a week  on beer and tobacco; these he could  v:ry well dispense with. That meant  a weekly saving of 5s.. or ������13 a year.  \.nd this was the nucleus of bis fortune.  A few weeks lat������r his wa^es -wpTe  raised from 30s. to 35s. weekly. He  could rub along without the extra 5s..  ai*d was thus, able, to put by\^26 a  year. When hi* savings had amounted to ������100 he bought two cottages,  borrowing three-fourths of the purohase moneyr and paying off the loan  out of the rents. He was a tman of  property now."' The sSppetite for thrift  topk full possession of him. He was  fond of gardening, and he decided  to turn his hobby and his spare time  into money. He rented half an acre of  land; his wife opened a1 shop for the  sale of the produce, and the first year  he was able to increase his savings to  ������1 a week, with which in two years  time .he was able to buy two more  houses.  And thus simply his fortune grew.  House was added to house, eachpay-'  ing for its own purchase with its rent;  until at sixty he was able to retire  on ������150 a year, almost twice his highest wages as workman; and when he  died to leave a good ������3,000 behind  him.  And what John Morrison could dn  and did others have done. Only a  fe>. weeks ago a working man confessed in a court of law that he had  already saved ������600 out of wag^a which'  had never exceeded 30s. a week. "How  dil you do it?" asked the magistrate.  "By a little self-denial, your worship,"  the man answered, and then proudlv*  added, "And I've brought up foui  children, too; and now there's onlv  me and the wife I'm going to buy an  annuity with it, which they say will  come to over ������70 a year."  In another case, known'to the writer a London policeman managed to  save ������250 during the first dozen years  of, his married life.' This sum he deposited in a bank, from which'-he secured a loan for the purchase of a  block of weekly property which he  bought at a bargain. The rents, in  process of time, paid not only the interest but the principal of the loan.  The repairs he executed himself in  his spare time, and long before he  was sixty he was in the enjoyment  of a clear income of ������150 a year from  his property, which had .cost him  nothing but the initial saving of ������250.  Photographing the  Coronation.  Sir Benjamin Stone, who has been  appointed by King George official  photographer at the coronation ceremony, is said to have taken morp  photographs than any other man  alive. Over a- thousand of them have  been Utken on the Terrace of the  House of Commons alone. It was  there he inveigled - Mr. Jesse Colling-  into a smile, with the encouraging  remark, "Now, do look pleasitnter!  Think of three acres and a cow !"  Few are the countries he has left  "nvisited in search of prey for hi.<*  camera. He haa tracked down an  eclipse of the ^n in Brazil, and boen  mobbed in mid-China.  Hi* great aim is to provide the  British Museum with a permanent  record of the life of his generation.  A'policeman, new to the House, had'  observed himV more than, once Aehter-  ing with his camera. He stopped'  him'one day, with. ".Take a, lot of  photographs?" "A/good many," -whs  the answer. "Have a shot 'atAme,'  then!" Sir Benjamin did; A few  days later he showed the result.  Robei't Was critical. "Not very1 good,  io jtp" he .���������"eiuttrkeu uoubtfully,. vThe  photographer looked crestfallen.  "Never mind,' old man; it'll ( do.  Here's a tanner." The sixpence caine  buck next diiy through the inspector,  und thereafter1 the embarrassed oonstablo carefully avoided meeting Sir  Benjamin's eyo.' '   ^  Sculptor's Early Struggles.:  Mr, Bertram > Mackennal. A.R;A.;  has been mentioned as the sculptor  commissioned to execute .the King  Edward Memorial to,be placed in the  Mall  facing Maryborough House.  Mr. Mackennal is an Australian by  blrtli,' and the son of a sculptor. From  his earliest 'y'ears' lie7 determined 'to  devoto himself to th������ art which his  lather had ifollowcd, but his path to  success,,, lay, by no means in . ensy  pla<?ea.. In.'Pari? ho had a terriblo  struggle* for, actual 'existence, and endured such trials and privations as  wotild havo cpienolioi-l tho spirit, and  perhaps killed tho brt,' in a weaker  ��������� man���������������������������.';��������������������������� ���������������������������'���������'���������   ;v ������������������' ���������>   ������������������:  He cdmn to London,, and has gone  stoailly forward evor since. Mr. Jfic  konnol liveR in n ,quaint, old-world  house at Marlborough Hill, a remark,  able feature of which ifl a courtyard  that divides tho house into two parts;  thiwi are three ntu'dids 'ottnohod to  thr houfto.lln one of which Mr. Mac  kenna) is cot-tain, to bo found, ,at work  at any timo, bofween ,.broakfast nnd  dinner hours,. He is, indftod,'an in-  dofotttjnbli* wbrkor���������and' aiuiikolr,  ������" '������������������'��������������������������� ��������� '������������������'-'��������� " '������������������    '     ' -'������������������' ' ���������������������������'������������������' '  Fr6m Olerk to Hoya! Academician,  ��������� iApropos of tho roocht exhibition, of  ���������tho O.P.O. Arts Club, It Is'intorcat-  irtg to notc^that Mr.-Alfred Pontons,  who. wan rccontly olooted a Royal  AofiijciriicJnn, wiu at ono timo a olerk  In, tho Pofltoflloc Savings nank, , H������������,  oa'ni'i) to London from Soni������rr������ot, whpro  ho wivtf horn, and learned his art In  tho ovoningo as a nfurtcnt nt South  Slonsirigton. A couple of yonrs f������nf.  ci*d to show hini hi* roal vncntlon,  nnd ho abandoned hU o!������>rl<������hip m  bnoomo one ot our forf-m-ist land-  icapo Dolntorf.  ES2  Children Often Need ���������* ,������*tlve--b������* y������������ cannot be too"  careful what you give them.  Harsh ~  purgatives injurs the bowels and pave tho way for  life-Ion; troubles.   The new  .evacuistin -  ,mm*m.  .  ' * *^ w ��������� ��������� ������������������mmBmmmmtt~^^^m^~~~~~ does the work most  effectively without Irritating the bowels  or causing any discomfort.   The children like them for they taste  like candy.   One of the most popular of the NA-DRU-CO preparations,  25c. * box.  K your drureJst tat not yet stocked them, send 25c and w������ will mall them. 20  National Prog an J Cfc<nnic������l Company of Canada. Limited.        ���������       .        Montrca"   "  PENSIONED PEERS.  B. Itain   Pays   Big  Sums  For   Things  Done  Centuries  Ago.  For more than 200 year* the heirs  of Lord d'Auvrequerque nave bt-^u  drawing comfortable pensions for  something an ancestor did 217 years  ago. It wasnn 1694 that Will'.am III.  granted to' Henry de Nesrau. Lord  u'Auvrequerque. his heirs and assignees for ever, the sum of S10.000  a year, in consideration of "his many  and faithful services"���������which, in fact,  were those of a purely nominal political nature. Lord Cowper. to whom  four-fifth:* of _ this yearly sum wsjj  paid, commuted a portion'of it in 1851  for $200,000 down, but his heirs still  receive $1,875 annually.  'There is-the case of the Schomherg  pension, granted also by William III.  He burdened the state with the sum  of $20,000 a year to the Scbomberss;  *nd, though portions ..f this havl������  been commuted by descendants. Britain still pays out $3,600 annually to  people who, it is alleged, are not in  any way connected, with the original  Schomberg family.  Farl Nelson gets $25,000 a year  through holding the Nelson title and  representing the famous admiral's  family���������in the indirect line. In a  ir;e manner Lord Rodney get-* $5,000  a vear, but he is the direct descendant of the gallant seaman who defeated De Grasse.  The largest of the perpetual pensions is that received by the Tluke of  Richmond. It amounts" to $95,000 a  year. The s>tory of this pension tnke*  one back to the days of Queen Elizabeth, who got a duty of one shilling  per chaldron on all coal exported from  the Tyne and burned in England. Her  successors held this duty until the  reign of ~harles II., who granted it  to the first Duke of Richmond. Ke  and his heir? received it lor over a  century, till in the time of Georee  III. it was changed to the present annual pension, which is known as the  Richmond Shilling.  The Duke of Norfolk obtains $300  a ; *ar from the Excheo.uer for what  ���������ire known as "ancient fees," and the  Duke of Rutland $100 under a like  heading. These sums are nominal,  it 13 true, yet the recipients do nothing whatever to earn them.  T',.3 first Duke of Grafton was erant-  ������d by Charles II. a certain import  duty known as "prisage and butler-  a^e" upon wines. In 1806 the then  pxisting duke commuted this duty for  the annuity of $34,350. and his heirs  still receive yearly this handsome income.  But it is not to be ,supposed that  it "is only the aristocrats who have  been granted free pensions on the national Exchequer. Fourteen thousand  pound? odd is paid out on account of  th������ Courts of Justice for compensation to those whose offices have been  abolished. One old man i3 still alive  who obtain- $275 a .year because  through the operation ' of a new act  he was deprived two generations ago,  of the privilege of selling form* in  court. Laundresses who lost their  work some twenty years through the  :Law- Courts being removed from Westminster to their present site opposite  Temnle Bar still receive from $400  ,to $550, according to their status.  \.\ "Preacher atyUolls." formerly of  the old Chnncer'yA Division, is paid  i$500 annually, though not a sermon  jha: he preached for innumerable  ������������������year**.: ,-oPd, thero are many other in-  jstances in which- /the taxpayer is  -'called'on to nny every year.  AGENTS  One live man in every town to  take orders for Made-to-Measare  Clothing. . Largest line of samples  in Canada and_best value. Good  Commissions, rail Samples will be  ready.on the 15th of July.  CROWN TAILORING CO.,  Ltd.,  Canada's   Best Tailors. Toronto.  Ants That Scare Elephants.  the vast trijuilloriui-''forests oi  Africa the mc.;: dreaded of -animals is  the great bull-ant. Unlike other ant?,  '.'it'carries nothing away; everything is  leaten on the spot. Every kind of  'boost and reptile���������elephants, lions,  gorillas, snakes, and man himself���������  ttotii' before this terrible insect.  : Those ants mnrch through the for-  est j in a long thin column,.two inches  wide nnd mileti In length. If they  come to an. open space where there  ,nre no treoB to shelter them from the  (?un, thoy burrow underground and  form tUnnels, through V\yhich tliey  march on. It often, takes as long ns  twelve hours for one of these armies  to pass.  'Ahy creature'overtaken'''is at onco  attacked with irresistible fury hnd instantly devoured. Tlio {strongest and  the weakest, the mo^i.fl.erce and the  most 1 timid of croatures, .aro alike  thoir piroy.  ��������� Natives overtaken by<��������� them seek' re*  fugo in tho, - nearest "'river or pond.  Vpt, even when. the ants themselves  are drowned; their strong pincers rti-  |uso,;to relax their hold upon any  fl.oah they may have nttaohfd them-'  ielvos' to, ana,; though their bodies  aro'torn forcibly away, their heads re  ra'aiu. tv,.   ,  ���������,  'Certain barbarous tribes, when a  man is condemned for witchcraft,  fasten him to a tree nnd leave him  to the ants, When they have, pawed  a skeleton alono is left to toll the talc.  "The Anclont.Mariner."  This distinction belongs lo the Rev,  Canon Cbetwynd Stapylton. who Is  now 80 years of ago, and who rowpd  in tho 'varsity crow of IfllO, Hoi's'  tho okl't'Bt living survivor of tiio 'Vanity boatraco, Ho rowed for Oxford  at Henley in 1814, and ifl ntil) huh*  and 'hearty, good for long walk*, ami  woll heard when ho proiiclu*������ in largn  rhurohnn. In ���������h<������ coll^CO bi>ftt with  him rowed Lord llalnbury, now nonr-  ly 00 yearn of iib<\ and Canon Uoyd*.  nvho Ia 80, and who still rides a bl.  cyolo. And yol there arc people who  a-inert that boat-racing thortuni a  man's llfo.  Special Notice  TO COUNTRY MERCHANTS AND AGENTS,  396 Princess St., Winnipeg, to purchase for him scrap copper and brass,  cast and wrought iron, old rubbsr  boots and shoes and crown lager  quart, pint and whiskey bottles.  TRY BURIKI EYE REBEDV  GRAMULATEDEVELIDS'I  MurineiDoesn'tSmart-SoothesEyePahi  Dfwshb SdlfviM By* feM-Jr, UiaU. Kc 5#w fLM  Murine Era S������Ir������, in AmwU* Tab**. 25c 91JOQ  EYE B00K3AND ADVICE FBjSB BY MAIL  MuriraeE^ftomed^Go^GSilcAgo  REST AND HEALTH TO MOTHER AND CnUO.  Mrs. WxifSLow's Sooth tiro SVKur ba������: bcea  ������Md for eves. SIXTY VBARS ty M0U.ION9 oi  MOTHERS for their CHH.DRBU* WHIXS  TBU*THINO. with PBRFBCT SOCCBSJv II  SOOTHB8 the CHILD. 8OFT8NS the OVjWft  AI,I^Y8 ������U PAIN. CURBS WIND COUC'sai ,  ia the best remedy Jor DIAXtRRCBA. It U ���������*"-'  Mlutely hsnateM. *3e *ure *nd ask for **j*Mm  Wlaslow's SootMnjr Symp." *������od tain ao oUMS*  kiad.  T������reotjr4veccaU������ bottle.  Boys! Baseball Outfit Fru  i^lJtMi[T&JliZ%g%Jl������g*i  saown in the above Out. It constate of*  fielder's glove wdOst^er-s^mSfc bSth  niade of good honehide leather, a raculathm  ri:s DUi, a sood atroot mask and aresoUr  Baaebalf cap. Send today for M.M worth  of our high-^radeemboaajHlpoataarda. printed  to lovely colors ana sold. Thee* seU Uk������ hot  -eakee at 8 for JOo ; A our aeeotp. eaf ee.  When sold, return ua the monev. aad v.  will send yoa the above outfit ������U ebaffces  paid. Any earde you cannot Mil. we wffl*  exobanse. THE WE8*PERW Pafeiyif^fif  OO., Dep*.     M.      Wlnmpcc, Cuuuto.  ���������Ml  Here's & Home Dye  That  ANYONE  Oan Use.  HOME OYKCNC haa  always been more or  lesa of a difficult under*  taking��������� Not ao when  you uso  Aand tor Sttaotm  Card and Story  Booklet M   _ .  Tha JOHNSOW.  niCHARDSOM  CO.. Limited,     t  Montreal, C������n;  JUST THINK OP IT I  With DY'0������LA you can color either Wool,  Cotton, Silk or Mixed Goods Perfectly with  the SAME Dye.    No chance of,using1 the  WWOWO Pye for the Goods you hava to color.  Mek*  JTj������J  SUITS  OVERCOATS  TO OH DIM  Sen. for hm Staffer lid Meiinif  ���������'������������������;.; '/;i. ������������������ ���������;������������������. AA  186 BAY 8TRCKT  TORONTO  : C^u^ Sprier Tendotia'  Collsr eindl Saddle G-tfia ;  6rtowrTuk.H0*. ".i.  Mf tav* ������m4 raer ���������parts Outa ea a epnmf  . Tmmbm wIlU tuod N������alu and I caa i������aaei������Mad It  ' Aw Collar aad SatfUa Calk."        t.U.JUMUU.   ���������'.  Kendall's  v Spavin Cure'   A  l*aM������aitK������utnj������t*r������aiulaleiik*a������ii. la the peat,  .���������������������*������, IC������ad*ir������������r*������'������Cuw Wu llltnaiyaavM  millleas ef dellatw fnr borea owner*,  It la Uie om remeily Ibtt ten al were be defiewtwl  uyee \a abMlutelr ran* HpaHa, Klimtoas Ouia,  ���������yllat, terelllnc* end LaaieaeM.  '   *e������e������ kiuuna, ������i*re or turn* IM lair wfclt^,  Aa g<*A fnr n������a ae fur beaeu  Raep KetMlall-e alwajn hanAr,  #1, a fcetOe~  ��������� for M..' yvbes yon ������>������r ������������ ynja ileakrK fni rtiv* '������������������  ef our W������ "A. T*������*W*������ Co. TUe Uujttr���������tv* to*  ~or*������iUtt������ ,  , 'I'M,  \ ;������������������'  g*-r  VV. N. U., No. 840.  iiinii ���������piniiiiii'iiiaMi������������������wee������  XYxy,  atte���������eee  'xXA<>yyA,Xy  OBOfi  HI  :Axx -v,.iiy".fr*  ^umlmtlllattmimm il  Ksfey  Wri:.-- ���������,������������������  m-'-:S-S..  I**'.  hxy  ^WAi^0&y^  --a aa AmmrnxxmA  'yiKi  AXtA  ���������ssshseek  ���������*s������  THE CANADIAN  BANK  OF  COMMERCE      f  SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O., LL.D., D.C.L., President  ALEXANDER LAIRD, General Manager  CAPITAL, - $10,000,000  REST, - $7,000,000  FARMERS'   BUSINESS '  The Canadian Bank of Commerce extends to Farmers every facility  for the transaction of their banking business including the discount and  collection of sales notes. Blank sales notes are supplied free of charge  on application.  BANKING   BY   MAIL  Accounts may be opened at every branch of The Canadian Bank of  Commerce to be operated by mail, and will receive the same careful  attention as is given to all other departments of the Bank's business.  Money may be deposited or withdrawn in this way as satisfactorily as  by a personal visit to the Bank. 231  TERCY CB. FOWLER, ^Manager, Creston Branch  ���������WW*���������  Creston l^evielfr  Published every   Friday at Oreston, British Columbia, by the Greston Publishing Co., at their office, Wilson Avenue, Oreston.  J. K. Johnson   -   Manager.  Ralph G. Scruton  Editor.  Subscription, $3.^0a year* ia -advance.  80-Day Notices, 15; 60, $7.60; 90, $10  The Review is the acknowledged advertising medium of the Creston valley, cut-  ��������� . cnlating in over one thousand homes throughout the Creaton_ distriot. O111  columns aire open to correspondents oa live questions of local interest. Contributions must be brief, written on one side of the paper only and signed, not  necessarily for publication, but as evidence cf good faith. We invite support  ia our endeavours to increase the usefulness of the Review by bringing in your  A advertisements, subscriptions and news. Complaints from subscribers as -to  noa-reeeipt of paper will be promptly attended to. Address all commumca-  tioosto the   editor  The Leading  Hotel of the  Fruit    Belt  'OU will make no mistake  when you get off the train  if you sign the register a������  the Greston Hotel. Travelling  men will substantiate , this. We  study the comfort of our; guests.  The rooms are well furnished in  a manner up-to-date.  '        * "     - -ST   ' *  "Oh! Mercy! Kiss Anybea^sea  ~ '- My Cat?'.' />'  This particular cat,'so tbe story  goes, having found c boctln of  N; B. C. Beer, preferred its'~joy-  brioging qualities -,to a place bv  "bis own fireside.',' But you don't  need "to wonder'.' to taste the  pleasures of N. B. C Beer.���������Sold  at all hotels in Creston.  NelsonBre  Co., Ltd.  wing  Wm. GosnelT  Manager. '  ws  &    ��������������������������� a ��������� a i  %.     W    II  ������������������   lllll  XHIN  itUilHIU  s nui\L.L  The Department of Agriculture, has been one of the  most active branches of the B.C. Government since the  present administration came into power, and the rapidly  increasing use of the latest'scientific methods in crop raising  with consequent yearly improvement in quality and quantity of the produce of the soil in our premier province, must  be credited in no small measure, to the progressive policy  inaugurated in the Agricultural Department by the  McBride Government. .  Tn continuation of this policy, the Department have  notified the Secretary of the Farmers Institute, that Prof  G.C. Thom, soil expert of the Washington State Agricul  tural College, and an acknowledged authority in his special  subject, will lecture on July 7th in Creston, the subject  being*' Proper culture of Kootenay Soils." The circulai  goes on to state that " In this subject Prof. Thom will bt  found very capable, as he is a man of extensive training,  and has* had years of experience in districts sirnilarlv  timbered in Washington and Idaho.'*  It is only fitting that Professor Thorn's experience and  ability should be taken advantage of by a large attendance  of the Horticulturists of this district, in order to warrant  the department in continuing their policy of obtaining the  best possible men for the guidance ot the settlers.  All persons interested in the subject are therefore requested to attend this lecture, and the members of the farmer*  Institute will be only too pleased to welcome every fruitgrower of the valley, to the Lecture in the Institute Hall,  at 8.0 p. m. on July 7th.  The members of the Creston Farmers Institute numbei  some 140, and if in addition to these, all those who have  not joined but who are interested in the subject "of the  lecture, will make it a point to be present, a record atten.  dance is assured.  ADDITIONAL LOCALS  Rev. M. F. Eby, B. A., will preach in the  Methodist  Church next Sunday morning and evening.   The morning  subject will be " The word of God/'evening subject "Al  Prophet  in Israel,'* all are heartily invited to attend.  Mr. T; M, Edmundson has now completed the erection  of the windmill pump on his ranch, he is well satisfied with  the way in which the same is working, and is now figuring  on adding other improvements, which will enable the pump  to be worked continuously to the full capacity.  The many hives of busy bees recently introduced in  the Crestou District are multiplying very fast, in fact they  *re swarming too rapidly for their owners, and several oi  the hives have got away and are at large, working for themselves.  Mr. Jas. M. Eby, and Miss Eby, of- Saskatoon, are  visiting at the Methodist Parsonage.  Ed. F. Johnson, the plumber, has secured the contract  for the tinsmithing in the.new bank; also the contract for  some a500 feet of pipe and the installation of a water  system to supply the Swanson and Compton Ranches,  andl{������,  the supplying and fixing of a complete bath room for Mr.l <*v0 ������ftti������faetory return*.  Then -rot  C3*o Brown.  Continued from last week.  After the change front winter tc������  sunmuer pruning'. <to just.a little  pruning- during bho winter-season,  cutting out all crossed <as*d diseased  branches, but leave moat of the pruning' for August. This is after the  trees are four years old.       ���������''���������'"���������".  In tbo case o? a four year oldi  peax tree which has oot hsa*d the  severe cutting back as outlined  aibovo, and, if it is ai well-grown  ���������Wee, practise summer pruning* at the  first opportunity. If it ie not -well  grown or properly formed, we would  do a little winter pruning* to g*et the  branches in desired places. A healthy - pear   tree   can   be   cut      back  severely.  la. the case of cherry trees you wiH  have a^very sitrong wood gcowtii,  straight amduprigbt, ej one-year-old  tree sometimes reaching five feet in  height. Usually it has lots of good,  strong "buds all the way up. It may  have abranoh or two. If it.is a  straight switch, we cut it off 24 to  36 inc&es from tlie ground. We  want the branches as) far apart, as  possible on account of gumosis. If  cherry branches are altogether in a  case of this kind, the load will become too befevy. ������Ctracka(n-gi aud  splitting will ensue, and the tree  will become subject to gumosia. As  the limbs increase in size, thay will  crowd together, splittingXamA   crack-  I-iaag.. ~ '.-' ' -���������XyY Xyy.  Cut back the cherry tree <as sevwre-  " ly as you do the pear tree for -ihe  first four or five years. With cherry  trees you <do -hea-vy pruning for woodj  when the -leaves' are off th������ tree, end  the last pruning is 'yidon-S ia the  spring. Injury may happen to your  sweet cherries by freezing or thawing in which case we let them stand  until the bud starts in the spring.  Then we prune. The essential points  are:  - ���������x  1. Prune heavily while the cherry  tree is young.  2. Get good, strong, actyv*  growth 1  3. When the trees aire three or  four years old; chango to suxnimer  pruning almost the sarnie oa you dp  with the pear.  4. Instead of pruning just before  the crop is harvested, prune to oor-  resjpond to the time jtist cjffccr it is  ���������Harvested.  The Bins* oherry, df given hiaff   ia  ChcSlCS,   will  aj-dd  ito   l5S,V������5    I5/&5   iu  the fall, until the first heavy frosts.  Tho cambium lbyer of wood in    in  itMe way killed,   In <bho spring such  a treo will start out just as usual,  and  will rbhon  dio.    Do not pormit  tti.1 troo tc grow too lato, tout harden it    up 00 it    will lose its loaves  oarly in tho -Fall.   Irrigating too late  in the fall may produce this trouble.  In setting out peach orchards wo  prefer Juno buds*, though the uso of  yearling troos 4a not discouraged entirely.    Out tho June bud from 12  (to 15 inches of tho ground.   Prune  It sovorely.   Thefyyeorling troos miay  bo    13 to 15 Inches, or     oven two  foot.     Out them book severely.   On  rich noil a growth of throo to Ave  foot will tnko placo tho first season,  Throo to five brandies aro all that  is necessary In  tho framework of sv  peaoh treo, though fivo to seven aro  used    in   other   troos.    Treat sour  cherries tlio'same way, using ^ little  bit    longer    stem. The sour oherry  will not     got high anyway.   Prune  very muoh tlie same as you do   for  applos, leaving them a littlo longer  thaw     tho   apples.      Frequently we  loavo   rihooo.   18     Uo 2<t   inches in  length.  Wo pay very lltolo attontUm  to tho small <hranohos that appear.  Just    lotv-Wwirb    stay   as tbey are.  Suppose you aro planting a one-year  old poach tree, wnd It has a lot of  branches on it.  You may, treat thom  In    two   ways:     (1) Out     those off  cIoho to tho oiom, not injuring   the  littlo bud on each sldo of the stow  courso; or (3) strip them off two  Indies   in   length.   Either way will  DEPARTMENT OF WORKS.  Notioo to Contractors.  just Opened Up  A large and selected stock of Fishing-tackle.  Including New Flies, Reels, Lines Etc., Etc  ���������;  !  Columbia Gardens Sohool.  Sealed Tenders, superscribed " Tender for Schoolhouse, Oolnmbia gardens,"  will be received by the Hon. the Miniat-  er for Publio Works up to neon of Wednesday, the 14th day'.bf June, 1911, for j  the erection aud completion of a large I  one-room frame school-house at Columbia Gardens, Ymijp Electoral District.  Plans, specifications, contract, and  forms of tender, may bs seen on and  after the 25th day of,May, 1911,' at the  offices of the Government Agent at  Nelson B. C, ov V. H. Drake Esq.,  Secretary of the Schoolboard, Columbia  Gardens, B. O , and at the Department  ol Publio Works, Victoria B. C.  Each proposal must be accompanied  by an accepted bank' pheok or certificate  of deposit on a t chartered bank of  Canada, made payable to the Hon. the  Minister of Public Works, for the sum  of #150, wbich shalt be forfeited if the  party tendering decline to enter into  contract when called upon to do so,  or if he fail to complete the work contracted for. The cheques or certificates  of deposit of unsuccessful tenderers will  be returned to them upon the -execution  of the contract,        t  Tenders will not he considered unless  made ont 011 the forins supplied, signed,  with the actual signature of thb tenderer, and enclosed iathe envelopes furnished. The lowest ,pr any tender not  ueo6ssarily accepted.  J. E. GRJFFITH,  Public Works Engineer  Victoria, B. C, May 22nd., 1811  48 47 5  I Also new Baseball  Goods and  |  xsipnlioQ  I Creston Drug&Book Co. |  thlptip  4  i  THE PIPE OP PEACE  was so called because of the  soothing effect of a smoke of  good tobacco. If you would  enjoy the effect to tbe fullest  trr any one of the tasty brands  of our large a 'sortment of -  S MO KING TOBACCO  which is made of better .tpbacoo  than was ever smoked  by the  ludiaus.   Come right in  when  you ore around, our. way,   and.  smoke  a pibe with us.    Fiud  Auuuair  *r.v.������a\m.   V uu   A4KK0 VU.K3    UOUII.  ^       ?       **  Oreston Wine a Spirit Oo.  _s". pJoole  Prop.  fii  ���������      NOTICE       .  Publio notico ifv hereby given that  ander the authority oontaincd in seotion  131 of the " Laud|Aot, "a 'regulation  was approved by the Lieutenant-Governor in Counoil fixing the minimum sale  prioes of first* and-second- olass lands at  ���������10. and 95, per ac$je respectively.  This regulation farther: provided  that the prices.': fixed therein should  apply to all lands ^ith reipeofe to whioh  the applications to purohoK������ y^ere given  PftvnrkMA conaldnrrttinn After "tho dntn ofi  said regulation, namely April 3rd. 1911.  Farther notice is now given that by  virtue of a regulation approved by the  Lioatonant-Goveijnor in Counoil on the  10th, of May 19U, that the; rogulation  dated the Urd. April, 1011, ,be hold not  co apply, to applications to purohase  vooant Crown la^4f> whioh were reooiv-  odby the AsBis^ont Commissioners of  Lands 011 or befqre the said^ April 8rd,  1911, and with' reipeot to whioh the  required dopoaitjof fifty oouts per aoro  Had beon received by said OommiMeion-  era on or before the said April 3rd, 1011.  $08*. A. EENWIOK/  De|������uty Minister of Lands.  Department of Lands,  Viotoria, B.C., 10th of May, 1011.  84 "     :iw47' 51  ^*M^M*M*M*W*MM*%A<MM������^W'^*^W^VWVii  The Creston Barber Shop  Billiards and Pool  jnjma  Room  sKs^-e^  Cigars and Cigarettes  Hot or Cold Baths  At Any Hour  Razors Ground and,Set  the lar-jre br;  .��������� , ,,��������� , ;. _    :} .   PIANO.���������Now atl railway; station near  Oreston, "will!; bo sacrificed for #J60  pasb. Nover boon used. jLndy unoblo  to keep it,���������f|\pply in first instance  Mm. A. O, Munokam, 2040, Columbia  stroot, Vauoot-ivor, B.O. <'  ������������������ % '���������   BWrtoon lottftwlof;, jROod broad fov a  lollar, at tha City toolcoi'y.   Alio ottkon  * .'f ' .*  of all varieties, tryifttam.  Vox Bale���������Eggs for' hutohiujf from  Martin's Famous Rogal Strain bf Whito  Wyandottes. Two dollars par setting  of fifteen.   Mrs 3, Boyd, P.O. Box 4,  All oh*nge* of oda, mutt bs hsnded in  ������������   thu fttft-rlsw CUtHnm tin*; fotftr t^a,^  not '���������ohoflr'i tno itro������.: Pnswi l%  ,    -yirsndssday noon In eseh Vfssk.  i, ������.i  ISAM MATFIFI  H Prhn  jnr innnrinf Ttrtnrtns-tnrsvvv r^rrinfyinnfwinnnr^  Transfer, Livery and Feed Stables "  (Best equipped Uvery in Town)  AU class of TURNOUTS supplied nt sbort notice. Tbo JateBt stylos of  CUTTERS and BUGGIES fo? sale and hiro.   Saddle and pnok horsoBa  '       apoolollty.      ' ;  Feed for salo. Agout for the McLaughlin Manfg, Co.V IIoibor for sale  I am proparod to fill nil orders, both by wiro and mail, and moot'nil trains  at any hour of tho day or night,   Commorclnl mon and landaeokors, will  roooivo prompt attoution  H.S. McCreath,Prop  Phono60) Sirdar Avonuo '", "Box  JISJl.Q.tLQ 0P 00 0 QftJUUUUUJLttJlP ' ^ QJUULiLfl.OJtfl.ftJl.fttLiULOJAJUULOJl  "3;  THE  BLACKSMITH  AND  CAWFIIAGE WORKS  Bugglos, Domocmtfl, Gigs and Cutters for salo at roolcbottom prioos  Wo do all kliiclH of rppairiug nnd wood work wltb dispatch,    .  Our shop is loontod noav too OroHfcon Moicuntilo Co.  Wo nro alHO ngoiWH for tbo Oriigoii Nurnory Oouipuny aud. handle.  First-olauH Frw.lt Troos  mm- T.irinrr ���������n -���������..-".���������.���������. .- i -1-1 ~r T.y-rririTrrTi n ��������� -  ^i ������������������������������������-^-���������_^__-*^*~  ���������   ���������    W. K. BROWN    ���������   ^  '���������4,,'t ���������' w.  ���������'"4.  :������.,  ���������*V*  ������������������>.  >K"  t-i������H+IW+*������+*i*'*i������ut*W't������*i**������������*#i>+  mi****,**,**;*** 1  ..it ut* J^ifrtilM-llg^^iWIWittl-*^^ V^^M  x���������i, ������������������A .'Xy*' '���������'���������'' -������������������''.'��������������������������� ���������'  , ������������������,.*. 7 .' ���������    ���������*'���������'&i^~yf**im~~  __-__ -r^-^~ -  |������.*.--'-���������<-��������� *'   ���������*��������� * a  7-  I  I  I  I  the  creston;  b. c,   review.  '        ������������������'���������If     ,11  k\\*  -"'.*��������� , is.;  wjgcoi������Ti*~i6 in  If You Like to Drive  you can indulge yourself by encaging a  team from this livery stable for as long  and 99 .short a time as you desire.  This Livery Stable  is also prepared to send a cfjrringn to  mist trains, to take you shopping or calling, or to convey you to any June weddings you wish to attend.  ���������>  Cameron Bros.  CRESTON LIYERY  TT  A, MIRABELLI  THE   CRESTON   SHOEMAKER  Best7 Workmanship  .  A Speciality  J  Starfeeg & Co.  ~v<    Wholesale  Provisions,   Produce,   Fruit  ������eEerftl CossHiissioii Merehsints  NELSON       -    "   B.C.  Buggies and democrats at cost, at W  K. Brown's oarriage works.  For Sale.���������820 acres of crown-granted  excellent Fruit Land on Kootenay Lake  Lot 913. Apply, C. P. Hill, Hillcrest  Mines, Alberta '   15-th  Fruit Ranjih 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 and-stable one and a half miles  from Orestoa.    Apply  to  Walter  V  Jackson Phone SI Creston B. G.  v  Subscribe to the REVIEW today.  "ways  oh Hand  A complete stock of  Fresh Beef,Veal, Mutton,  / Lamb and Pork,  - yX ti *  Sausage, any kind  Hams and Bacon, Buttejf  and   Eggs,   Lard,    Beef  Dripping, Etc.  Fresh Fish every Friday.  Smoked Fish all the time.  Our Smoked Salmon and  Halibut is choice.  F. BURNS & Go.  Limited ^_  CRESTON       -      b7C.  Ring up phone No. 85, Ed. F. Johnson  when you need an experienced plumber.  PUBLIC   SERVICE   ACT  The qualilying examinations for Third-  class Clerks, Junior Clerks, and stenographers will be held at the following  places, commencing on Monday the 3rd  July next:-Arm-trong, Chilliwack,  Cumberland, Golden,' Grand (forks,  Kamloops, Kaslo, Kelowna, Ludysmith,  Nanaimo, Nelson, New Westminster,  North Vancouver, Peachlaud, Revei-  stokn. Rossland, Salmon Arm, Summer-  land, Vancouver, Vernon and Victoria.  Candidates must be British Subjects  between the ages of 21 and 30, if for  Third-class Clerks; and between 16 and  21, If for Junior Clerks or Stenographers.  Applications will not be accepted if  received later than tlie 15th. June  next.  Further information, together with  application forms, may be obtained  from the undersigned.  P. Walker, - ,  Registrar  Public Service  Victoria, B. C, 27th. April, 1911.'39-46  LOCAL AND.PERSONAL ';   A  See W. K. Brown and get,a new coat  of paint put on that old buggy, and  make it look like ne .v ; beet rtork, and  lowest prices, at the W. K. Brown  carriage works.  Ed F. Johnson, has secured tbe contract for connecting up an hydraulic  ram for the Huseroft' brothers, which  will supply water to the cookhouse and  bath, at the camp.  i. 7  To Entertain a Girl's Caller.  How may a girl entertain an  evening caller ? I am .very much  at_ a loss. Susan.  The girl who is so fortunate  as either to play or sing is to  be envied, for most men are  fond of music, -provided it is  simple music. The average business man is too tired in the  evenings to wish to be educated : he wants to be interested  or amused. The problem is  somewhat more difficult, however, for the girl who, not gifted with accomplishments, must  resort to conversation alone,  although this "gentle art" is  by no means to be despised.  Most persons can talk well on  subjects that are of.oreal interest to them. A good rule for  the girl who finds conversation  difficult is to try to discover  her companion's "hobby"-and  most men have one; ^f or hfext  to the good talker comes the  good listener, and even the  shy man, if he finds a sympathetic hearer, will talk withput  effort or embarrassment on "a  subject of which he is genuinely fond. Enthusiasm begets enthusiasm, and the secret of  most enjoyment lies in: the for-  getiing of self.  Nelson Land District, District of  West  Kootenay.  Take notice that I  Rosie .Hunz,   of  Spokane Washington, oscupation  Spinster, intends to apply for permission "ito  purchase the following described lands ;-  Commencing  at a   post planted at or  near the   Southeast corner of lot 8693  thence West 40 chains. South 80  chains'  East 80 chains, North 80 chains,   West'  40   chains  to point  of commencement  and containing 610 acres more  or less  Rosie Huoz, Applicant.  J. Fisher, Agent,  Date April Slst. 1911 42-49  EH  9 !   Stnn off and +aks  Nelson Lnnd District-District of  West  Ktiorauay.  Tuke notice that I Sfephcn .feffery of  Arrow.Purk B. C,, occupation ritacher,  intends to apply for permission t j purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted about  20 chains West of the Northeast corner  of lot 8028, thence North 80 chains,  We3t 40 chains, South 80 chains, and  East 40 chains to point of commencement, and containing 320 acres more or  less.  Stephen Jeffery, Applicant  J. Fisher, Agent.  Date May 6th. 1911 42-49  Nelson Land District-District of West  ��������� Kooteuay  Take notice that I Charles H. Jeffery  of Arrow Park B. C, occupation Rancher, intends to apply for permission to  purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post pLmted at or  near the Southwest corner of Lot 870,  thence South 80 chains, West 40 chains  North SO chains and East 40 chains to  point of commencement, and containing  320 acres more or less.  Charles H. Jefferey,  Applicant.  J. Fisher, Agent.  Date May oth. 1911. 42-49  miR.Seatt?  CRANBROOK  - B.6.  The  Funeral Director  fflBHH^  Hyoi  INFORMATION is desired as to  the whereabouts of Margaret Jesie  Pish, nee Brown, last heard of in  Halifax, England. Please communicate with A. B. "Advertiser" Office,  Kimberley,   S.  Africa.  met  t&^Breaiheabie Remedy for Catarrh  The rational way to combat Catarrh  is the Hyomei way, viz: by breathing.  Scientists for years have been agreed ou  this point but failed to get an anteseptic  strong enough to kill catarrh germs an i  not destroy the tissues of tbe membrane  at the same 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 inflamed  and germ-ridden membrane {[our or five  times a day,and in a few days the germs  will disappear.  A complete Hyomei outfit, including  the inhaler costs $1.00 and estrs bottles,  I if afterwards needed, cost but 60 cents.  j Obtainable from your druggist or postpaid from Tbe R. T. Booth Co , Ltd ,  Fort Erie, Ont. Hyomei is guaranteed  to cure asthma,' croup, sore throa*,  coughs, colds or grip or refund your  money back. Sold aud guaranteed by  he Creston Drug & Book Oo.  NOTICE.  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given  tbat, under the authority contained iu  section 181 of the "Land Act, " a regulation has beeu approved by the Lieutenant-Governor iu Council fixing the  minimum sale prices of first aud second  class lauds at $10 and $5 per acre respac-  tively.      j ��������� A        A ��������� ��������� ������������������ '  This regulation further provides that  the prices fixed therein shall apply to all  lands with respect to which the oppli-,  cation' to purchase is given favorable  consideration atter this date, notwithstanding the date of such application  cr any delay that may have occurred is  the consideration of the same,  Further notice is hereby given that  all persons who have pending applications to purchase lands under, the provisions of Sections 34 or 36 of the "Land  Act" and who are not willing to coir-  plete such purchases under the prices  fixed by the aforesaid regulation shall  be at liberty to-withdraw such applications and receive refund of the moneys  deposited on account of such applications.  WILLIAM R. ROSS,    '  Minister of Lands.  Department of Lands,  .  Victoria, B. C April 3rd,1911.    45  Musiu.���������Miss   Johnson is prepared  to  take a limited number  of pupils for  tuition in rausio.   For terms appiy to  J. K. Johnson, residence on Victoria ]  Avenue  iLiitin pid������M3Ed yynto  Drs. K, & K. Established 20 Years  ���������2HNO NAMES USED WITH,.  OUT WRITTEN CONSENT  was surprised at iiow  the  i   heated��������� "I  took   your   Ifew  BCFORETRCATMENT  Ha  soros   tioaioa��������� "x  took   y        Method TitEA-riictfT for a seuous blood  disease with which I had been inflicted  for twelve years. 2 ba I consultcJ ascors  of physicians taken aU kinds of blood  medicine, visited Hot Springs and otber  mineral water resorts, but oi.ljr got temporary relief. They would help mo for a  time, but after discontinuing tbe medi-  icincs tho symptoms would break out  again���������running sores, blotches, rheumatic pain3, looseness ofthe hair, swellings  of the glands, palms of the bands scaling,  itchiness of tho skin, dyspeptic stomach,  etc.   I had given up hi despair when a  AFTER TNCATMENT  friend advised me to consult you, as vou liad cured nlm of a similar disease 8 years ngo*  I Had no hopo, but took his advice. In tluee weclts* time thtsores commenced to heal up  and I became encouraged. I continued the New Method Tbeatsient for four months  and at the end. of that time every symptom had disappeared. I was cured 7 vears aero  andno signs of any disease since. My boy, three years old. is sound and healthy. I certainly can recommend your treatment with, all my heart, sou can refer any tx-rtson to  mcprivately, oub you can use this testimonial as you wish.       'yXyXyyyyy yWT*avS.    :���������������������������  ein5y������ ^���������������?^^yftPS DEBILITY; VARICOSE VEINS; VITAL WEAKNESS. BLOOD,  SIONrad SECRET D������������a������e., URINARY, BLADDER ud KIDNEY cmapkuat������ of Men  UFAHFR ������*? y2? a .^ctlniT^iHave you lost hopo? Aro yop tniit^i^.^':mm^::-'S^������  JnJs?if.S,J.U.?,ur bl������od been-diseased? Have you any weakness? Our Kewv&etood  Treatment wiU euro you. What it ha3 done for others It will do for you. Coaialtation  Free. No matter who has treated you write for an honest opinion Free of Chare*.  Charges reasonable. Books Free-UUustrated) on diseases o������ Men.       / **������*������������������������  NO NAMES USED WITHOUT WRITTEN CONSENT.   Ewythia* confidential.  Question tot and co������t of Home Treatment FREE. ��������� ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������,  Drs.KENNEDY&KENNEDY  Cor. Michigan Ave., and Griswold Si, Detroit, Mich.  All letters from Canada must be addressed  to our Canadian Correspondence Depart-  ��������� ��������� '��������� ���������     ment in Windsor, Ont.   If you desire to  see us personally call at our Medical Institute in Detroit as -we see and treat  nopatient* in our Windsor offices -which are for Correspondence and  Laboratory for Canadian business only.   Address all letters as follows:  .Write for oar private address.  a Look at Sunny  TBI  r        ^.  Fruit  In British Columbia's  If You Want to see  the Choicest  est  >h,i  i  i  Creston, *B. C.  Has never had a orop failure.  ���������****#*���������**  Has no damaging- frosts.  ���������������������������������������������������������������<������  Minimum touiperaturo 1911, S degrees  abovo zero.  Grow* applofl that aro first prize win.  noro ovory yonr in competition with  tho world,  Hm an idttl and mild oltraate.  lias the most favored location, done to  markets, ample transportation facilities, two railroads and a nnvianhlo  river,  r       *  ''���������;"��������� \ ������������������������������������������������������������������������ a  Distriot comprises tho largest area of  y R������nuiriji>, proven frnit lands in tho  y provmoe. 90,000 aoros ia ono bloolt.  Has tho quality nnd quantity of land to  compete favorably aifiilnst tho com-  .;   merolftj orchards of thp world.,  ++++������������������,++������+++������+������ ������������������������������������������������������������  I  ^estSoit,L  Water, GoodcRpads,Suitable for  Colonizing or Subdividing  ���������������������������������������������������.������<>������������������������������������������������������������������������*���������������������������������������������������������������  20 acres one half mile from toVpn, simt-improfred; duelling.    160 acres one  mile from tpVfrn, finest soil and situation in the Glorious Kootenays  Also other tracts Improved ana unimproved high grade frait tanas at lowest prices, all genuine propositions  *>'!. V.'..J!v4il'*l  iijua.m1  %pp!y to the  *  Owner  mmsmmm^mmmKamT^mm^\inrf������-g-imuaa������rirm'Ai-im  ���������f  Creston, B. C..  Io situated in the Kootonay Valley  between Kootenay Lake and the  United States Boundary Line, 70  miles Southeast o< Nolson. 70 miles  Southwest of Oranbrook, and 100  miles Northeast of Spokine.   '  What Lord Justioe Grantham said: For a  safe investment I prefer Crestou to any  other placo in British Columbia.  What Hon. Thos. Taylor said: Ores-  ton Distriot is tho garden of British  Columbia.  Whnt Andrew Oarnagie aaid: Tho  wbo man invests his monoy in good  roal ostnto.  What Jaoob   Astor did, mado $50,*  000,000 in roal estato in SO years.  Gain health and wealth, and prove  your wisdom by buying fruit lands in a  proven frnit olltnatoi and whore no  irrigation Ib rcquirod.  mmmfifmf  References: Canadian Bank of Commerce, Creston, B.C., and Sank of Moutreal, Rossland, B.C.  Creston  9  'British Columbia  MiTirani^^^ WTifli-iSr HJiT Till *'mV\\m%imii\mmimi ���������  i  I  i     i  Wss^ssHHttOBI  ���������-.������������������,..' ,X,i Piilft^  %[:pyX^Yi^mA^yik>'-'.-y,x  v������,^m!:;i;^i'! ,  WfcX  THtf   CBfeSTdN7    B, cV,   Mvi������$B  ."-i.y*:*���������>���������������,::-.'{;  Il, f  DON'T NEGLECT  YOUR KIDNEYS.  AFTtB 35 YEARS.  Cases  Crimes  Imported from  Boston  Friend���������"What you need, old chap,  is a tonic in the shape of fresh air."  Purist���������"And what is the shape of  fresh air,, pray?"  After an old dog loses his teeth he  is an advocate of peace at any price.  THE BRIGHTEST DAY  FOR EVERY WOMAN  Comes  With Good Health  Through the Use ������f Dr,  Williams' PinK Pills,  Her  brightest,  day    for    every  girl  and  every  woman   is  the  day   when  she looks well, feels well and is well;  but with  most  of the  fair sex  such  days   are   rare.    Xnstead  they   suffer  from a painful languor, have a terrible weakness in the back, headaches  that make   everything   seem  blurred,  and a ceaseless aching in the limbs, I  These   and  other  trials    afflict    girls j  and women through the lack of rich,]  ted blood nature is calling for.    Br. 1  Williams' Pink Pills have CgLve������, the 1  joy   or   real   robust   health   to   tiious-\  ands of women who are happy today]  because these Pills actually make the;  rich, red blood that makes weak ones;  well and strong.    This statement hasf  been proven over    and    over    again, j  Here is further proof from Mrs. C. 3.\  Brook,  Manitou,    Man.,    who    says:|  "After  a  busy  term  on  second  class \  work, followed only by a short time of j  relaxation,  and a strenuous two and f  a   half   months     normal     course.   in*.  March, 1906, 1 began teaching school, j  I  had   a  h������avy  rural  school,  with  a j  large attendance, and consequently a (  large number of grades, thus I found!  the work a great nervous strain.   This'  added to the overwork of study, previous  to  teachin0',   soon  resulted  in  &.  "run down" condition.     When vacation time. came I did not pay    much  attention to my condition as I thought  the holidays would  fully restore me,  but as I resumed work again I soon  found  this  was  not the case.     ��������� One  morning   when   I   came   to   breakfast  everything reeled before me and I almost  fainted   awny.     The   lady   with  whom  I was boarding advised me to  take  Dr.   Williams*  Pink  Pilh*.    She  always   spoke   vory   highly   of   them,  her'daughter having used them with  the  most  benniicinl  results  following  a severe attack.of inflammatory rheumatism.    1   decided   to  tnko  her   advice, ant] hnd only taken a few boxes  whon 1 began to improve in health���������  and such an appetite as I had.   I rapidly   gained   health,   my   face   had   a  healthy glow, nnd I gained in weight.  I have  since often  recommended Dr.  Williams'  Pink Pills to    others    who  hnvo   used   thom   with   equally   beneficial results, and I  believe the Pills  to be a standard remedy for the ills  for whieli you recommend them."  You can get these Pills from any  medicine dealer or by mail at 50  cents a box or six boxes for $2.50  from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockviiie, Out,  Claiming  Credit  "I, sir." remarked tlu* indignant  citizen, "am a taxpayer."  "Well," replied the political boss,  "you have me to thank. You would  not be nearly ns much of n taxpayer j  as you nro excepting for my efforts."  Away With DcoreMlon and Melancholy.  ���������TliGHft two c-vilH nre this pcoonippnimrnt  of a diHi-nlerod fitomnch and torpid livor'  and moan wrctohelnfm to nil whom they  \1hH. Tho mirfHt o"d sn<*odipnt wav to  combat then \*. wl*h Purmelee'H Voire-  table VWY), which will restore the IwnltH-  ful aciirn of thn stomach and brine  Tfllief. Thoy hnvi! proved their UHPfirhiRflR  in thoiiannds of <*"son r>" I will c>ntitui������  to qiivo rullt-f to the RiiffcrinR who are  wiso enough to use them.  "Anything romantic ahout thoir  world ihe?"  "Nothing whatever. She c;in cook  and he has a job."  To prolong lif>?, Hiiys ono savant,  drink buttermilk,-while another bid*  us cast nnur-rlcrnut. It'n not hard to  s������o why man's days aro. numbered.  of Arrests Long After  Were Committed.  A week of two ago a man gave himself u-> and confessed th*������t he was  responsible for the Cafe Royal ���������/���������murder .in 1894. It wi|l������������������ be lemembere.i  that' an old watchman was --hot by  a man unknown. Though thi.* confession proved, liko many others, to  be untrue, it recalls the fact that  many a crime has been brought hcimo.  to the guilty party when many more  than sixteen year? have gone by.  just over a year ago one of the  richest and most respected of the  business men of the city of Vienna  was arrested on sr charge of having-  embezzled a sum of eie'-t pouni^  from his employer thirty-five year*  ago! It transpired that thi; merchant  began his career as a .commercial.';  traveler in cheap prints, which he  sold in towns and villages. One day  he failed to turn up. and. owing to  the difficulty of proving the defalcations, the case was not proceeded  with. His solicitor, when he waf  charsrer' after this long interval, procured hi? release by arrancins that  the eiirht pounds that his client had  ������*mbe7,7.1ed. together with compound  interest for the thirty-five, years,  should he deposited in the court.  Another case that run.- the above  very close also proves the truth of  the oil savins, "Murder w:U out-."  There lived in Rome, nearly forty  years ago. a woman named. Marie  B'ln^ili. witt* her husband and three  children. She had a lover ; nairn-l  Giaconi. and. ������������������becoming* .'tired ut' h-r  husband and children, deliberately  poisoned them. The entity pair fled,  and finally fttled down together' in  Naples. Thirty years afterward..  chirms a 'violent quarrel. Ginconi  threatened his mistress that he would  inform the police of the crime she  had committed.- A p?i*serhy who  overheard the threat denounced "the  pair, and. just lhirty-on<* years -after  'the .'dastardly 'murder,' Marie Bonelli  wa.- . lirout'ht to trial and convicted.  Oddinsley. a little \*;llaee in Worcestershire. Eue.. was the -ceno of a  shsstl.v crim������ that remained unsolved  for s* o* "Jitter of a century. The rector wa- found murdered one day. and  shortly afterwards a man named  .Hemming?, the local carpenter, disappeared. "That he was the murder-*'  therr* was Httle. doubt, hut. thousih  there was a great hue and cry at the  time.'he was not discover*!. Twenty-  five y*ars later some workmen who  wer������ diETSitis up the foundations of *  barn di:-e-;v**re<l the skeleton of the  carpenter. This discovery frightene-"  a man into confessing that he had  murdered Hammings. It came out  that he had urged ..the carpenter to  kill the lector, and then, frightened  that he would he found out. he had  in hi* turn killed Hemminas.  Only as recently as last February  the real author of a crime wa* discovered after fifteen years had passed  and six people had heen unjustly  sentenced for itV Fifteen year* ago  last August six miner* were condemned at Essen for perjury. The  chief witness against them was ��������� a.  , policeman named Munter. and.  though witnesses were brought to  prove that his evidence was false. :i  policeman"* word'in Germany at that  time wa* considered to be above any  combined evidence. Not till la*t  February was the innocence of thes*?  six deeply-wronced miners proved  and a formal -verdict-of acquittal entered acainst them. But under German law* they are totally unable to  get compensation!  m.mm~mm*^m~ml~.m~*mJ^~*m~m^yyYy\.yy.-  k purely herbal balm; best  thing for the tender skins of  ohiidren, yet powerful enough  to heal an adult's ohronld aoro;  highly antlseptlo: eases pain  and smarting; soon as* applied���������  that Is Zam-Buk. Remember,  It Is purely herbal���������no mineral  poisons, no animal fatss Powe?  and purity oomb|ned I   -  All drunlmtm sua st.r*. ..tl at 80c. m bat.'  m*3  Thoughtful Lad  Voice from below���������Harold, you  musn't interrupt the plumbers at their  work, dear.  Harold���������It's all right, mother, I'm  only talking to the man who sits on  the stairs and does nothing.���������London  Punch. ,  First Cannibal���������How did that actor  taste?   ���������--���������-.  Second   Cannibal���������He  was  good  in  certain parts.  A little nonsense for each day  Is one good rule for health,  So we do all attend your play  So rich in laughter's wealth.  1  OWE MY LIFE TO GIN   PILLS  If you want to see a happy woman  just call on Mrs. Mollie Dixon; 59  Hoskin Ave., West Toronto.  "After ten years of suffering from  Kidney Disease, 1 believe I owe my  life to Gin Pills. Before I began  using Gin Pills my back ached so  much that I could not put on my  shoes, but after taking three, boxes  of Gin Pills these troubles all are  gone. It is a pleasure for me to  ! add one more testimonial to the  grand reputation of  Gin  Pills."  MRS. M. DIXON.  50c. a box, 6 for $2.50, at all dealer. Sample free if you write National Drug & Chemical Co. 'Dept.  N.U.), Toronto, Ont.  The original  Oln Pills made by  National Drug:and  Chemical Co. of  Canada Limited,  Toronto, are sold  only in this box.  DODDS '  KiTl N EY  gv-API'ULS ,  \m\\i.. ���������������������������' :-i-...  Wearing  the   Rose.  Most of us connect St. George with  one thing only���������namely, that he slew  a drnaon; and it is very doubtful if  this story has any foundation in actual fact. But we celebrate the day  dedicated to him, April 2Srd. by wearing of the rose.  All we know, however, about our  patron saint is that he was born of  noble parents in Cappadocia about  the year 239". and that he beenme a  soldier in the Roman army, and rose  to the rank of tribune. When he wi*9  only twenty-one, the Emperor Diocletian issued his proclamation agnin?t  Christianity, eonaemning all to death  who did  not  renounce it.  The young trihune at oncp tore the  edict down. This infuriated the emperor, and he condemned George to  imprisonment. Tho story goes, thnt.  at the trial, the statue of Apollo fell  to pieces in the presence of the saint.  Bui this only enraged Diocletian  moro. and St. George was tortured to  death.  The oldest church in Englnnd which  is dedicated to the patron saint is Pt.  George's. gnuth.wark, which is t supposed to hnve existed in Saxon times.  It wns Edward III. who nut tho great  O-der of the Garter undor the saint's  protection, hut it was not until the  roign of Henry V. thnt April 23rd was  proclaimed ns n nolcmn feast-day.  Dell   Casting   tn   England.  Bolls were (lr-M cast in Englnnd in  the year n-10. though Scotland, Ireland, and Wolo* can go buck still  further,  T  believe.  But   the   real  art  of   holl-foundinu  I reached   perfection   In   Belgium   and  Holland in tho nixteonth  nnd seven-  toonth centime-*, nnd tho bells of thut  time ptill stand (ir model*.  All hells nfter they arc oust and  finished m������i������t no through u -proce**)  of tuning, which is done hy thriving  tluin strips of metnl from vnrlo'm  pnrts. It is na easy for nn expert  hull-tuner to put a boll in tunc n* lot  \ n pinno-tunur to adjust hia instrument.  For the p'mylng of chimes hnd  nnrtllotii*, tuhulnr hells, nre now bointf  XyJ&BB?y������:>)  In  The   Important   Point  "You    seem    anxious    lately,  love?"  "You've guessed it."  "Trying to get up-nerve enough to  propose?"  "No, trying to get up nerve enough  to ask my boss for a salary raise."  There's just a hair line between  some kinds of sentiment and sloppi-.  ness!  Gibralter may fairly be called the;  land of tunnels, there being .over sev-:  enty miles of burrowed rock.-  All pessimists are not married men  ���������some men don\know when they are  well off.  It's hard to live within one's salary, but there's one consolation���������it's  harder to live without it.  "Will you lend me twenty dollars?"  "I'm sorry, but I'm not borrowing  trouble."  Minard's Liniment lumberman's friend  "I have been appointed secretary to  the president."  "Very  good,   sir,"   said  the  police  man on guard.   "Incoming secretaries  keep to the right, outgoing secretaries  keep to the* left.   Please do not track  mud into the house."  A .8lmplo .and .Cheap .Medicine. ��������� A  simple, cheap and effective medicine ia  something'to bo desired. Thoro is no  medicine ao offeotivo a regulator of tho  diucstive Bystcm as Parmelee's vegetable  PUIg. Thoy are simple, thoy aro ohoap.  they can bo got anywhere, and their  bonoflcial notion will prove their recommendation. They are the medicine or tho  poor man.%and those who wish to esoopo  dootoi'H' biiia will du Well iu giving t..CIS  a trial.  CROWING CONTESTS.  English Village Will Hold Queer Poul.  try  Competitions  This Summer.  There will be a cockerels' '*horus  during the coming: summer &'. Dun-  mow, the old-fashioned Es'se'^ town,  famed for its association with the  historic flitch of bacon. The cockerels wili b^ ranged in sows lacing  each other, with s judge in front ol  ea������.l* bird, and the cockerel that crows  most in half an hour will win -the  prize.  It has been said that this will ba  tl.e first cock-crowing competition evei  held in England. This, however, is  scarcely correct ^ for crowing competitions were held in Devonshire as long  ago as 1905, and for a number of years  past they have been popular amongsl  poultry-fanciers on the continent. And  tlu cocks of Dunmow will have to be  in good form if they are to beat the  records of gome of the Devonshirt  ani continental birds. One of the Devonshire cockerels.,. crowed . fifty-one  times in seventeen, minutes^ while a  prize crowcr has beeii known to give  tongue i- J times in; half, an hour.:  Owners of cocks with good voeai  powers take immense pains to make  their cocks crow well. They usual  method is to .keep.'theA birds in cages  through which no light can penetrate,  although there is plenty of air. Every  day the cages are taken out into the  o*en air and the covering immediately  removed, when the cocks immediately  begin to crow loudly, 'under the evident impression that they have* overslept themselves and t,.at the dawr  is far advanced. After a quarter oi  an hour of this exertion the birds  are -taken back to the stable and covered over again.  .   This goes on for several weeks before   the   competition,   and   increases  the  bird's  desire   to  crow  long   and  loudly every time he  sees the light.  iThen during the competition the competitors are stimulated to do their utmost by each being shown his favor;  lite  spouse.    The birds. are fed' in  a  'special manner peculiar to each own-  ���������er,   the   secret  of   which   is  jealously  guarded.   A n ixture of finely-chopped  ;beef and barley enters into the com-  'position of ths food;  Phosphate iii.various forms is also given with the food.  i   Although cock-^crowing competitions  jof this kind^may result in discoyering  ithe A strongest-voiced   cockerels, * they  jare. scarcely likely to.vserve such goo*i  j purposes  as  the   egg-laying  cbmpeti-  ! tions which have been held for Vsome  j years' pasti  and- which  have-proved  [that'there is;an advance in the lay-  j ing powers of the pci'dtiy in this coun-  i try  for  egg productonA    In  ah  egg-  laying competition the hens are kep!  [in   special   pens,   and   the   secretary  .knows  nothing .about  theyqwnershij  [of any bird.. As each egg is laid in  an   ingeniously-Cbhstructed  trap-nest  he is able to "credit each pullet with  its own egg, which is.numebered with  the number' oh the hen's foot.   Whai  ,the bird says to itself when it finds  tlie egg vanish, cannot be said in oold  type.    The eg^s are 'weighed and registered,' three 'points being given foi  every  eg:;   of  13-4  ounces,  and one  point for an egg under that weight.  ���������Tit-Bits.  Toronto Typo Foundry Co., Ud.  CALGARY  WINNIPEG  REGINA  The Largest Pointers' Sttppl^ House in Canadl&,  We Carry ia StocS CySinder Presses, Job rresses.  Paper Cutters, Type and Material. Caa Fill  Orders for Complete Equipment from our Stoch.  We are the Largest Beady Print Publishers in  the West. We Publish Ready Prints from- our  Winnipeg, Calgary and Regina Houses.      :      :  Order  From   Nearest  Branch  that  did  you  you  Muud���������I wasn't    ownro  knew  Mr.  Jones?    Where  moot himP ���������  Kate���������Oh, I fell in with him while  skating.���������Boston Transcript.  !&. IBS'-  Froshby���������"Professor, is it ever possible to take tho greater from tho  lossP" ������  Professor���������-"There is a protty close  approach to it when tho conceit is  taken out of a freshman."���������Brooklyn  Life.  "I   think  playing  "Patty,"  said   Grandma,  it about timo   you   stopped   .    .     .  with boys.    Littlo girls ought not to  oaro to play with boys whon they're  as lnrgo ns you."  "Oh, that's all right, Grandma.  Why tho bigger wo got the bettor wo  liko them."���������Lippincott'fl Magosiino.  "Why did tho father of that young  heiress mnko a profossod politician  her guardian P"  "Because I supposo ho thought ho  would bettor guard hor proporty."  "How did ho mnlco that, outp"  "Ho reasoned that, moro foroo of  habit would causo him to look after  tho precincts of hifl ward."  A gigantic    olm    treo    in Hadley,  thought to bo thn oldost. troo in tho  . .-- |Htntc.-:lMfl just, boon cut down,    Tho  iirti'ii. and are niucli cheaper than t*H{j)miichos   of   this   treo   Htrotoliod   for  .......it���������,    wi.-.. ���������,u* ...- ���������..!.���������, ������������������   moWj-.*ttian   joo  foot   away  from   tlio  trunk, growing outward, inHtoad of  upward, as ia thn cose with most  (>1u������b. Tho circumference of tho trunk  at tho hiiHO wns 20 foot,  u*ni������l form. Thoy consist is' tube- of  "������������������ryinur length?, ranging Irom about  foi. *"> fourteen foot, ami aro hung  'ipoii  n rramt,'.  W. N. U��������� No. 848.  London'* Auto*.  Mnr" than fi7.f)0n motor vehiclet  ���������lavii now heen rm/iHtored hy tho Lon*  .Ion (Jounty Cmmcil, and in coikih*  I'lieni'i' another naw index mark���������  "1..  li."--hau bi;i;n udopted.  Women In Majority.  ThiTi!  ar������  now  about  ono  and  a-  quarter   million  moro   femnln*   than  male* in liiigland.und VValei.  "Bron" and the "Tewiers."  Lord Lucas���������known to his intimates  as- "Bron"���������who goes from the War  Office to the Colonial Office'.on account of the recent political changes,  is never likely to forget hisexperi-  ence of actual warfare, for during the  South African campaign, when he  was acting as correspondent to The  London Times, he lost a leg. His  lordship is only 'thirty-five years ���������  age, but has already proved, himsell  a capable Minister, and ono of the  mo&t ardent Biinporters of Lord Hoi-  dano's . Territorial scheme. Which  recalls a story. He was asking a  meeting to help the Territorial move  ment, "and in a moment cf inspira  tion appeal to the younger ladies  present to reserve their smiles for  those who wore Territorials. There  was a ripple of merriment, and then  &ome hidden thought crossing Lord  Lucas's mind brought a Bmile to hia  face, while tho audJoncc, realizing  that tho tall, handsome young poll  tician boforo them was himself a  bachelor, ronrod with hiughtor, Lord  Lucas enjoyed thu situation ua' much  as anyone.  Boating and Growing.  Persons ooncornod aa to tho small-  jiobb of thoir fltaturo may tako hoart  from tho oxporioneoB of Joffroy Hud-  Bon, of rwhom a lilconoss has lately  boon acquired by tho National Portrait Gallery. After reaching the ng������  of Bovon, whon ho wna 18 inches high,  ho did not grow tit all until his 13th  year. Thon, nocording to his bio-  grftpher. "he waa made a oaptlve nt  floa by. o, Turkish rover, and having  been convoyed to Barbnry, waa thoro  ������oW OB aulavo, in which condition  lio- pae������od many yonra, exposed to  many lwrdahipe, much labor and frequent boating. He now ������hot. up in ������  littlo tJiho to that height ol stature  whioh he remained at in his old age,  about throo foot nine inches, tno  cause of which ho himself nRcribod to  tho ������ovority ho oxnerionood during hit  ���������captivity."���������PnU Mall < Gazette.  THIS WILL INTEREST YOU  EDDY S "Koyal Ueorge matches  the most perfect " Strike Anywhere "  matches made, that are Safe,  Sure,  and Silent, ������'  are sold in boxes, averaging i 000  matches to the box,  for 10 cents a box.  You can't afford to pass this by.  ALWAYS EVERYWHERE IN CANADA, ASK FOR  EDDY'S MATCHES  \  Appleford  The best equipped factory for pro  during Counter Check Books  in Canada.  Faetery  and Offices  Check  Book  Company,  Limited,  \  HAMILTON,  ONT.  \  1  Capacity  509 000 Checkmokm  per Day A  We are supplying the Largest users of Counter Check  Books in Canada with our  'IMPERIAL BOCKS."-  (Not ln*th* Trust.)  APPLEFORD COUNTER  CHECK  BOOK  COMPANY, LIMITED.  We want publishers te act as our agents in all Manitoba, Saskatchewan,  Alberts and British Ootutnbla towns   Writs us for conditions and prices  it  Often Happens  "I may be wrong, but I can't help  ���������'How now?"  "It always makes me mad to find a  friend taking us little interest in my  troubles aa I take in his."  money?'  "Would you marry,,   for  asked one girl of another.  "Not I; I want brains!" was the reply.  "Ye**, T should think so," said the  first speaker, "if you don't want to  marry for money !'���������*  Ilolloway's Corn Oure takes tho corn  out by tho roots.   Try lt and prove it.  The Training Bench  "I havo begun   preliminary   practice."  "What do you mennP"  "I go out every day and sit for a  fow moments on tho bloochors.   Want  to  harden  myself  for  these opening  games."  Flics nnd MoBquitoeB carry disoaso  germs, especially. Malaria, Chills and  [���������'ever. Two or thrco drops of Ham-  lins Wizard Oil on tho insect bito  will tako out all tho poison. Slop  that itch too.  wir omen Need  ���������sympathy and help when they aro  attacked by weakness and suffering.  At times when Nature seems cruel  nnd very^hard���������rjwhen depressions  -and derangements . come -���������kind  ���������womanly friends may give sympathy.  When ailments occur, the best  natural help and correction is the  cafe and weii-tried family remedy  BEECHAM'S  They correct the result .of errors  and remove the cause pf suffering.  They ftave tonic, helpful action on  the whole system, ������ They relieve  nervousness, headache, backache,  dispel depression 'and suffering.  Beecham's PHls give the 'organs  strength; improve boiiily condition*  and may be relied uji'on';  C'tlng on Exception  "Timo is money, you know."  "But I don't know anything ol the  kind.   Thoro'B young Dinks, who has  plenty ol! timo on Iuh handti, and not  a cant in his pockets."  Keep Minard's Liniment in the house  , './.. Joy  His Wifo (2 a.m.)���������-John, ��������� John,  there ia * gas escaping downstairsl  John (Bleepily)--Great! Won't the  gas company; bo sbro whon thoy find  it got away from thom.  Briflo (throwing hor arms about  tho bridegroom's nock)-���������"You aro my  priHonor for lifo 1"  Groom���������"It'H not imprisonment for  lifo, lovo I it's capital punishment."  ���������ii-i-'-i'i',-'-  :Sure:73^elief  For Immiiu, Daitetuim'a PIIU'������������������������ ���������n*������l������IIf  sulubl*, 8������������ liitttuoUtuu wlU������ ������������������oh box. l  fold Uyaorwlisrs. ,' Ib bsxss iU  Mrs. Gnagga���������I'll novor forgot; tho  night you proposed to mo. You actod  Uko a porfoot fool.      Y;A*' X..:'' '''/''  Mr. Gnuggs-.Thnt wasn't noting.  Timbor is protoofcod from "dry rot  and iuBQCl attacks by boilinR it and  allowing it to cool and absorb a sac*?  oharina Rolutlon by  a now proooss  that comos from Australia.  WAGONS  B    fl^^^S ^^m^^gj  BE5sM fi**^. B^^Bw  ADAM8   WAGONS-DOUBLE. BRACED,  TRUS-  8KD,     RE.INFORCED,   MADE  TO  BTANDARD  PARTS,   8TEEL FITTED, 8EUE0TED WQppjS.  WHO WANTS ANYTHING BUT AN ADAMS?  'ym,  ...^u^i-i... .-^...--��������� ||...|,.i.������.|.i i.i mm    ...^   "unigrrrn* i    it nn nr jjr*u.. uii ~.i  ii^i^S>iLi������T#i->������**iiWWI>*-ll*������N'i- ^**4*"Ww>������<ji ���������-y,'<#*mmW+0***'m *������n������*w������w������.������.   ,���������. -~wmr���������L������������������' tV.T^TS^SS^N,    B.  C,    BEVlBW.  ->.  Jt* OflL  ISHollEA  whlftft   it was presently/ whispered  by A ^ Boiled Cof������es ,_/       , ,  the\.eari of Leicester's faction th^f SU*V     Wet   a   tull 'tiAfilt ;plnt 'ot 'freshly  -������ra������A. ko^ ~.-.i-i.. ������������������������ -i i.���������������      *���������    ground  coaee  wlth/a'few; Seasbo"-  Walter had certainly poisoned her.  _r  we-hayc r.o reason to t^rik"*, that 'the  ''virgin queen ever tasted coffee'or tea.  Good   Queen  Anr.e,   who  sat   Upon   the  throne  a hundred  years later,   Imbibed  ������such quantities .of porter* thatishe >grew  fat   and   crimson" face'eh   '������Yet* "Will's  Coffee  House"   had  already gained   Repute in London. '     \     '       '{  flipping down the century, we find  tea so strongly Intrenched in the afTde-  tior.s of colonial dames that 'the tax  upon   the , luxury   aroused   them   to- a  won-  fuls'or coldiwater-ancTjini* cvs*i������.������*  the white of" an e^g 'arid the crushed  shell of the same! Now, stir in a  quart'of* water t'rSrts th^'tioilins kettle, i Put -over-.' th'e- ftre''an<f stir from  qfdes and top of the boiler as it bubbles ud. Poll ten sminutes; pour in  half tf "'diiii'f'ul *6f cold water to check  ebullition suddenly and take from the  Are gently not to stir up the grounds.  Ip   five   minutes' jto'ur^fstill' "gently)  pitch of patriotic Indignation, and when .   into a scalded and -heated coffee pot  their   sons   and   husbands' pitched   the      or u<n������ ' '  ������ttB   OWE   both   of   them   to   the  * A /     Dutgh traiers of the sixteenth  VV  and seventeenth centuries. A  marvelous people, by the way,  to whom the civilized world is ungratefully slow in acknowledging its obligations.  In the barbarous countries of Ethiopia  and Abyssinia coffee was -is much the  drink of all classes centuries before the  Christian era as it is now in Catholic  France. The queen of Sheba may have  carried her own supply to Jerusalem  with her when she visited King Solomon. And yet, now we think of St, that  luxurious monarch iway have imported  the fragrant herb from the vessels that  must have touched African shores in returning {.'every fthree years" from  Tar&his,h,-'������bringing ivory, apes and peacocks "  The Arabians were making and drinking black cofEee eight or ten times a  day early in the fifteenth century, and  have been doing it ever since. The  Dutch carried it from Mosha to Java  end from Java to Amsterdam, where it  took root and flourished so luxuriantly  In their wonderful botanical gardens  that the French heard of it. and/surmising that the climate <*f their island  of Martinique would be more favorable  to the culture than that of western Europe, they sent roots and slips to that  colony. From Martinique all the West  Indies  leirned   to   drink   coffee.  A German physician wrote a book of  travels in 1573. in which the enticing  description of the oriental beverage was  so graphically set forth that we hear of  ceffee as the fashionble drink in Paris  and In London within <the quai*ter century.  Tea was the universal "tipple" in India more than 1300 years ago. The indefatigable and ubiquitous Dutch introduced it������into their , European "market  early* in the seventeenth century.  So much for the earlier history of  ���������what Colonel Byrd, of Virginia, would  have included with his mention of tobacco in "a bewitching vegetable.''  Queen Elizabeth heard of the virtues  "or the" last-named vegetable through her  favorite. Sir Walter Raleigh. <  I cannot resist the temptation to digress here Into a quotation from the  aforesaid Colonel Byrd, who died In  1774:  "The baronet thought he could do no  lees than make her a present of( some  of it for her own smoking. The queen  graciously accepted of it. but finding  ���������her stomach sicken after two or three  "The Arabians were making black coffee early'in the" fifteenth century."  precious commodity into Boston harbor,  with the consent and connivance of the -  women   of* their- respective   households,  all felt that sacrifice of personal desire  to the public "good could go no further.  It has passed into a proverb that the  tourist rarely gets a cup of fairly.good  coffee in England or a cup of diinkable  tea. It is almost as true that, as a  rule, better coffee is to be had in  American hotels jthan in oui? private  houses, and that it is unusual to be  served with tolerably good tea even in  our best hotels.  The reason for this is obvious. Coffee  suffers less- depreciation in quality" by  standing upon the grour.ds than tea  when left to "draw" from the leave's. 1  ��������� And in hotel and restaurant both, like  certain other beverages, aref often kept  -"on tap."    . , ,    ~  Our foremothers invariably -boiled  their coffee; One of my earliest recollections is of the "loud-hissing urn*'  from .which arose the aromatic steam  of breakfast coffee throughout the  meal. Under the urn was a^Sotfket in  which was laid when the" urn was  brought to table a red-hot''"heater"  that looked like a two-pqynd ,weight  such as is used in a pair of scales.  It was of solid iron and held heat  long.  The coffee had been boiled, cleared  and poured off the, grounds. It is a  mystery to mc to this day how it remained clear, but it did retain clarity  as well as strength and fragrance.  Turkish Coffee  IS made" as above up to the settling  stage. If- is not poured from the  grounds, ajajd is poured into' tiny cups  while still* bubbling upon the sugar  in the bottom of the cup.- Hence it ia  thick.   It ls made very strong."  'Slack (After Dinner) Coffee  Allow a cupful of freshly' giound  coffee to three cupfuls of boiling  water. -Put the coffee into the strainer of the coffee pot (called the percolator), add -the boiling water grad  ually until all is in. Let it stand in a  vessel of boiling water for a minute,  draw off the coffee into a heated,  pitcher and pour again into' the  strainer. When it has dripped into  the lower part ofthe pot, repeat the  process, drawing off the cottee three '  times in. all.. ,  This is French coffee and it has superseded the boiled in a vast majority of  households. It should not be allowed  to boil at all. French, or "dirtp," coffee  is often ruined Jby -neglect of this injunction. Set the pot in boiling water  and  keep hot.  Cream Is neverv drunk with black  coffee.  Breakfast Erench Coffee  Make as  directed  In   last  recipe,  but  allow   a  quart   of   boiling   water   to   a  half pint cup of ground coffee.  Cafe au Lait  Make strong black coffee) and while  it is hot' add to it one third as much  scalding milk as you have coffee. Set  an hot water until you are ready to  serve.  Tea  Some of the seniors among my readers  may recollect hearing an old-fashioned  unt;le or aunt speak of "a dish of tea."  1 knew within thirty years back a  stately gentlewoman, renowned for her  gracious hospitality, who always invited her guests to "take a dish of  tea."  This   same   queenly   hostess.* insisted  that   her  coffee   should   be   boiled   two  hours.   And it was undeniably excellent  iwhen  it  was poured  out���������strange as  it  may seem.  But why "a cup of coffee and a dish  of tea"?  Jn casting about In my mind for ths  origin of the phrase I have hit upon as  a probable solution the fact that so  many of those ancient gentlefolk  poured the scalding tea into the spacious  saucers, which looked disproportionately  large for the cups set within them.  It was so much the custom*to turn the  tea into the deep saucers that manuals  of etiquette recognized it as quite proper  and dictated in what manner it should  be done. <  For example���������a very fastidious governess in one of the goody-goody  stories for the young that were our  pabulum in that era, thus admonishes  a country girl committed  to her care:  ��������� You will understand miss, that it  is ungenteel to blow your tea to cool  it after having t turned it into your  saucer, as I saw you do last night.  It is sufficient to your it into uie  saucer for ��������� that purpose. That  should cool it sufficiently for drinking. It is esteemed vulgar to blow  it." '     __  Fifty   years   after   this   book   was  published a writer of domestic tales  in Godey's Lady's- Book, cites as an  instance ot really good breeding that  act of a hostess who turned her tea  into the saucer after seeing a visitor  from the country do it at her table.  The practice had fallen utterly into  disrepute in' fashionable circles. The  well-bred woman preferred to commit a conventional solecism to making her guest uncomfortable. Doubtless the latter spoke of the beverage as a "dish  of tea."  In some of our china cabinets maybe still seen the handleless cups of  eggsnell china, from which our  great grandames poured the fragrant  stupidity of those  to  whom the tn-  daiiy   task   is   committed.  Bridget cannot live without her  tea, and a cup of coffee is as necessary to Dinah as her bit of butcher's  meat three times per diem. So the  kitchen teapot is ne\er off'the range,  and coffee from breakfast is boiled (  up for dinner and supper���������with  plenty of sugar in  it.  "Stewed tea" is an abomination In  the eyes of the intelligent housewife.  For, having some knowledge of the  chemistry of foods, she comprehends  that the cooking and steeping extract*-  the one dangerous property of the  much-maligned he*-b.   I firmly bsiieva  "With the comment and connivance of the women of their respective  households."  decoction of the Chinese herb." At a  glance we see that 'bare fingers  could not hold the thin cups when  heated by the boiling-hot liquid. It  was quickly turned into the capacious "dish" and imbibed with leisurely comfort. When handles were- attached to the cups (or bowls) the  ��������� dish"   went  out  of  vogue.  Tea Making*  It, like  coffee  making,  is so seldom  done   properly,   one   marvels   at  tno  that all the outcry against the us������  of tea is based upon the abuse of an  excellent thing in preparing It for  ihe use ot human beings. It ������j a  gentle tonic, and a beneficent nei in-  when rightly handled. When stewed  over the fire, or left soaking oue the  life of the leaves upon the hob. or  under a cozy, lt is an insidious foe to  health  Tea ie a sociable - "vegetable."    All  manner   of   poetic   associations "with  good company, home and ^friendships  are arouses   bv the thought of it.   I  would  thaV ^ ny  word   of  mine  could.*.  lift the prejudice .against it from the '  minds   of   some   doctors i and   many  readers.   It-is the abuse, and nV>t the  legitimate use,   of  it that  has  created  the   distrust.     It   1      essentially   the  weary   woman's   fr'iiid   and   helper.  Eliminate   the   tenmn    and   it   is   aa  harmless as lt is pleas int.   A delicate-  decoction, and not a^sacurated solution,  should be the product cf your"brew."~"  Engi.sh verse i<as no mors c.arm^.  ing picture of domestic life than W*-  find in lines I ask you to read over  i yet once more with me: '  Now   stir  the  nre  and close  the abutters  fast.  Let r.'Ki. th* curtains, whoel the h-ofa round,')  And while the bubbling and loud-hlsslng urn  Thrown up a steamy column, and the cups  That cheer, but not Inebriate, wait on eaoh,'  F? let us welcome peaceful evening in.  THE   HOUSEMOTHERS'   EXCHANGE  IMPORTANT NOTICE  TyEOAUSEl of the enormous  /< number of letters sent to  '*���������"' the Bxchanae. I munt ash  contributor, to limit thoir communications to too words, except  tn cases of formulae or recipes  which require greater apace. I  want all mv correspondent, to  have a showing tn the .Corner.  and If mv request in this respeoi  is complied with it will be poasi-  , ble to print manp more-letters,  V Attention is called to the tact  ; that Marion: norland cannot receive money for patterns, as aho  has'no connection- with ,anv department ��������� that sell, thenu  An hour.    It may be eateii hot or cold.   ���������  CONSTANT  Rfc,ADE*n (Cnlumet,   Mich.)  Your  "Fort" is nearly allied  to  our  brown betty.   That we eat,., when   hot,  with  hard or liquid sauce;'when  cold,'1  Your wine puff, alias ,"baba au  rhuih," is nothing more' tha'n o very*  sweet bun soaked in Jamaica , rpm. I  have seen it often, but p* havoi'hOt -the  exact recipe. It will he sent in, tin-  doubiedly.  tho ,-hot. ra-ya for boiti������ (lays, taking It In at  rilsrht. MolHtt-n and turn tho pulp daily,  "Then roll It, between the nalma of the hanua  Into spheres and let them stand for jboaiw  .   ..   .____.._ frwhdt.'  ise?   It Ib hardly poss.blc t]jml It  has   escaped   our' attention,   'for'  th������  Exchange?  hours 'to 'harden n Bomey  Pierce  them  AxWaultfrBritile  . Rending In a recipe for pt^ .,..  in. ronly  to n request signed' by i"MnmIo  .L.������?. 0>eru, ill.). yyy-tjA-.y'-y.y  - ���������  ���������P������n<niit "Rfi-tflrt '*. ,     '"���������    '������������������'  Scotch Shortbread  I am.Rondlnir Inro; recipe_tor.poimyt;brItt)o  Peanut' Brittle1  Put a cupful of granulated susar over, tho.,  . fl������������ and  lioat until   It. Is . melfetf^'stfrrlitir  CAT** any  ficotoh housekeeper fflvo  mo  the recipe for Scotch shortbreaiVT  iNQUinun (Kintf city, Mo,).  While awaiting^ the Scotchwoman'sVro-V  ply, which. Is Huro to como, you might:  try thin, whioh was glvon to mo .ionic  ngo by a Scotch hauaemothor who made,  much/bettor   uhortcako , than  I   over  bought In shops: ���������      ������������������;,  Cream 'n ��������� half pound of fresh butter  with a qiiurtor pound of sugar and worlc .  into It with tfio hnndu a pound of flour,  . Knoad loiw nnd faithfully.' turning  ovor nnd ovor nnd round nnd round to:  treat every part, alike j, thon turn upon  a. pantry board and prens Into a flat  whoet half an inch ��������� thick. Cut Into  iioiiaroa und bnlto until it Is light brown  ��������� ond. orJi-p,   ;,'��������� :\ ,__.' ������������������ *���������; ,���������. .i''  Bdba at^Rhum  Fleaso accept a recltio for a puddlnjr.of  .  which, we nro I ond, nnd whioh |������ exnsifulvo  _ only, In  Uio tlmu  required   ror  tlio  "r������p������  nration.     ... , ,,  In-Now Vork city wo, mod to buy from '  ronteatlnnor* a oniio omleu "wine puff."  i  ]WV������tnovfo,r ������������on It qnywhero else.   1 think.  the Wench name i. "'babi au riiuro,"   Per-  , nan* you. or ���������anuv of our reader*, can toll  iua how It is made.  (instantly lost u unouia uurn,  .whon It is-  molted, lift from tlio flro and nth in a cuptv  ,ful of sklnnod and chopped poaituta.    Pom  out tho mixture upon a butterod pan. Whon  hard, break It Intu pieces, ,  :   A������. nothing .but-, .sugar.-and  poanuu  aro  used liorc, Uio reclpo la very olmple,,. and  tho "brittle" is Poj������Bh)*rP0?j���������������-.������.  ,,,\   ������������������',,  ,, .,*���������'."   ,m     >   M> *��������� "��������� (Aurora, III,).  -',>,,  Wo have had no othor roclpo, for the  popular candy J*o oa������My twaae as thW,  Must the. sugar bo brown and havo. the  odor of caramel?   How'much ahOuKL ft  ���������color?  W������'nroklntoroijted.       ���������.,.,,.,  :   yTo .Serve ���������Grdpefrtdi^ ;;  <IM������iu������ikK/o>������ a>w,nloo****<* ������������������V^mr  with a.hnt&ln and.decorikte. them, UHing; anyx  thluB that will make a mmk upon tho soft  ;iu)li "a. ss-.c'n. ������ ���������������������./ ur u nun. 1..1 c lh >i  upbn tha .hntpln to, harden, which will tpilco  sovcrni days. ���������  The bends wjll shrink In drying, so make  til. i    . ,Uht  ,1   >!���������.{    J.,   I-  rfv   u. ,   i<-U    V....UIJ  havo. fhfcm wlitfrti dr.v, , uon't use good hat-  pinij,    Thoy will be ruined,  same-"i>eoplo,  put   tne.   ulp   u|ior,   tin   or  Iron to Ulacfccn the. beads.   ,Tp my notion  thin imparts an;unpIeauoTit odor. ���������.-.,������������������,  ,;��������� y .;������������������-      -MrpvH..- j������ ,D.   y,\ibla.'Ia.),  Anotiror'-/ormu.la; for ; maltlrig 'rose  beads Yas Published ltntoly. This sutr-  gestfl a'rilinij������ler*rrio'tliod and, contains*  several practical hints'tor' the process  to the tyro ih tho manufacture.'.  I .i foresee' hiuch ipppula'r.lty*' for (both  .rocipoBVat^he hanjin of tliqvloyorjs of  r6a!o scorit Ink;���������fhl^orn of.ncclclaco������, of  cvery'coricelVobld. design.       .,    ,  'y. iJRqtda^cn  |. Mov ��������� :T"*'olf0C'.' artotiior'.' way  roulqdon , boBldpp^tliat   prlyum  numlten .ot .'tho. TJwtohi  ���������hlnn It'vory-idtfd.' * ,     . ,.      -    ,., -       .  . Cut. olloos of. round, rteak very -thin, ,nnd  ���������pread   them   with   bncon   cut .Into   dlco,  oliopawd onlon,..������2pjnior and naif, and jduooio  of   malun������  miioi '"Wo Oormans  &  ^������UWW8������  ���������'ioK'f":'"to. fInvor7tfio'gi'Svyrwhloh.lt."(lfarno'di  Willi ft eliurp Unlit) <\loaut������n the pulii  t tho fruit from1 the !rlnd!ttll around  the  Jnafdo wlion you vfiavo .halved  Iff  ot tho  the  in   tako out'-the.'-'Abor  taking out the J _  oil-jo of each Aha  for "Ln^itaXlnF'"!* ffi.^emian MIS        com*ol. ,1 IimImw ������ --opy of tlio'article.  thought Is novel and attractive.  Will you oblige us by repeating |tf  Cover the Clothesline 1  I havo been ������adly annoyed by-the stalnn  l< t upon ilothoa hunK ui on a ,rpulloy lino"  to dry. The lino must be of cotton or linen  Miiir-r iiL.rouM ..uteriar .neieioie cannot  bo cleaned without taking lt down, plnoo  tills Ib impracticable I not my wits to wor'c'  . to dlacovar a .way of .uvercoininK the dlfll- -,'  ciilty.     I* have"siicceoilcd   so   woll   that'I  v\ouid  hnvo .my follQW-liouB.motnera HnoW.  of tho 'cniVtl'lvnnce, 'which-Ib i. c-onvenloni"..������������������-,  ���������\v,.-.. ti.t.'.incii <..iy, thort.UKl.ly, i.,en cut nm,  wh'to lihects Into ptrti>H about throe tnati *  wide;  sow two or three of thnm tonothor :  t������    --.up 'Die .:M1| b o������'ir i..v ,l;,2 just au yi.u  would, put tho w������t. clothes on     After tho  waun  Is di'lou; roll up thcHe strljiw as .you  w uia a bnni.aue and.ketn In  the elotliorf-  pln bflnr, ' -  *   ��������� '���������������������������  \- !������������������<  .  -j-BULB?*! Ji. U. iBerkeley, C^l.)1   ,  ��������� ���������".,}. device os -Hlmple ,is l\ Id useful.  Housemothers who have ttroaned over,  streaked V clothing, - Ashects    iing    tab)o  l.non will catch at the suggestion wl'h  Bratifido to tho invontor. ���������        , t . .  Jqntestpwn Weed  ��������� Notlolntr. thb ' article, concerning .James-'  twvn wood In tho isxchango, and clionolng  to .como aoro������������ n paper in u Fm-mei-n  nullotln. entltlinl "Weeds- TJiwd In Aaricul-  turo" (aont out by.tlio United <*tate> de-  i parimontvof n^rlcuituri'), i found'���������omoihlnir  that may throw light upon tho subject. * it  tsi,a dejwrlntlon or Iho .''wocd.". which, con-  sldorlnu the, source o������ Information, must lx������  and  tho> SS  per ounco named   by  n  cor-  ro.ipondeiu. Mrs. H. (KlUliait, Imi.)  The  question arises  naturally  In  the  xt Ind of the thrifty render of the foro-  going:   "Why  Ih   not  tho   'weed'   cultivated by the owners of land unsuitable  for grain  and   vegetable  wops?     And  ! why are not the rank fringes of these  lining  Home    country    roaan    made    u  source of gain?" I recollect beelng acre*  ��������� of   fold   Jields"   overrun    by   tlie   tall  bushes   upbearing   the   trumpot-hiiaped  ! flowers, In "old Virginia."   ���������.. Year utter  ���������> year, they sprang up, blossomed, ran to  A seed   ana   died   with   the   first   frost���������  c cumborers of the ground .which nobody  x, thought of harvostlng. '  Hem In a hint for farmers' wives and  ,.; eniet-iprlslng lioys,         A  ���������;���������������������������", Raisin Pie Wmted  A ,At tiie risk of bolng monotonous, I  r dnie   to  inncrt  a   third  recipe, for the  coveted rose bends. It differs so widely  .'��������� trom  lis prfldooessord that :thc reader  will fit onoe perceive the roaHOn fo*  (bringing It to hor: notice, i,  .,, VMr������, y\. W. B." asks for a reolpo for  ','.'... BoBe Beada  ,      Throo ounces of roso sachet powdor; ���������'*  ' :ouncfM  or   itowdarod   orris  to6t;   5   cciitu'  .   worth of.iruni  truiracanths ono small bottlo i of roiV tollot wuter.  Hpalc a littlo Rum traKucanth In warm  water until It makes, a thin jolly, then  ��������� ��������� ...,.h .,,��������� oth0P ingredientp to a nrm  oil   botw������enlltlio   naimo   of. th������  knend with .the othor Ingredients to a flrm  jMiito, hoii botw������en>Itlio naimo of.tho  hands Into small pellets or tho ��������� deBh-ed  ���������Ua,   and   stick a   ninthrnuith  <>nch.    Put  JI  aiii4 divl<)[ot without  t^JdhKldu������wth.eAlQ^ uppt*  W!  put  Now you moy.reith������hhAj^flir.tho..)obe������'  Ith ^ sugar, nddinit a' Uttlio >ltie,. rttid  ut throe maraschino chorrloo -in ��������� tho  Apple IPort  ,   bi-end  throughi  ,   ���������H������I to  ..... ,. ��������� _  nnd; half a toasrwonfu  eli\niUrnon and olovos,  .'|WiM|i������i   of   ryo   or   gralmm  !���������.1.#.?C,*4������ cD.*!5P5r'-. _4<?'l - J?  *"o orumhs ji,,  ' l������i>i  m  iSl'sSd jKi' nropnired* appViTs, ' ^ho* top  ���������JtiouldfJo of crumbs.   J^ot with butter i  balio fnim a halt to three-quarters of<  *������.h, of allsplea, elnniUrnon .tvA olovos,..  ,j?uro an^iJ^Btow 0 Inrgq iipplesi and hont-y  In   the   stiffened   whites   of   %   n,aa:    FJ'I  ���������m prnMlnir dUh  with  BHomnt���������������Sy:������r������ et  ^.  ....._,..iir. dUh  v  ������umh������_ si\o. ,tn������_pi  ���������nd  confer, or you may. Omit tlitf HUgar, and  Or still agalny you-may, sugar lightly  a ml pu t I n n&'.fftn*. ,������������    ���������, "ly ,,    , i.������  ��������� ��������� .. , Hose Meads ���������   / ������-������������������.' *  using inortnr nnd nostlo.huitpad.or,.ti������t|iyo-4li  salo grinder, ond thot Uio-thilmo-f^roAry"..  comes from tills practice, . ,.   ,.������-,.  Tho .old-faslilonefl > <lanuuk rossir. ������r0 \lio.l  loin'/'  ,������onor,Uy;,o������on;S!uw^os.,iair:.N   J}  ��������� Yourircqupnt.Ii* oinaeod' on to- bur notable corps ; of Qermixn housemothers.  Porjimynelf^Jennnbt. so .much as pronounce thp name,of tlm noodlo,.,  , y JMtthout a Freezer  ������������������ ' ��������� i  _ Rome Week* ago I sent you a roclpo for,  freejlpg cream and. Ices, without a frefser, t  v������h_tho  maiioot  that Jt  ho  published   In  ������wuy  in  an airtight; box  to  dry.  in  Whon  aimgbn Weed - (Datura Stramonium) ��������� i ^V^flSmJ^t1^^  plunslng new fancy work. Hosbwater,  .hat oxlia]<*s the very broath of crush-  ed damask rosos, should be used iu the  paste. While,waiting for tho roclpo  for your raisin plo, you might try this,  which Ih especially wliolesomo In the  early waVm weather:' ������        '  Baifiin and Bhuhnrh Pio ,  Rcrnpc   the   stalks   of  rhubarb  and  cut, Into. Inch-long pieces.   Pour. bp,ll������v  Ink water AOver * it *and  cover ��������� cloaoiy. '-A  Leave > th us for ten; ntln utes:; Drain. lri';i-':J  a  colander; wh.lle, you  lino  a ,ploplate  with n good nusto.   Wash well ihulfVa^:  cupful of sultana  raisins   and' drain?'  dry.   Allow this quantity to each cupful ior 'rhubarb.'-   Fill;tnev crust with A  iiltornnte   luyera: of  rhubarb  and   ral-V  ������**���������������������   Btrowlng' Rugar'-.'* between" these. A.  Stick  bits of buttor here and  thoro..  Covor with a crust and bake.   This is  ������.y������fy good.combination and tho pie  will bo popular. ^__ A  Salad Suggestions  ,   yA, '  Of certain rocipos valroady  published  Jn our pernor, the donor remarks:       .-'V  Thev nio jiseful  In Lent. ��������� Vor'nwselfVS"���������'  ogreo with Itobert Morrtok:.,  ��������� ������������������      ���������      , * ,  ,'.   "Hiarvo. thy sin, .  ,'���������;.  .,..  .... Notjihy bin,"' ;   ,      '   ."  Yet starving one's bin U well/ In a w������y. :.,'  ������������������ If.the earuwov seed in salad ieooiB queirl  '  I remind ynu that dear Klltaheth. In'"Tho  aennan, dardon.'���������   tolls !us  sho , jito*'oara- V  w������y   n hor salads.   Thoro liqa wlSe l*t|.  tuile In naiad*.  ���������,  ...  I tliDiiuny^'lvummol nrod" a delicacy (T)  poouilnrly aefman/until 7 heard An Trlshl  yM  XAX  y:,A  ,-��������� ������������������- t.i}  X0  *,'':';,:.ilYi  "   '.'-'''Vy';  -��������� Xilii  , "JamostOwh weed, stink wood, tlwrnapplo,  devil's ���������trumiMit,- oio.'; jioin loaf and oeeil  ���������ro medic nal. >: >Tho leaves aro colTooted. at  tlmq of fiowurln^ tho entire, plant .being  i>\'  Not���������6vlhfc������B*'en'-������V..liri'print. I wMIn uiralri'  to  auk, thut It   bo .published,    1. tnciosMt  ������ro mod  ^Imo of  ���������.      _ _  ,.._ _...���������  jut'down'or ���������imijod., up, and the leaviw  ���������tripped off id ho .dried in the simile, Tho  ijnpionwmt nilor-diminishes os tlie .leave*  dry.' Tho .loaves aro poisonous, and aro  L'MJh hpnolnnily In asthma. They causo  dilation of the pupil of tho eye.  ���������������.._    . r.-..i-_     .~    s������e<is    iho - ttatmile*  the plant* when they  may be mndo with powdered dry petals of  ix>*us., or any  othor flowers and a corre-  apondlpar  flower-water.  .May. J       -   -   -   -  woman.suy to a.druggist's olerk':  ���������... f oaro,ways-1_  ^nd. another Irishwoman told;  throo clntn' worth ofoarawa:  nie bread,"    ���������  ...   "I want  to put Into  ..--ii,..-  tt"k. ���������ih<!,,Kxohdrtg������ a  reolpo  for  tho   t'lllntc  of   raUIn   pleT  . I should lovo. to oome - ���������  for tho hleoMd  Corner  laugh  I siioiilrt lovo to^cptno agalh'wlth   or tho tileHH������tl  Corner,    I  havo rend und  obeyed   It   slnoo   it  was   nr������t ���������r������tnbll*!n������l.  dilation' of the pupil t- ..���������   ���������For-  eollnctlQn,   of   hhkih    iho < i>an*ut������������  should be tnlton from the plant* when they  ,ure r.uej but  mill of ������  grien color,    Thn   ,..   ........ .   .......  ������..   (-),.jWj   -  stnmtis'.thin vat*  rnlnrlit- rot urn,; t hi������ ;.refllpo;.  shoitiifiyiWi..n������F*J-������.������ir..T(������oM  Wf It.    I very'  ��������� Re-.'  Grind  nnd sprei  ly.   Ht  del  /. I  ������������������  '��������� f-'.I.���������"  iirrant, ���������,'.-.-. .-. ��������� r.. , iounonu"o,n������.������iiy papon  h X^ .mt*W*rlrlAtr iti* hvlal������'1,*) Invlos nro ngrood with  ail thp wain upon a platter smooth- ��������� novor optno \l\XVV,.'hft������i  Ihls in,tho ������un And mi it utand in      Arpvyoit suro thovt It  muoh ileslrei ��������� that It sliould nnpenr. as it'  thorfliig|t|y ������ru*twortfisw*,iiad It', may 'b������R  eoiituniq i to i tho., hoi sstnotiiurs,,  t  if It. ins m foamed, jotqio know ond t  Wlll'iliiiilhml* It*. .'HriUJtiiNf'!������,"p. fOhlcngn).  NO trace of,; vtidh' u formula can he  found mnrontr-'ihy narfors.and our socro-  '    " with lino that it has  'JinuclR or inio theirs.  '  was uout to tho  'rapfiu1o/i   bliuulii   tlii'ii  lie  ,duys,  --'-���������-  *���������         *  BOilif  ���������houy   ...    uUwj   poisonous  for o  f������<w  i,  whon ,.th������vs-will burst open, and,tho  s.ntnv Uio  reoilllv .sunken   out, .Thny  lid  no dried osrefuljy.    The ������<*&������ om  ,   win   poisonous, -     .  .���������i.''.Q.ops������lonsl,qaBM-of'nolwnlng occur with  . ...ohlldron froni?.ontlnu, the weds   or uutllnr  'tno'llnwers into <thel> mouths..  .  inrnm   IDQ.flOO  to  IMI.OOO  pounds  of  strn-,  irionlum   (rtriikKl������t'������   nnme   for  ttir   woot|>  f>, l������������yoB. nro Imuortod Inio thin country yearly  'and about lO.ooo ikmi/hI* of Ur hi'DiIs. The  leave* bring from a'i to ������ r������nis ������ pound,  und tho mo������Ib front * Jo "L,''<mt**. , ,.  *   ,  lleiv*'f>ridft tho fxtrnct.   T\\*r* \* a striking  dlffufonoo   in   tho  v*ic*.   hem, auoied  Tho. laugh ts .about two reolpe* whioh  would, not work. I combined them, and  presto)  n  delicious  driven ���������  ���������Mrs. Ii, C. Mop, (New York oily).  You tantalise, un by tlio mention of  thn practical joko upon the IQxohnnR������  without tolling tho Ntory in full. L,������t  un laugh with you I Tho formula, for  roHo honilM puts tlio fragrant nocltlaoo  within tho roach of town rtwollors,  whoso liourd of roHos must ovor lio  smuii, jt |������ pombIMo nnd oasy to pro  euro porfumos warranted to hnvn boon  itxtrnctcil from tlio fresh llowors thn  tiitmoH of wliich thoy hour, TIioho  Hhntiid hn Houglit with oaro hy nny on������i  who   oontompl'ttoH   tfolng, Into   tlio  ino Mho. won buying caraways to put Into  f;������;������ur������o^ ,������iu������^fer at  PornaiMt you are right in supnonlng that  thn Klasw SDltles wero ttUtnna 'llrii**, * At  nny rule, wo will try th* vino punch and  **������,, what, tl .is,. '  C.  I.    A.   (V*w  noetoti,   Ind.*).  A    nii|lt|y(   o������t������ttm������d   oormnixintkint,  whoso contribution* haw especial worth,'  combining  as they do   charm of stylo  Willi prwtlcnl information.  I hnvo fioton broad dtmhod widiftho  flavor1 of enrnway seed and found Ifnot  iinploiimtnt, I hiivio n*v������r added tho  ��������� aromatic aeoiln to.nulad. in tlm prvp-  .irntlon of thin I Inctlnn to tho Kriinoli  ru������<������ of eittr������tti������ nlmpllclty In tho Uho nt  InwroillnnlH.. > Tli<i uulmixturo ' of spicy  ooncomltttntn dlMgulncs itlw frcuhnoss ot  the grotm oHouhmt  \  yy.  ��������� -..I'l  '. XX  1 ) *n  11'-' '  :    ' -; f  ��������� v,*n  ' :A  .' ��������� \i  ';���������'>������������������};���������'  ��������� ''.'tl  i'i ''.'1  ���������^^^m^MUM^^^M^-  ��������� \;,i-M������  V ������������������ *' If    ���������������.' i,;u 'V r'- '',������������������������������������' ' ��������� '  , y ���������������������������',���������. ,"������������������.'���������'.-':, i.   -}.* i      .,-.',i.,i ..-.-'.���������'.,. "    y   ^ ��������������� -jf   -u>,'i'-'w'.-''���������',.���������������������������'' ,i ������������������'   >   ".  ;  i:  ,t ,    ���������)���������������,! ::>{y>- *.'i':-.  '-'"-.   ;������������������'���������'��������� y  :<r .'''���������' ''���������',���������*",'* ,',i* '������������������'.   yii\.'-'  ' '   ���������-��������������� "' 'V'A "XY'X'A ';': : .'i'-'' "  .;*,'���������' i'!''iyA.Yx'ty'yyi,i'A yyyYAy''iy,^:!'^"'"'ysi'jY.yy.i!yyY:2<L,Lypyy.y.  ���������������������������������������������wg^-  mmmmlmt  ���������.   I'. ���������  'yi.::it"i PROFESSIONAX,  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  Fire, Life and Accident Insurance  REAL ESTATE, Eto.  HEALTH ACT  TRAIL        -        -       -   B.C.  CHAS. MOORE, C.E.  B.O. Land Surveyor jMsto Architect  Plans and Specifications  CRESTON  B.C.  *W^I^VWI*B������l^^������    '  ]% XD. ANDERSON  British   Columbia.   Land   Surveyor  TRAIL  B.C.  OKELL, YOUNG & CO,  Seal Estate and Insurance.  HOUSES TO RENT  CRESTON     -  B.Q*  GUY   LOWENBERG  CONSULTING   ENOINBBR  CRESTON  B.C.  R. GOWLAND SCRUTON  A I* AA.  (Diploma London Assn, Accountants)  AuDtroR and Accountant  Balance sheets oreDared and veritled  Books balanced" opened and closed  Partnerships and company auditing  CRESTON   - ���������-���������'���������-- B.C  CRESTON REALTY  and INSURANCE CO  Fruit Lands, Town Property and Instance  CRESTON  B.!  AT IT HERE SIIICE 1900:  70U WOHKL  WORK T00.v  WITH US   jrnefvm^ftnm  4%IWTERE3TWHtCMs  WECREPITMOPlTflL'y 3  AW M0PIE> ISRCTURh>  /IBtBONDEMrtnP  /ss awcwLvas tbefmsls  cfif\ G/iRRy nv        J  PEOPLE JIST/15(yiREFHL.  /IMP OIUTI0U5 45,  yOUCflPIBE,  /.RBWEli- PLEASE^  HND THOROUGHLY/  SATISFIED^  with the vwyirtwfittC  OUR BUSIIIESS is  .M/IMGED ey PEOPLE ok/  N/ITUREDeVPERieriOE'  &HftffR5T inTEGRITXv  youR rvwe#/!PWiBss\  PITR TOM  SHOULPyOUIMVB/INyV  PINrlMGIrlL BUSINESS IH]  VANCOUVER "VICIHITyj  RENTS TO COUrECTsC  /tGneerteNTs por *iy^  MORTMGESTOKOMPreR  pKS&etopuig^,  LET US ATTEND TO ITJ  , WE ARE PLB/fSino;,,,,,,  OTHERS WiVX/IH-BE SURE!  TO.pliBflSB.yOU./  321 Salable Street",  Regulations for the Sanitary,  Control of Lumber, Mining,  and other Camps, Sawmills;,  "and other Industries situated,  in Unorganized Districts.  1. Every employer of labor  on any work in any lumbering,  mining construction, or other  camp, sawmill or other industry situated in any portion of  an unorganized district,, shall,  upon the establishment of each)  and every camp or work, forthr  with notify the Sanitary inspector of the province of the  establishment of the same,- and  when requested to do so shall  furnish such particulars as may  be required by the said Inspector.  2. The owner, manager, agent or foreman of any lumber,  mining or other camp, sawmill, or other industry located  within ah unorganizea district,  shall, in connecxion with every  such, industry or woriss be responsible for the execution and  enforcement of any regulation  herein contained or hereafter to  be adopted. ��������� ���������   '  3. if in the opinion 01 the  sanitary inspector the site of  any camp or works is unhealthy or unsanitary, he may order the removal of such camp  or works to some other site to  be selected ��������� by him. j  4, Any house, "tent, or dwelling occupied    by the employees  engaged in   any industry located within an unorganised   district    shall    contain    suctitcient  cubic feet of air space for every  occupant    thereof    as   may ni  each instance be deemed necessary by tne Sanitaary inspetjtor  ana   snail further    oe provided  with emcient means of ventilation.   The iioor of every dwelling   shall    be V constructed    01  ooaras or planks or ptner material    equally suitable for   the  purpose, raised on supports   at  least one loot from tne ground,  and so made that it shall     be  tight.   Every    dwelhng     other  taan a temporary tent shall be  lighted    by    windows    so constructed tnat  they can be opened when necessary.  5. The method of ventilation  of every dwelling in whieii a  stove or furnace is used shah  oe such as will satify the Sanitary Inspector. The temperature of tne room shall be maintained at from 60 to b5 degrees  r ahr., and a shallow pan supplied with water shall be kept  on the stove to supply au  m.oisture.  ti. liivery camp or works oi  every industry coming iundei  these regulations shall be equipped with a wash house or laundry containing a stove ana  tubs for "bathing purposes.*'" '"  7. Every camp or works  shall be supplied with a. build  <M '��������� m ��������� ������ ������ ������ ������ ���������"��������� ������ e e eseee ������v  ������l'v':LOGAL- ANDAPERSQNAL:-^������  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������OVA*  Born, at Greston on 19fch. innt. io Dr.  and Mrs. Henderson, a daughter.  The members of tho Loyal Orange,  Lodge-, will erect booths and will esrve  dinner on the grounds. The proceeds  from the booths will need towards the  cost of erecting a hall, a central location for which has already been seoured.  The REVIEW has the best Staff, best Plant and best Stock  .j 1 *; .. ��������� J- z>  - ���������<     '    -  In &is Comer of she world to execute Orders for  CORONATION PORTRAITS  The Oreston Keyiew has nssd@ arrangements by which onr readers oan  secure most beautiful Coronation  portraits of their Majesties King George  and Queen Mary. They ore hy the  celebrated " Languor," of London, and  copyrighted. We will include the  Oreston Review with the Family Herald  tillJau 1st. 1912 for ouly $1.50, and  each subscriber will receive the coronation pictures. The two portraits are on  the one sheet, size about 18 x 15 inohes,  a most convenient size for framing.  They are acknowledged by competent  judges to be the host portraits of their  Majesties in existence, and will become  historical, growing in value year after  MAAM  J******  The small sum of $1.50 will bring yon  both   papers  until January,.list.  1912.  [and the coronation portraits; the lattei  alone could not be bought for the -price  The editor is indebted to Mr. T.  W.  Gilpin of the Faimew Ranch,  for a  sample of beautiful ripe cherries of  th  floyal   Ann   Species.   These   cherries  .vere grown on a tree oue and a hall  years of age.  FREE GIFTS-ou Saturday. June 24th  every person buying goods to the extent  of $1 on tnat day, at The City Bakery  will be presented with a quarter pound  package bf choioe chocolates; this wil,  oe done to advertise the candy.  Services Next Sunday.  '. PresbySefSss Chss"  Services will be held in  the  Presbyterian Ohuroh on Sunday next.   Homing service, 11 a.m.;   Evening service,  7:80 p.m.   Suuday sohool at 10 a.m.  You are cordially invited to   join our.  Bible Class.  S. H. SAREI83I&N, Pastor.  Methodist Church  Services on  Sunday   next:  Morning Service 11.00 a.m.  Suuday Sohool ���������   2.30 p tn.  Kveniug Servioe, 7.30 p.m.  Rev. 91. F. Eby, Pastor.  OHUROH of ENGLAND  Christ Church  1 T������-~ OCJ.U     /  f>_J  tf lilfO ������WbU,   \   AMU*  DUUUBjr |U������@JT   AIM���������    -  11.00 a. m  warn Gafe  Recently Opened  First-Class Short Order   Restaurant  weals at all Hours.   Ladies are invited to onr Afternoon  Teas, whioh we make a specialty of.   Onr Cookii.g is-  Superb.       NO CHINESE HKLP ON THE PREMISES  Ei F. PLATT, Prop.  Matins, holy communion,  Eriokioa Sohcolhcase 8 00 p. m  Sunday School '   8 00 p. m.  Evensong, Sermon 7.80 p. m  Philip O. Hayman, Vicar  W. P, Stark, and R. E. B. Haydon,  apent the foie part of the week in touring the Kootenay Lake. They have  taken   numerous   artistic    photos   oi  Ueiuteiestiug views and beauty spote  a round the lake, u-.iug the latest canoein  dud which they handle like experts.  They   returned home   on   Thursday  AR. M. Bied left oh Monday  last for Victoria where lie has  gone as a delegate to the grand.  Todge of the A.F. & A:M. which  meets this week in the queen  city. Mr. Beid is oh his summer vacation and will not resume his duties till after July  4th. ....:."..._ XAjx,A.y.y..,.^..:,  FIELD CBOPS IN   iDANADA,  \1  *  \%  mg or camp properly constructed and set apart as a kitchen,  and having a dining room in  connection therewith, with proper conveniences for the cleanliness and comfort of the  ployees. _  8. Proper receptacles must be  kept on hand into which all  refuse, whether liquid or solid,  must be placed, and such refuse must be regularly destroyed by fire or removed to a safe  distance from any building and  be so deposited as to not create  a nuisance or contaminate the  drinking water.  9. Latriries, earth, or other  closets must be located, constructed, and maintained in a  manner satisfactory to the San������  itary inspector.  10. Stables in connection  with any camp or works must  be located as not to contaminate the wator supply, and must  not be less than 125 feet distant from any dwelling or kitchen. This distance may bo increased at the discretion of the  Sanitary Inspector.  11. The wator supply of any  camp or works must be uncon  taminated and obtained from  a source satisfactory; to the  Sanitarjr Inspcotcn%  12. Printed copies of those  regulations may bo obtained  from the Sanitary Inspector.  13. Should tho Sanitary Inspector find that any of thcae  rogulations aro not compliod  with, he may, whero necessary,  tako stops to enforce thom, and  tho expense of suoh action  tion shall be paicl bytlio employer or liis agent.  14. Tho penalties contained  and provided in section 07 o)  tho "health Aot" shall apply  to   tho   violations   of any   of  Ottawa, June 20���������-A bulletin  of the Census and Statisticfe  office issued today states that  the season this year has been  iavorable for field crops in ah  ��������� ~*      " " and excellent  ScobelPs Liquor, Tobacco thoeo regulations.  and Drug Cure 'r  Alcohol. TobMcosnd Drugs. IIt co  ���������>ff#<*������ slwxit Instantly���������fMtiovM-.. -.-....������  Altar Uklmr tb������ treattmant thero will navtr t������e ui  tiaed\toMnm^inloilcanWoru������������druvs������������������������!������. U  UrlViii Meradr*   VV* lia������a ytt lo haav ol m  |&rHi3S3&v:  By Ordor.  L. T. DAVIS, M.D.  Sanitary Inapootor,  yictoria.  em- 8 Parts ������^ Canada,  reports have been received from  all parts of the country.. j#Tht  towest   percentage of condition  is made   for fall wheat,   which  suffered   from   inadequate, protection    in the winter months,,  ind also to    some extent from  ���������pring frosts.   The areas of faii  wheat    are    greater than laBt  /ear by 4.50 per cent, and    of  ipring wheat by .13.70 per cent.  The total area in wheat is 10,-  503,400 acres, as compared with  J,294,800 in 1910 and 7,750,400  in   1909., The* per cent, condition of fall wheat at the    oad  of    May was 80.63, and spring  Arheat 96.69.   Tho area in oats  Is 10,279,800 acres and its con-  lition 94.76, as compared With  9,864,100   acres and 93.95   per  sent, condition last year. Barley and ryo each show a small  decrease   in area/hut the condition   is   higher than at   the  same   period laBt year.  Slight  decreases aro also reported ior  areas   of   peas,   mixed grains,  hay and clover, with por  cent,  condition of ovor 90.   Hay and  clover   have a,   reported condition of 91.45 for tho Dominion,  boing    practically 100 in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta.   The area of tho field, crops  named   is 32,051,500 acres  for  1909.   In tho provinces jof Manitoba,   Saskatchewan   and Alberta   tho area in wheat, oatfi)  and barley wag 3,491,413 acrofi  in 1900, 61009,389 acres in 1905,  11,952,000    acres in 1909,    and  and   13,809,300  acres  in ,1910,  and  it is 15,355,600 acres  this  year.    Tho   inoroano  of    thoso  orops from 1900 to 1911    wan  2,663,699  acros   in   Manitoba,  7,364,315 acres   Jn Saskatehew-  m and 1,836,073 acrea In   Alberta.  ARCHIBALD BLUE,  On Monday June 26th the Bev. Philip  C., and Mrs. Hayman, will leave for  Grand Forks, for a two weeks holiday  Suuday July Snd all services will ba  cancelled.  THE POOE BDlTOB,  A citizen of one of tho western American states was seen  hunting for the editor ol the.  local paper with a shotgun in  his hand. One of his friends  asked him what the editor had  } done to him, and he said :  "I sent him a letter signed,  'Honestas* and he printed it,  but added another 's.'  The editor of a newspaper is  often   accused    of   leaving but  certain items of news purposely  because of a dislike to the person to be   mentioned,, or  from  prejudice or another cause. This  liscall bosh.    The editor has^ a  miilibn different things to think  of fin connection with the issue  of one paper, and' it is not surprising if. he,misses ah itemvoc-  saSjLpnally or ������ohietimes forgets  ohe.-which has been called    to  his attention.   Nine out often  people you ask for news items  will tell you they cannot think  of,any.   But ia most cases they  sxpect   the editor to think   of  them all and criticize him if he  fails in a single, item. The  best  way is to give the editor credit  for what he does find and mention,   and *  for something that  he does  find and doesn't  mention. ���������������������������.' --���������  Stoves  htoves  St  Call and inspect our line of  stoves and ranges. Gook  stoves to suil any price, oti'r  stocks of tinsmith and plumbing goods are complete, our  prices are right, and we guarantee our work. Call and see  us when wanting anything in  these lines  ���������  Ed. F. Zfofmson, Tinsmith and 'Plumber %  4th Street CRESTON & C. Phone 85  Tbe Riverside Nurseries, *���������&?  Is the NEAREST NURSERY to the ORESTON DISTRICT  Stock arrives in FRESH, HEALTHY CONDITION  Forks  For Prices, etc., write to���������  ' / WALTER V. JACKSON. Agent. Creston, B. C.  ���������r -��������� '���������7���������  -v  <V������vay������Vf>%-<av������j>  Monev  "The case of Scotty A. Todd,  who plead guilty before B.  \Iallandaine, J.P., tyy a charge  of setting out fires without  Having a permit therefore, and  which complaint was laid by  A. Miller, government fire war-.  1en, was finally disposed of  'ast Saturday by the acting  justice imposing a fine of $50.  Found���������One white or flee bitten gray horse. No brands. The  animal was found by an Indian,  on the flats stranded on what  used to be an island and would  have been drowned had he not,  neon forced to swim pff. Owner  can have same by proving property and paying expenses, by  application to tho undersigned.  :J G. M. GUNN.  Provincial Constable  Dated June 19th, 1911.  Owing to preseuro on bur spaco, w������  aro compolltd to bold oto* tba report o-  the ������������������ At homo ���������' at tho AV. K.. Brown  ronldenoo, until tho noxt wook Ibbuo.  Why   ho .;troubloAs with dyBpepnlrj  when you oon got ���������whole wheat broad at ]  tho Oity Bakery. '  Cool Ohorry Cyder, ' and lemonnd*'  rlrlnkat nt tha dry bakery, whioh -maka  nn old man feci 5bung, 011 a hot day  ���������For Salo or Rent���������FomUhotJor^JB-  fnrnlBliod, that most bonntlfol propMtty  known nn ''DouRlan Villa," whioh ovart  ;ook������ the Kootonay Vallfty, lnclndln)(t  nbout C noros ot flrat eloBDfrui^aod,  alio nboui"b ncreo of bonoh, oullabla fof  poultry farming. 1 It in immrandad wil)^  aU kind* of Bbooting, uniting, bb������tlnr������'  and froo grnaln p. Will toll at a'gaori  floe. Alio, otber flno blook^ of land for  gale.   Apply owner, John Darbysbirr,  We have $165,000. for investment   in   the  Creston District which vwe ^11 loan in siim^  of from  $560 tb $ i-Q;oqp ou im proved or uii-^  improved fruit lands, also on  iinjprbved  and  unimproyed town prppeity. '  If you want capital to improve Ayonr land, call  and see us fbr.a loau: -  Why pay rent when you can borrow  mouey.  through uls to build your own home with. |-  Should ybu want to improve your busiuess  property,  call arid see us regarding terms bn  -a,''"  We have the money to invest.  Johnson & Scruton  Wilson Ave.     ?. 6, Boi 86. Piiono No. 73      Creston, B, C  ��������� Ed, F. Jonn<?on ia having n big niflp ot  tin ware, and enamel ware, whioh will  laat till the SOfch inst. ball and inspect  the bargaln������ for youraolf ���������  Chief O0lccr. >S12 ai*d*tone Avenne, VlclocU, B.O.  .������.������.���������  *,.*���������  j. XTrtZt  TIM W  JL JL      ATI        Mm*m\P  Vou waste In looking up do>  mettle Help could be. aaved  , ��������� ky almply lne������rt|ng a u Help  " Wanted" adJnWciaMlflcd  Calummv Our paper la read  hy Ihe ekalrable claia, and  feat Into hundrada of fiomea  tluitfat������o<utluir.  _m > v;.  'Vevi*' <sv%^ ^ym^iv<evfv������>  ForRqnt.���������100 noroB bf Irjnd Huitablo  for Dnirv, Poullry nnd Hojr Favming  flltuntod within \% uilloa of Ilvo Impo  MIisopj.   Houeo.7Jnrn, oto,   Ensy toruuV.  Apply 0. P. Hill. HUlorcat, ..Mluei, Al-  borta, :������������������������������������'. JC-ti!  All Tied Up  Forjwant of help. Our  ClaaalAcd Want Ada.  will untie the knots.  Wo mnlie thia a i^ood  papor ao thnt Intelligent peoplo will-road  it, and they do.  Isn't that the kind of  help you want ?  IWI* I  -i    1  wv*/  ���������������v.w ***.'.  1 iMiutditw,'***^  Mjlfc.iliflWrifl'tVfV) 1 '-r ^1 -  l&iJ. .l������i,H������fclH'<������IJH,.*UH.vAMHlfcJM  11 illuJllWfir-ti*J^r''W-.������<^*"'y-"f*'1''''^'^  ������'������fcl4*W^<*-. -.���������."W  k'������lAv ���������  -*imp# .Xii'*  ������������������ *'*   ��������� ��������� ���������  1  j- . f  ���������������������������M"  '-,1  ������. -t  ^Afili I ������'������^ ;���������*)���������-  V<-1*''-' >,  '    '  '   ���������*     '4'"t  'W  ���������;.I'.,-..,.... *"?ih l>+r''  *,-,���������**.'  ;������J-  .-l.t.  ���������.-���������'" '"'���������<.'  ;,-.,,!  "���������I.*  ,i<n

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