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Creston Review Aug 18, 1911

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 Al! Roads iti East and West Kootenay Lead to Creston  I  ofrtbetiiiiT������wS>  yxxAmmAy^yi-  I y xMy^Mmyy^^Am  ipr  *  VJU  I   T  JL ^  J'y  /*-  SENT TO^ANY     j  ADDRESS..FOR     j  ������2 '*"'*X'a  vca������  No. 3     4th   Year.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY^ AUG   i8th. 19* i  Single Copibs 5c.  iDvernmsn  s-s������������������������������������������������������������������  [Fruitgrowers  Association  r      Sfi.      ���������*        J/ ������     1     1  Tha Fruit growers met for theie usual  nonthly meeting in*the Old School-  louse, Friday August 11th at 8 :S0 p. m.  [if ith President Timmons in the Chair.  Tha minutes of the preyiouB meeting  |were adopted as read.'..; XpA'y  In connection with J correspondence  from the Kootonay Wire Works Com-  ������yp all members who will ba shipping  ['arly applea^wore requested to hand in  i^ms uHuieit&Secretary;,Blinoo,itt\or-  !MP eiar  with  "abveon-  j  90  85  85  85  85  85  80  80  80  80  80  75  65  60  er that thty may be furnished  xeaiugoo-d^tiine.  "   *'   %Xy  ?���������'CREfeTOfJ' FALI^HR,  T$mi Oom^SSeoSVtfie  istingof Mr. J. Heath, J. Compton aud  \X. S. Timmons; reported progress.   Mr.  oath *was unfortunately unable to get  id the meeting owing to sickness, but he  lorwarded   several letters including a  ommunication from Mr. Winslow, in-  ormingthe Association of his active  nterest in tbe proposed Fair,  and containing the information that in connection with the Apple Packing Competition  phe Government would put up $80 for  ho first, second and third prizes, |15,$10  nd ?5, respectively, and will provide a  fudge who will be capable Of judging  th the apple paokingcontests and the  rait exhibits at the Fair.  The Canadian Bank of Commerce,  ave also generously donated two medals  ne silv������x,aud one toons?, for the first  rod;saj-iond^ priaewianera in the apple  hibftatthe Fair.   The list of names  gmdins of the pupils who were pre-  ut at the Apple Packing Sohool, and  ho are thus eligible to compete at the  orthooming Paoking Contest for the  lovornment prime of $80 and the diplomas, ia as follows:  J. Cook ;      ,        80  W. K. Brown 00  J. Compton  J. Heath  Mrs. Cook  Mrs. Compton  A. Lindley  C. Moore  R, J. Long  D. S. Timmons  J, F. Rose  D. Learmouth  O. Arrowsmith  A. Duperry  R. Fitzgrrald  J. Ryckman  These therefore are the persons eligible  to compete; a diploma wili be given  every competitor who gains 90 per cent  of marks, whilst any person reaching  100 per cent, yili be granted a special  barti&jato. makicg^&iein eligible ~as' an  instructor.  Salesman's Report.  By this time "the shades of night  were falling fast," and it was with difficulty by the aid of match light, that  Salesman Lindlay read his monthly  report,, shewing gross sales of $3753 35,  and whioh was unanimously adopted.  r An application for membership from  a prominent Port Hill Rancher was declined on the grounds that the same  would conflict with the constitution and  understood practice of the B. C. Fruit  Growers Assooiation. The meeting adjourned, at 10:15 p. m.  The Committee on Municipaliaation  \ are asked :���������^Whnt difference il any, will  be made in the, financial contribution  made by the Prov. Government to the  Secular Schools, as between a Municipality aud au unorganized distriot.  Answer; ���������  The contribution of tho Qov, to the  sohoolB remains exactly tho same under  Municipalization as at present, namely  $480 po r' annum for oaoh teacher, - as per  Seotion 17 of the Sohool Manual.  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������I************  ���������    ~*~'   AXA, *J  ������ .j  Keeps       on       Hand  Ice Cream  In\the hot weather, as well as Fruit and candies  *S' * ��������� ,'ii ���������  BV Bread and  ���������MMNffllWWMMWtllHM^  ���������������  *  ^  ���������  ���������  ���������������  ���������  ���������  Opposite, the C. P. R. Station  Boy Ssont Camp,  y Aug. 171911  Monday's 12:25 train safely conveyed  our noisy crowd to Kitchener. There  were 16 boys and myself, since then two  more boys have joined us. From Kitohener to our camping ground Mr, Geo.  Hunt   kindly   packed   onr   tents and  blankets with his hone and the boys  packed the rest of the articles.   We had  a pretty heavy load but the boys performed tne'task nobly. ���������-.*��������� Soon after we  put up our tents we all went out fishing  for a little while and came in with about  40 fish which was soon put out of sight.  Since then they have been fishing some  every day with good, success.   Yesterday I took up six of each patrol; about 4  miles up the river to see. whioh patrol,  could catch the most fish the winning  side to get a box of chocolates,  in the  evening we counted them, Mr.  George  Broderick who was visiting us being the  scrutineer. The Wolves won out having  118 fish against 112 of Owels.   We were  thinking of sending some fish to Creston  but we have not decided to do so yet,we  don't want to spoil the business of the  Mercantile, Speers and Mr. Johnson,  to  say nothing of the bather, by putting a  hundred tons of fish more or less on  the market.   By the  way we wish to  thank the above firmsgor their kindness  and for their presents they gave to the  boys.   The only mistake I made before  we left Creston was, I did not ask Dr.'  Henderson to give me some prescription  to decrease the appetite of these boys.  Bit! I never saw anything like it.   Perhaps I have been setting a bad example,  Three of us, who wero late, coming in  last night, ato two loaves of bread after  eating some  other things.   I made a  mistake which I will not do again, I  mado the boys, make a table but no  seats, so they have been eating standing  and really I believe you can oonsume  twice as much food standiug than sittiug.   I believe it is choapor at tho end to  buy chain*    After this I will have more  sympathy with tho parents who havo 10  or twelve ohlldron.   A few of tho boyB  have beon Court Mnrtlaled but nono  have boon punished yet, 1 suggested of  going   homo   on   Saturday but   they  seemed to bo dtsuapolutod, so I guess wo  havo to keep thom horo till noxt  week  Bomotime,   We intended to  have some  rtoout iuatruotious whllo at Camp but  this far thoy have boon too busy fishing.  Dlviuo Sorvioo will bo hold at Kitoh-  oiior at 1:80  p. m., Sunday, lu   tho  ICitohonev Boarding Houao,   Rov. Sur-  iciHHinn will proooh nt Oreston nt 7 :S0  p. in. travelling by the U ;35 p, m. train  la order not to disppolut   his ooiigro-  gatiou,   Dar'ug his absonoo Goo, Broderiok will tnko ohargo of tho Boy Soout  Camp.  If any parontu wish to send goods ont  to oamp, Riui'o should bo loft with U, M,  Hold, Station A gout, on Saturday.  Tbanklug yon for your ������pnoc\  S. II. SarktsHlan,  '.'���������'��������������������������� Scoutmaster.  KOOTENAY SOILS AWD  CULTIVATION  (Continued from last week)  A A close packed soil does not hold moisture like one that is opened up, yon  have a great deal of precipation in the  Winter, and your problem will be to  carry the moisture oyer. Soil which is  loosened will take in much more moisture^ When the rains come, have -your  soils open, aud in ia. receptive condition,  your soil should bein a spongy condition  and it will take in the winter moisture.  By Fall plowing, we have taken in three  inches more rainfall, on the plowed  ground, than was the case on adjoining  ground which we did not plow. ^ '  There are three factors in the holding  of water:���������   ���������-.  1. Having the soil' loose and open.  3. Having the soil in small particles  when the rains comes. 3 Plenty of  Humos. Those aria the vital factors in  holding moisture.  Ton can tide yourself over the whole  Season, .easily, by remembering the foregoing facts. You will find men, who  after a rain, will leave the soil packed  on the top, but I say, cultivate the sur-  tace of your soil, put a mulch on same  notioo fine, the Disc is a good machine  to put a mulch on tne surface, but avoid  using harrows whioh will make the soil  too fine. You cultivate after the rain  for the following rain, and to conserve  the moisture of the rain which has just  passed. If your soil is not in good con  dition, yon have no one to blame but  yourself, cultivation is the key note of  good soil condition. You must cultivate  and add humos to your soil, to put  uittogen.  ' Do not plant^the trees the same spring  in  Directly Opposite Creston Hotel  yi Cold lunches  :r:-:::ilce-creani'  Sandwiches  Firesll Fruits in season.  y-ux-yy   :-yyy .       Hours: 8 a.  m.  Candy and Cigars.  to 12 p. m.  % I. PLATT, erop,  ���������**:���������  after plowing up virgin land, this is a  greats.nli3iS.ke, cultivation, and oxidisation, that is turning the soil up the air  and light, axe necessary. Instead -of  planting trees this spring,: turn ,up the  new soil and,cultivate all summer, and  put, your trees in the following year.  YoU will find you will be ahead in the  long run. If Clover will start in the fall  turn.it under nest spring, aud fallow it,  the soil needs oultivation as well as:  clover. , Put in Winter wheat in the fall  then the next Spring plow under, cultivate, and towards the latter part of the  dry Season you cau plow that uuder.  Grow something first like potatoes, that  require oultivation, and cultivate and  hoe. We havo proved that trees will  make thirty per cent better growth in  land whioh has been Summer fallowed,  aud will be so muoh more vigorous, that  they are greatly superior,;the evil effects  ^f new land show generally in the first  xfeat. _ ...   t..      ..      f ' '���������       "A''. A, '..:'.  When driving round the country today, I saw a lot' of phople had clover  tight around the trees, I should plant  clover not less than a foot and a half  away. :'������������������������; '��������������������������� ,;  ?-xl have seen ^orchards which were in  poor shape, whilst over the fence would  be another orchard,'' in fine condition.  A great many of you men' here are on  the wrong side of the fence. You must  get busy, get up and get into the fields,  and stay��������� there regularly for a full working day.  You will have to get in and act as one  man, co-operate in buying as well as in  selling, and get the discounts, you are  depending too much upon the middle  man, who is on the,wrong side of the  fence so.far as you are concerned. You  must organize, and co-operate, and pass  around your ideas.  Do not jump at things too quickly,  nothing is definite and nothing is certain  For myself I firmly believe that what I  have told you is what the conditions are  today, but I am ready to change tomorrow if I can be shewn that what I have  said is wrong. Be prepared to change  tomorrow if it cau be shewn that wfi&t  I have said is wrong. Be prepared to  change if you find things are not right,  and be prepared to change now or at  any time. Get organized, read good  Agricultural papers, and books, and  make a business of your proposition.  Remember always, Gentlemen, that if  yon would make good on a 10 acre Fruit  Farm, you must WORK.  Professor Thom then thanked the audience, and retired, having spoken for a  period of 1 hour 10 minutes.  The Bills and advertising matter will  shortly be out for Creston Labor Day  Celebration.  Mr. and Mrs. Trombley announce the  marriage of their daughter Grace, to  Mr, Weston Higbie of tho Crescent  Manufacturing Company - of Seattle,  l'he marriage took place Aug. 10th iu  Seattle.  , W- Smith, the. well known rancher  across the Kootenay, sustained a- nasty  accident last week, having his first finger of the left hand almost cut off,  caused by his axe glancing when cutting  wood. *7'  Mrs. W. K.; Brown has just returned  from a week holiday in Sand Point.  During the trip Mrs Brown had a fishing and pionic outing on the Pendo  Oreille Lake.  Mr. J Hurry is fixing up the quarters  at the Reclamation Farm, and expects  to commence, haying in a few days.  ". Clem Payette and Messrs Murdook and'  Callander, have fixed up the bridge  across the big slugh leading to their  ranches.   "7  Whale oil Soap and Massia Chips have  arrived at The Drug Store.  Mr. Downs has purchased 5 acres of  choice Fruit land from Alex Duperry,  is  proceeding to build a residence thereon,  and foreman J. Stevens, will  rush the  work te completion.  Mr. and Mrs. Rose wili leave next  week on a holiday to the. East.  The friends of Miss Jessie DowywiU  be pleased to learta tha* -MisSiAl)Ov^ suc������*  cessfully passed the second part" of' her"  examination in the collegiate,  and also  the commercial course.  Mrs. Reid is leaving on Sunday for a  six weeks visit to the old home at Trenton, Ont.  Nelson   Land    Distriot���������District   of  West Kootenay.  Take notice that I, Harry Brauer, of  Rissland,; B.-V;C, occupation. Diamond  Driller, intend to apply for -permission  to purchase the following desoribed  lands:���������- '   -  Commencing at a post planted about  three (3) miles in a Northerly direction  from the N ort'* west oorner of Lot 4976,  West of Mosquito Creek, thenoe south  80 chains, thence West 80 ohains, thence  North 80 chains, thence East 80 chains  to point of commencement and containing 640 acres aores more or Iosg.  ,       Harry Brauer, Applicant,  JameB Fisher, Agent.  Date, Juno 10th 1911.  %������  Clont*Payotto, is olearing up 8 acres  of his laud. v  A,-   ���������:���������     '*7'l  ���������  t  t  Y ^^^-^^ , [rr-wn~arnnnssTns**naassja ii s ijibiii p-  . . .     llpreston Mercantile Co.,  t  '���������.Of  ^%khi;������>  ��������� i   r  *'������' wm  ,f ^m-':,;;.;, r.y.-lp,-\\ y,.y,Si i :c:v fi jy.\: :,:,,������������������ ���������jl:,,':,y,m������tm.toiini&i&;W.  !...-  THE    CRESTON,    B.  C,    REVIEW.  ���������������������������  THE PERHIMF  0    *B   O as# 8V        ���������JnssaBS  sB> t>       ^ssv   V  *  -a** ������mp  OF THE  IADYINBLAGK  By GASTON LEROUX.  Aotbwr el "The Mystery ������* lbs Yall������w  Room."  COPYRIGHT.  1909. BY BBCNTANO/S  ((Continued.)  As soon as we came to tbe chateau  ���������we encountered Mme. Kdith. wbo appeared to have been watohing for us.  "My   uncle   won't    have   me   near  him." she said, regarding Rouletabille  with an air of anxiety different from  anything 1 had ever noticed In ber be-  ''tore7'~*WsThc^ ��������� ���������  "Ah. madame." be replied, "i assure  you tbat nothing in the world is incomprehensible wben one is willing to  take a little trouble to understand it."  And be offered her bis congratulations  upon having had her uncle restored to  her at tbe moment when she was ready  to despair of ever seeing bim again.  Here we were joined by Prince Galitch. He had come to ask for news  of bis old friend Bub. of whose misfortune be had learned. Mme. Edith  reassured bim as to her uncle's condition and entreated the prince to pardon her relative for his too excessive  devotion to tbe "oldest skulls in the  history of humanity." The prince  smiled graciously and witb the utmost  kindliness wbeD be was told that Old  Bob had been attempting to steal his  skull.  Tbe prince asked for the details. He  eeemed very carious about the affair.  at tne ������dge off tho inner court like'two;  white statues. Rouieta bine was holding in his hand Arthur Ranee's Ivory  headed cane. Motioning with the cane,  he showed Darzac something on tbe  summit of the vault wbicb we could  not see. and then be pointed us out  in the same way. We could not hear  what be said. Tbe two talked togeth-  er for a few moments witb their lips  scarcely moving, like two accomplices  in some dark secret Mme. tOdith  paused, but Kouletabille beckoned to  her. repeating tbe signal witb bis  cane.  We went oo until we reached tbo  vault, and tbe others watched us witn-  out making a movement to meet us.  We had come up close to tbem by  this time, and tbey bade us turn  around with our backs toward the  court so that we could see what tbey  were looking at. There was on top  of the arch a stone, now loose, which  seemed in inimiuent danger of fulling  and crushing the heads of the passers-'  ���������"���������by:~~ ^twTtttet uWie asked"~M 'me. "Edith If  she bad any objections to its being  pulled down until it could be replaced  more solidly.  "A good idea." sbe answered.  Rouletabille handed the ivory beaded cane to i^ansuc. asking hint to perform the feat of dislodgiug the stone,  which was part of a carved escutcbeon,  the shield of the Mortoia.  "You are taller than I." he went on.  "See if you can reach it."  Darsae seized the stick. He stretched upward and struck with great vigor  at the object, which cluttered to the  ground.  Suddenly behind me 1 beard the cry  of a man in his dying agony.  We turned with one impulse, uttering an exclamation of horror.  We all stood tbere. shivering, our  eyes wide with horror. Who was  dead?   Wbat expiring breath had emit-  Rouletabille was  the  most terrified  of us all  the.garden  and  wbo  bad also beard j  tbe cry, rushed up.   He hurried behind  him.  and  Mme.  Edith  told  how  her uncle  had acknowledged to her thut be had  quitted tbe Fort of Hercules by way  of the air shaft wbich communicated  ^wi������b  the sea.    As soon as she said  this 1 recalled the experience of Ron- ���������  letabille witb tbe flasb of water and >  also the close iron bars, and the false- ���������  hoods which Old Bob bad uttered assumed gigantic proportions io my  - mind, and I was sure tbat the rest of  the party must hold the same opinion  as myself. Mme. Editb told us that  Tuilio bad been waiting with bis boat  at the opening of tbe gallery abutting  on tbe shaft to row the old savant to  the bank in front of tbe grotto of Romeo and Juliet  "Why so many twists and turnings | ^c i^^^  when it was so simple to go out by tb������ j     TbeQ hl8 head fe��������� bacfe  and he WM  gate?'   !   could   not   restrain   myself j dead>    Usrsan always, forever.    Here  trom exclaiming. \ yet agalD was hls inarb_a d<.ad b^y  Mme. Editb looked at me reproach- ; aQd no one anvwhere near who could  fully,   and   1   regretted   having   even [ bave ^n^^  the  murder  by any  ^eemed to have taken part against her . p^y,^ of buroaQ reason.  In anyway, j     ^*e ^2$$,^  fnj0 the square tower, \  "And this is stranger yet    said the ; th<J   d<K>J.  Qf   w&5ch   gtjn   stQQd  opeQ  prince.    "Day   before   yesterday   the , w<? enterad iQ a ttod    tbe t^oon, of  'hangman of the sea  came to bid me    Q]d  ^ ,       through the empty  clinched nis nst and raised it toward  the he*!*, vena. y       y  He threw himself on the ground,  creeping on his bands and fcneoa. bis  nose to tbe earth, like a bound following the scent, going round the body of  poor Beruler and around Mere Bernier.  around the shaft, around each of us.  He moved about like a pig nosing its  nourishment out of the mire, and^we  all stood still, looking at bim curiously and half in alarm. Suddenly he  started to his feet, almost white with  dust; and uttered a shout of triumph  aa though be had found Larsan himself In the gravel. What new victory  did be feel tbat be bad achieved over  the. mystery?   .  "It's al! right, monsieur! Nothing  Is changed!"  Attracted by the sound of Voices, we  looked around and saw Pere Jacques  approaching, followed by two gendarmes, lt was tbe brigadier of La  Mortoia. who. summoned by. i'rlnce  Galitch. had hurried to the scene of  .theVcrime, '. . ..  What did Rouletabille mean by bis  ���������'Nothing is changed" if not that despite the Incidental murder of Hornier  everything which we dreaded, which  made us shudder and which we bad  no understanding of. coutlnued just as  before?  The gendarmes were busy examining the body and cbatterhig over Itin  their Incomprehensible jargon. The  detegato .would have power to begin  the investigation, which would be continued wbeu the examining magistrate  had beeu notified.  Tbe delegato arrived. It was easily  to be seeu that ne was enchanted,  even though he bad not had the time  to hnish bis repast A crime, actually  a crime, and In the Chateau of Hercules! Be was fairly radiant. Bis eyes  shone. The delegato examined the  wound and said In very good English:  "That was a uiagniboeuustroke!"  "And now bow did all this happen?"  be asked encouragiugly. smacking his  fiiSl  ���������>���������������������������������������  Q. Wl. BOSWOF.TH IS A PILLAR OF  THE C.P.R.  \<at-.~~t   ���������.w������.  ������*.=., ������������������������������������������..,. .k>^.,^k i hps as though in the anticipation of  .^S^ "JL^aL?T������ ! bearing a story of thrilling interest.  j ������������������It  Is   terrible."   he   added���������"terrible!  : In  the  Ove  years  that   1   have  been  _._ ,   ^ ���������    ^      ._   .       .1 delegato we have never had a murder.  When we had passed  the shade of j Mon8ieur tbe examluit.g magistrate"-  the  eucalyptus  we found   the cause.    fcere fae checked blmse,f. but we knew  The cry bad come. Indeed, from a soul | w��������� whflt he bad ^ on rhe polnt of  passing   into   the   unknown.    It   was j M jQg_..roons,eur. the examining mag-  Beruler-Beruier.     in     whose    throat j j^^ w|��������� ^ mm<h pleil8ed...  He  sounded   tbe  death   rattle,   wbo   was . w|^ ��������� fae ^^^ froin his fore.  trying in vam to me aud wbo was at j he������fand repeated; "It Is terrible!"  At the request of the delegato  we  Th? Man Who ���������--s Gharg* of Freight  und Passenger Business on Land  and .' i For the Great Corporation  Started as a Clerk at $25 Per Month  and Cheer Ability and Hard Work  Have Put Him on Top.  Those who know the man and the  ���������system say that the letters G. M. attached to the front of Bosworth's  name will c-.-cntually be moved around  to the rear and be capitalized and enlarged into General Manager. However, that is in the future. At present the letters stand for George Morris, und are the front appendages ol  the name George Morns Bosworth,  vice-president of the Canadian Pacific  JRaihvny  Co. <  A while back GAM. Bos,worth waa  tourtti vice-president of the C.P.R.,  but a year ago the numerals were  abolished, and he is now known aa  vioprcsident, in eharge of the passenger and freight business and ocean  steamship lines. At first sight that  looks liko a big man's job, as it includes pretty nearly everything the  ordinary layman connects with a  transportation system. However, tha  C.P.R. is a big concern, and there are  still a few odd jobs which are attended to by others than G. M. Bosworth.  Still, he fills a big place among the  seventy-five thousand odd employes;  and. if rumors can be trusted, he is  destined to fill a still bigger place;  but more oi that anon. Bosworth  came to bat for the C.P.R. in 1882,  and has been knocking out home runs  and three-baggers ever since. He is  not a follower of sport; and would not  know an out-curve froni aii in-shoot.  He  just  naturally  developed   into  a  TKS  Queer Russian Sect Which  Ha* Bs-  ccjt.s  Cansdianised.  The  Doukhobor  women have been  reclaimed from the plow.  No longer do they sweat in the fields,  of Canada instead of horses. Even as  their men are ceasing to be the wild  wanderers and fanatical spirit-wrestlers they were when they appeared  iu the northwest several years ago, so  Wc new world's environments have  drawn the women back from the brute  level, to which they had been degraded, to the home, with its cooking, its  spinning and its weaving ��������� old-time  tusks, it is true, but tasks adjusted to  their strength. ��������� '  The melting pot of this western  world has recast even the Doukhobors.  The colony boasts of a substantial  schoolhouse, Doukhobor teachers were  educated in the schools and returned  to impart the knowledge to their fellow-colonists.  Ridiculed by Canada the Doukhobors' pilgrimages in the dead of winter, through snow-covered roads to  meet their "Christ," made them the  laughing stock oi the.country. But  those crudities are things of the past;  they have become Canadianized in  the true sense of the word.  There are two colonies of Doukhobors in Canada ��������� Yorkton, containing  7,000 members, and Rosthorn, with  1,500. The Doukhobors'now use horses.  Formerly they believed it was unscrip-  tural to work these animals and the  women instead acted as beasts of burden. Eighteen of them were generally needed to take the place of a team.  The women now aTe engaged in the  uomestic arts and are magnificent embroiderers. Tae farmers are becoming  prosperous and many of them have  the latest farming machinery and the  best of live stock. Their objections to  the use of animals as servants oi mau  have  been overcome.  Sim i ut urn s fan Uu������������fs  PRINCESS VICTORIA OF GERMANY  A CHARMING GIRL  tbe last gasp of bis life. It was Ber- j  nler from wbose breast flowed a '  stream of blood and wbo. witb one last  i all   entered   the   square   tower.     We  adieu, saying that he was going to  leave' the country, and 1 am sure tbat  he took the train for Venice, his native city, at 5 o'clock in the afternoon.  How tben could 0e bave conveyed  v������nr uncle In his boat late that nlgbt?  in the first place, lie was not in this  part of the world: in the second, he  bad sold his boat. He told me no. adding that be would uever return to this  country."  There    was   a    dead    silence,    and  Prince Galitch continued:' '  "All this is of little Importance, pro-  ,vided that your uncle, nmdnnie, recovers   speedily   from   bis   injuries   and  again," be added, witb a uot her smile  more charmiug than those wbicb bad  preceded It, "if you will aid me In regaining a poor piece ot Hiut which has  disappeared from  the grotto and ot  1 which 1 will give you the description.  It Is a sharp piece ot tlint twenty-Ove  centimeters  long and  shaped  nt one  end to the form of u dagger���������in brief,  the oldest dagger of the human race.  , 1 value lt greatly, and perhaps you nuiy  po able to learn, niadnme, through your  UncIO Bob what has become of It"  Mme. Edith at once gave her promise to tbe prince, with a certnlu air of  haughtiness which pleased nie greatly,  tbat sbe would do everythtug possible  to obtain for bim news ot so precious  an object Tbe prince lert us. Wben  wc hud finished returning his parting  salutes we raw Uance before un. He  seemed very thoughtful. Be had hln  ivory beaded cane In bis band and  was whistling, according to his bublt,  and be looked nt Mme. Edith wim a  strange expression.  "I know exactly what you are thinking, sir." sho said, "uud you may keep  on thinking for aught I care."   . , .     _ _.   . took  our places  in  Old   Bob's sitting  fearful   struggle    summoned   strength    ^ , was        -^  enough to utter the two words "1-red-    he,d  flnd  wher^ ^  of  us  ,Q  twn  recounted what he had seen and  beard. Mere Bernier was first questioned, but little or nothing could be  gained from her testimony. She declared that she knew nothing about  anything.  An exclamation from tho delegato  struck upon onr ears. The farther  the evidence of the witnesses progressed the .greater .. became the  amazeraeuf of the commissioner- and  the more and more inexplicable . be  found tbe crime. He was on the point  of finding it impossible tbat it should  have beeu committed at all wbeu it  came Mme. Edith's turn to be inte^ro  gated.  Her lips openpd to,answer tbe tirst  question wben Kouletabille*!* voice  was heard:  "Look at the end of tbe shadow ot  the eucalyptus."  "\% hat is it?" as*ked the delegato.  "Tbe weapon witb which tbe crime  wus committed!"  UouletHltille jumped into the court  and picked up from tho* bloody stones  a sharp, shining piece of thnt. it was  "the   oldest   dagger   ot   the   human  sitting room. The injured man was  lying quietly on bis bed within, and  near him a woman was watching���������  Mere Bernier. Both *vere as calm nai  still as tbe day Itself, but when the  wife ot tbe dead concierge saw out  faces sbe uttered a cry of affright as  tbongb smitten by tbe kuowledge of  some calamity. Sbe bad heard nothing; she knew nothing. But sbe rushed into the air like a streak of lightning and went straight, as though impelled by some hidden force, directly  to tbe place wbere tbe body was lying.  And now It was ber groans tbat  founded on tbe air under the terrible  tan of tbe Midi over tbe bleeding  corpse. We tore the shirt from the  dead man's breast and found a gaping  woaud just above tbe heart.  We looked for the weapon everywhere without finding It Tbe man  who bad struck the blow bad carried  Jtb������������ knife away. Where was tbe man?  iWbo was he? Wbat we did not know  Bernier bad known before be died,  and it was perhaps because of that  knowledge tbut his life hod been forfeited. "Frederic Larson!" We repeated tbo last words of tbe dying  mun in fear and trembling,  Suddenly on the threshold of tbe  postern wo suw Prince Galitch, a  newspaper in his hand. He was reading as he camo toward us. His nir  was jovial, and bin face woro a smile.  But Mme. Editb rushed up to him,  snatched the paper from his hands,  pointed to the corpse and cried out:  "A man bus been murdered! Bend  for rbe police!"  Tho prince turned away  from tho  j body, stating tbut ho would send for  race.'  <To be continued.)  Recent Invention  Sbe stepped neur Kouletabille. I tb" nut hor I tion  "At all events." sbe exclaimed, "yon y Kometiibiilo was examining the Iron  can never explain to me how when ho tars and heavy lid which closed tho  was outside the squaro tower bo ������������*������fr. bnt HIh tnunncr was distrait  could havo bidden behind thnt panel." 'n"^ discouraged.   Turning onoe more  *-Madame." wild Uouletabille lm.  prcsslvciy. looking at ber na though ho  were trying to hypnotize her. "If God  is with inc. before night 1 shall explain  to you all that you wish to know."  A little later I found myself lu tho  lower purlor of lu Louve. tero-u-teto  wltb Mme. Edith, I ottempted to reassure her. welng how rcstlehs and  nervous she wiih. But she burled hor  pale face In hor hamlM. and her trom  to hta hostess, he said in tho sumo low  voice.  ".\ti6 what will you toll tho pollco  when tVny got horoV"  "livury'hitigr  Mrs. KiVioft fairly snapped out tho  word between bor troth, hor oyes  tliiKhing t\r\ Ho Roomed utterly ox-  bum ted nnd vanquished. M. Durzue  wimtod to sourch through tho square  tower, tho t'owor of tho Bold, tho now  *���������  Recently invented suspenders ore  broadened at tbe front to resemblo a  vest, making two gurmentS in one.  To keep dishes from sildiViu down lu  a dlshpun while they are being washed  ��������� California woman bus patented a  pan wltb u clreiiiar projection upward  from the bottom.  A machine to turn out concrete roofing tiles tn the same way Unit terra  eotta tiles are made, except thut buk-  Ing Is unnecessary, mis oocu mvented  by an indiaua num.  Judicial Hulings.  A California jndgo has rn1<������d that  poker is not an Ainericun gume. All  right, then; It's an American muustry.  ���������Detroit Kroe Press.  A Missouri Juduo says tbat tt la lawful for a man to spunk ins wlfo. Thoro  ure a whole lot ot things which uro  lawful, but not sate.���������Uocheutcr Times.  bllng lips  nllnwf.fl  tho confession of ! cnstlo.   nil  tho  dependencies  of  tho  nor fears to escape them. ! fort  from  which  no one could hnvo  "Let us go out into the air." she  snid impatiently. "I can't breathe In  this plncv." W������ ontored tho garden.  It wss approaching tho hour of noontide, and the court was n dream ot  perfumed beauty,  1  loolrod nt  Mmo.  Edith.    Bonds of  perspiration   stood   out   on   hor   forehead, and   hor tnc������ was ns pale as  death.     Kdith   Ud   tho   wny   toward j  tho postern goto.    The vault of this 1  poHtern formed a  black  arch  In  the ',  light, and at tho otfronilty of this tunnol we percolv������d, fwclug us. Kouletabille and Darzac. who went auudlng  made his cm-ape and whore, fhorcforo,  tho aRHiinnlu must still bo concerned,  Tho roportor shook his bond drearily  and H.ild that It would bo of no ttao,  JtouletritilhV and 1 know only too woll  thut any aoiroh would ho in vain. No,  no! I hud itarn-fl that Micro waa no uso  in looking for IJirHiin with one's cy������*H,  To hoo cli*rly It wu* honor to closo  tho eyes, ns Itoulotubillv waa doing at  tlii* iiiouudJt.  And whin tie opened thom hn wnn  atiotlir-r ninn. A now rucrgy animatod  his feature!. Do stood eroct us though  bo   had   ttrown  off  a   wolgbt     lie  English Etchings.  Thn British museum contains 2,700  complete ttlbios in all lati-xuiigos.  Dnflng last year M0 orematious took  place In iiungiand us against 855 for  tho previous year.  Rabbit akins aro largely wrd as a  oabHtirute tor or mine In connection  with British coronations.  'J'ho tilKBi'Kt browor in Rnrland soys  tho consumption or boor him decreased  in tiro yours by 2.tHMMMto oarveiM���������trom  thirty-two to tweuty-tuz f**ait#as a fcaad  it uupuiitUori.   ,  spiteful.  "1 wondoi- why Mnbel looks in tho  glut's ho ofton."  "Mnybe sno has a grudcro against  h*rMMtr."~-Cii*veiiiiid Plain Doslor.  Manno** tnmt ndom Wnowlodp* and  smooth Its way through thu world.-  fhssterOold.  MB. G.  M.  BOSWORTH.  batter.   In other words, he is a worker, and his success must be attributed  to long hours and steady application.  He was born in Ogdensburg in the  year 18S8, and is therefore another example of our free trade policy with the  United   States   in   the   matter  of  exchanging railroad men.   We have received  from the States  such  men  as  Van Home. Uiaughnessy, Hays, and  Bosworth, and have given them J. J.  H-i and a few others of lesser calibre.  Bosworth's  first  job   in   the   railroad  business netted $25 per month.   That  was away back in 1875. when ha was  of.   "i   boy   with   the   Ogdensburg   &,  Lake Champlain Railroad.   He moved  to Chicago as traffic freight agent of  the National Despatch Line, and came  to the C.P.R. in 1882 as assistant general freight agent of the Ontario and  Quebec Lines of the company.     Two  years later he was appointed general  freight  agent  of   lines   east  of   Fort  Atfilliam.    Then he became assistant  freight  traffic   manager,  and  in-1896  freight traffic manager of  the whole  syate'm.    In   1801 ' he   was   appointed  fourth vice-president of the company,  and in 1910 he became vice-president.  Mr. Bosworth has done almost everything around a railroad except run on  engine, and could probably do that if  occasion demanded it.    He has been  on the pay-roll of a railroad for over  thirty-six  years,  and  knows  exactly  how it feels to hear the 7 o'clock whistle   blow.    He  has   been   office  boy,  clerk, passenger agont, freight agent  and  assistant to fifty-seven varieties  of bossop, but always kent moving up  nearer thoso Initials of his. No doubt  he felt that those letters, G. M., in  front  ol  hia   name   looked  lonesome  there, and decided early in his career  that he would have a more symmetrical name if It read G. M. Bosworth,  G.M.   If his motivoB could have beon,  analysed there would have been found  an innate dcBlro to put those initials  where they belonged.   It has been a  big Job,  but unless his batting eyo  tails him he Ib apt to get thoro.   His  long   training,   especially    with   tho  O.P.R.. has beon invaluablo to hirn.  The O.P.R. is not only a tranBcon-  tlnental road, but it is also a transoceanic ntoamHhlp company, and Mr.  Bosworth haB to keep liis eyo on tho  Atlantic steamship boats, Uio paaBon-  gor and freight business from Halifax  to Vancouver, and tako an occasional  look at Uio Pacific.   Certainly a man  whosa  field  runs  trom  Liverpool  to  Hong Kong has to havo n. long arm  and a clear vision, and can't talco aU  day to decide a point. It's certainly a  big man's Job, and  one that is apt  to keep N the ordinary man awake *1  nighti gathering  up  tho  loose  ends  and  noeing that Uie  system doesn't  sag in tho middle.   However, G. M.  tBoiworUi l������ used to work, and takes  to It like thq proverbial duck to water, snd tliat reminds one that when  Mr. Bosworth finds things beginning  to, pall on him ho takes to the water.  Apart from hia work, and tho fun he  gets Irom It, "Quhin' " is the only re*  creation ho  ovor  takes.    Ha has  no  other hobbled.   Ho is not interested  in sport of any kind, is not In any  acute a club man. nor is h* a slave to  Uds of wur description.  Mr. Foy's Smoke.  It will be remembered that when  R. J. Fleming came out last autumn  with a new bunch of rules for tne  Street Railway Co. in Toronto, one of  them prohibited smoking on the cars.  Pchaps some of us might have objected more strenuously to this rule it  ii had not been for tne busy month  spent righting the pay-as-you-enter  system. When victory finally rested  with the citizens, we looked about and  found that no smoking was allowed  any more, even on tae rear platform  in the trailers. ,br on the three rear  seats of open cars.  It is said that the Attorney-General  was waning on tne corner recently for  a car, and as it did not show up for  ioum time, ne made tne time past!  pleasantly by lighting a cigar. It had  nardly stated to emit its pleasing  aroma when his car appeared on tbe  horizon. The member for South Toronto looked longingly at the fragrant  weed, and felt that he could not taruw  it away. He climbed upon the back  plattorm with the cigar he.a carefully  so as not to attract attention." Occasionally the conductor had' to depart  to collect fares, and with all the care  of a scnool boy eating candies during  school hours, the Attorney-General  t^-': long pulls at the cigar when the  man with the little coffee-pot was absent. Those who did not dare to break  the rule stood by and inhaled the  sweet breath of the Havana secondhand, or rather secorrd-mouth.  They evidently thought he had the  right to break the rule, for when ha  had  alighted,  one of  the  men asked  ���������The Young'Scion 6J Royalty, Who .'.!���������'.'  Expected to Wed the Prince of  Wales. Is a IV.aiden Who Has Beer*  Brought Up In the Be-t Manner of  the Hohenzollerns and is the Pet  of Her People.  The Kaiser's daughter, who may .one  day be Queen cf England, everywhere  is reaping golden opinions by her  winning smile and abounding interest  in everything ahd everybody with  whom she comes into contact.  Fair, blue-eyed; above medium"  height, graceful, yet well built, sup-  pi-, athletic, quick in speech and  movement, arid with, an air���������when she-  speaks to any one���������as though, she wero  conversing with the most important  individual in the world.  She is always intensely concentrated  on the subject in. hand, animever at  a loss fo- a reply, able to hold her own  on a multiplicity of subjects, witty  withal.  She is perfectly at home in four or  fiye languages, speaking English, indeed, with an A almost imperceptible-.,  accent. Like her imperial father���������and  in this statement there is no particle  Of exaggeration���������it is far easier to say  what she does not, know than what  she does know.  My knowledge of the princess extends almost from her babyhood, the-  first time of coming into close contact with her being when she was ������  small mite of about four years of age,  and she and hex brothers were playing together on the sands at Wilhelms-  hohe. ... ..  She ruled her brothers then with at  rod of iron. Her slightest wish was  law, and her every act that of a small  queen who sees that her subjects  obey.  Truth to tell, the Kaisevr was jus* -  PRINCESS VICTORIA LOUISE OP PRUSSIA.  as indulgent,  and it was the  Kaiser  naa  aiigntea.  one oi  tne  men asKea h            ld  gently   insist  that  them  the conductor     who   had   apparently |   hould      t b| so ^uch spoiling.   Vir-  failed in his duty. ������  "Was that R. J. Fleming?"  "Oh. no," was the reply, "that was  the Attorney-General, Mr. Foy."���������Toronto Star.  A Canadian Success.  ��������� The organisation of a company 4o  fake over the Canadian ond of the  Sherwin-Williami" Paint Co. calls* attention to the fact that the president  of this big concern is a Canadian,  who has had a remarkable career.  Hie name is Mr. Walter Cunningham,  and many. yonng men In Montreal  remember when he started business  for himself in a small way in Montreal in a little Notre Dame *treet  store. In a short time he wont to  tho hoad office of the ..jSherwin-Wil.  Ham Co., ��������� and soon became president  of the largest paint rrinnufneturinn  company iri the world. Ho lp regarded os ono of the big butinopp men nf  the continent, his organization nbill-  ties being looked upon ns marvelous.  Ho is olpo president of tho new Canadian 8herwin-Willinms Co.. with  him as manager being asf-neinted Mr.  C. 0.  Bullantyne. of Montreal.  Diamonds In Canada.  Mr. R. A. A. Johnston, of the Do-  minion Geological Survey, will loawo  Ottawa for Germany ������oon to Inquire  into methods by which diamonds ean  be- extracted front chromlto. Pin-  monde In chromite hnvo hoon found  in northern Quohcc, and It lp claimed that thoy can bo extracted hy a  particular method known In Germany. If po, it Is heliovod that tho  Quobod diamonds, fields will tnko on  a largo Importance. There havo boon  many * rumors for yenTB past, about  dlnmondn In the northern pnrt of  Ontario and Quobec, nnd some of  theao days sonpntlonnl discoveries  mny be mndo. A mining onolneor In  the north hnv n fino dinmond which  ho olnlmu to hnvo secured from nn  Indian, nnd which ho sont to Am-  stPTdam, whore ho had it cut nnd  polished.-���������Star Weekly.  Hard to  Find.  Ono of Mr. Flphor's consui* cnumer.  a tors had an interesting timo interviewing n Indy on O'Connor stroot.  Ottawa. With hit) volumlnotu book  and nicely shnrpnnod pencil the inquisitor appeared at tlie doar and  tho  woman  camj,  "Is tho man of tho house InP" ho  sweetly enquired, opening his judgment book.  "No." was tho reply.  "Will he be In at noonf"  "Nc.M  "Can you toll mo whoro I can find  hlrnF" permitted Mr. FUhor's underling.  "I can't He was drowned last  fall," was the unexpected answer.���������  TU* Mac*.  tually the Kaiserin has trained her  daughter, for she personally chose all  who had anything to do with her education, and made a point of not only  receiving a weekly report of work  done, but also was frequently in the  schoolroom, looking very thoroughly  after things herself.  The Kaiserin, as are all German  princesses, is thoroughly domesticated ; therefore she has taken very good  care that her daughter has received a  similar course. A certain time each  and every day' has been spent in the-  acquisition of housewifely duties.  Thus the young princess,is not only  highly accomplished, but she is as-  truly domesticated as any average girl  of her country.  Qne of her great delights .nowadays-  is vto take her mother's place in the* *  early morning, make her father's cof-  U and butter his rolls before the inevitable ride, when even'the most part,  of early-rising Potsdam is still asleep,  If oooasion required the princess-  could prepare a very respectable midday meal, for she has a profound  knowledge of quantities and what  cooks call a "light hand" in composition of Ingredients.  Out in Berlin and Potsdam one hear������  aU sorts of talcs of the princess' cleverness and kindness of heart, for she*  is continually out and about among;  the people; shopping, visiting schools,  hospitals, and other institutions whero*  she will chat freely and unreservedly  with tho people sho meets. She has av  pretty pair of ponies whioh sho tools-  soiontilically through the traffic of tho-  Unter den Linden, the Friedrich-  strasfle, and other thoroughfares, and  it was in driving through the latter  crowded place that ono day thoro, waa  an accident. It waa not tho princess"  fault.  A venturesome boy stepped out  suddenly and failed to got clear oi  tho animals'* heads. Ho went down  and, rooolvlng a kick on his- laco,  was slightly Injured and much frightened. Princess Victoria was in terriblo-  distress, and she not only insistod on  rendering "first aid" with her own.  and her attendants' handkorohiofB,  but also���������in spite ot the aaid attendants' remonstrances���������helped to place  the boy In her own 'carriage and drovo-  him to tho nearest dootor.  Truthfully, she has made liavoc In.  tho hearts ol many young Geiman.  noblea, who can only sigh from' alar  as they gate at tho unattainable.  Rumor has moro than onoo bean rito  ua to tho future ot the prJuoesH. Certainly her marriage would-'no"one ot  the most important events VirnagHn-  able, fraught with tren^ndOus come-  quoncoB* to tbo whole oi Europe, Ami  now it is confidently rumored that shir  will bo betrothed to tho Priuco of  Wolo������. Ono thing; U osrlaln. and that  It that tho Kaiser will* havo som*  weighty words to say on tlio subject.  For the matter of that���������so will th#  princess uar-jelfl  -1 &  1 - *>"  '        1      *<   's"������f-|  >r  THE   CBESTOK,    B.  C,    REVIEW  *   *^M  ������  me t|ia foiKs  tind advancing years bring an Increasing tendency  , to constipation. ' The corrective  they  need Is  NA-DRU-CO" Laxatives  Entirely different from common lixaiives. Pleasant to take, mild and painless.  A tablet (or less) at bed-tlms regulates the bowels perfectly.    Increasing  doses never needed.   Compounded, like all the 125 NA-DRU-CO preparations, by expert chemists.    Money baqk if not satisfactory.  2Sc. a box.    If your druggist has not yet stocked them.  send 25c. snd we will mail them.  NAT.ONAt. DRUG & CKEMiCAi. COMPANY  OP CANADA. LIMITED, MONTREAL.  22  LAST CENTURY'S GIANTS.  T.  FOX & ROSS  Established 1887.  STOCKBROKERS  ' Members .Standard Stock Exchange  <MINING,STOCKS BOUGHT & SOLD  Correspondence   Invited  ������S SCOTT STREET,- TGfKWTO  REST AND HEALTH TO MOTHER AND CHILD.  TKKTHING. with PBRKJ'i - SUCCESS it  SOOTHE* the CHILI), SOFlaNS the Gl>*f&  AI.I.AVS all PAIN CURES WIND COLIC, sad  U the best remedy for DIARRHCEA. It ia ������o-  aalutely harmless. Be sure and ask for "Mra,  Wins'ow'3 Soothing Syrup," and take mo otlses  kind.   Twenty five cent* a bottle.  Europe's Healthiest City  Rome is now the healthiest city in  Europe with a death   rate   of 13 per  , 1,000.    More favorably situated cities  ^should  be"ashamed  of  themselves.���������  Pittsburg Dispatch.  '' Minard's  Liniment  Cures  Distemper.  "An Atlanta judge has ruled that a  ���������man must kiss his wife twice each  . day."  ������������\y!ia������ crisis hi  .mitted?'*���������Houston Post  BEWARE OF THE BEEF TRUST.  Chicago   Meat   Packers   Would   Like  Free Canadian  Cattle and  Ex������  tension of Their Monopoly  The injurious control of the United  States Beef Trust over this country  would be one of the most dangerous  outcomes" of"the" reciprocity agreement if it should be adopted between  the States and Canada. Particularly  would the results of the Beef Trust  regime be dire to Western Canada.  The history of the Beef Trust in the  United States law courts shows that  "the big six" packing companies of  Chicago have almost entire control of  the producing regions of the Western  States.  The United -States Beef Trust is  made up of the following firms: Armour & Co., Swift & Co.,, Morris &  Co., including the Fairbanks Canning  Co., ��������� the National Packing Company,  under the joint management' of Armours, Swifts and Morris'; Swarz-  child & Sulzberger and Cudahy &  Co. The main interests, "the big  six," as they are called, control 72  subsidiary packing companies, and  these 72 tantacles stretch over the  length and breadth* of the United  States, feeding on the fat of the land  and crushing out life wherever it is  convenient*. -        i  ��������� Nearly every t year the Beef.-Trust  is brought into court for breaking the  Sherman anti-trust aw. There is a  case in progress now in the District  Court at Chicago against the Beef  Trust for having been accused of being an illegal combination in restraint  of trade. It is said' the Beef Trust  knows no law. In previous cases evi-  Digby N S. dence has shown that 98 per cent.  "Minard's Liniment Co., Limited. of   a11   the   cattle* killed   in   leading  Geniiemen.-Last August my horse MS?*!��������� centres were slaughtered by  was badly cut in eleven places by a the.T^ which it was also shown  barbed wire fence.   Three of the cuts  Corns and -warts disappear when treated  with HoUoway's Corn Cure without leaving a .scar. ���������.r  Ten men-united can do much more  ���������than ten thousand individuals.���������Lady  "Warwick.  < <sirialX ones); healed soon, but the  ���������others became foul and rotten, and  tthough I tried many kinds of medi-  ��������� cine they had no beneficial result.  .At last a doctor advised me to use  MINARD'S LINIMENT and in four  -weeks' time every sore was healed  ?and the hair has grown over each one  in fine condition. The Liniment is  ���������certainly wonderful in its working.   ���������*  JOHN R. HOLDSN.  "Witness, Perry Bafier.  x "Des** yoy belieb' cftit 'Jim  Johnson  ���������flffi really converted?"    .  " 'Deed I does. I'se bin visitin' his  house fo' de last free months, an' dey  'hasn't had a mouthful ob chicken.."���������  ''Christian Advocate.  Skinflint���������"I have no money, but I  -will give you a little advice."     ,  Beggar���������"Well, if yer hain't got no  money yer advice can't be very valu-  -abie."���������Christian Advocate.  "I can't get a chance to propose.  .'She's always playing bridge." "Seize  -the  psychological  moment." ' "Guess  I'll have to do it when she's dummy."  ���������Washington Herald.  :By Cuticura Remedies  -   "The Cuticura treatment has absolutely cured nio and family of eozoma  which VI, ,my wife and two-year-old  v child had for eight months. It started  with email pimples on the head of my  child whioh gradually broke out in  6on������, and it wa������ not long before I  j and niy wifogot the same.  Our hoads  ���������wore ono mass of sores,.wo could not  , rirtqep- and; the Itching waa terrible.  ,;Wo suiTorcd for eight months. AWo  ���������trlod dlfforcnt kinds bf ointments and  ��������� trfodicino but it did us no good and  oSQcn.lt began to break out on our  a bodies until a .friond who hnd tho  ' sftmo tronblo'told-mp about Cutloura  ���������of which I uaoUriwo sets of Cutloura  .Soap, Cutloura (-Ointment and Cuti-  -cura Rosolvont, and J was surprised.  After the first few days our heads  began to heal and in twomontliu wo  woro absolutely cured of this terrible  >������cxoma."  (Signed) Evawwitotrmtv,  | 381 Ralph St��������� Brooklyn, N.Y.  Wo Btronuor ovldenoo tlittti this could ho  i glvon ef tlio fiuccc/ut and economy of tlio  Cuticura Hcmuillos In tits treatment of  torturlnfr, clUflRurlnff humors or tho uldu  and Bonlp, of Infanta, children nnd urlulta.  Gold throuirhout tlio world. Sand to Potter Drug & Oliom.Corp,,*Soston, U.S.A.,  ;'foi\ifreo aa-pBjo Outlcui* book *n treat-  toent of tlcln and ucalp dUoasoi.  controlled 75 per cent, of the meat  trade in New York, 85 per cent, in  Boston, 85 per cent, in Providence,  and in a number of other important  cities from 50 to 90 per cent.  In view of this indisputable evidence, it is not difficult to understand  the depleted condition of������the rural  districts of the Eastern States. Note  that 95 per cent, of the raw supply  in the West is killed by the Trust,  which also controls from 50 to 95 per  cent, of the meat trade in the large  eastern cities. The Beef Trust has  thus robbed the Eastern farmer of his  rightful heritage, the hi-flne market  in the adjacent large industrial centres. The west and the East have  been bound, together in .the tight  grasp of two tentacles, which have  shot out greedily from the huge central body at Chicago. If but another  tentacle could be extended northward  and coiled around the producing regions of Canada, what rich blood  could be sucked into the heart of  tbis massive creature.  The Beef Trust exerts its enormous  control by getting hold of the railroads and then monopolizing sources  of raw supply. President Riplejr, of  the Santa Fe Railroad, in 1905, before  the Insterstate Commerce Commission  said:, "The packing house business  today is concentrated in so few hands,  that this fact, together with the keen  competition, between railroads, practically! makes it possible for them to  dictate rates for dressed beef and  packing house products." .The Beef  Trust each day ships out of Chicago  600 cars of packing'''house*7 products.  Armours alone control over a dozen  car lines; they own over 14,000 refrigerator cars representing an investment of $14,000,000 and the owners of these cars besides enjoying  special rates, also draw'a'rental'from  the railroads for every one of these  cars than run over their lines. Swift  &.Co. for ,,the fiscal year ending  January, 1909, did $240,000,000 worth  of,business; , The largest Canadian  packing house does a business of  about $5,000,000 a year. Put both  concerns on a free market; would, it  be a fair deal?  Dressed meats and meat products of  different kinds came into Canada  from the United States last year,  ondiiig March, 1911, to the extent of  over $3,000,000. The groat proportion  of these imports came from the Beef  Trust nnd in face of, the duties." Reduce tho tariff on pocking houso products, as Reciprocity proposes to do,  and givo tho Beef Trust free access  to our. natural products, and you  simply ��������� perpetuate and aid a gross  evil as well as imperil tho best interests of" Canada.  "How," the president of tho Pat  Man's Club was asked, according to a  mngazino writer, "did you prevent  fraud among your applicants for  membership? Didn't some mon try to  got In that weren't up to the standard  weightP"  "yor," tho portly ofllcor replied:  ".but it wns no uso. Applications had  to be presonted in person at tho Poll:  building floor. There was no elovntor.  Tho applicant climbed tho five flight  of stairs. At the top ho mot a mon  who risked: 'Were you looking for tho  Pat Man's ClubP" "Yes." "The  mnin office is on tho first floor,' tho  rann said. 'Your application ia rejected, Wo reeoivo no man who onn  climb fivo flights of stairs.' "���������Kansas  Oity Star,  Peter (sent for the rhilk)���������"0h,  moroy, I've drunk, too much of iti  What shall wo do?"  Small' Brother���������"Ensy. Woll. drop  tho juE,"-~Mcgscudorfor Blaetter.  Armstrong   Tel!������   cf   tho   English  Bohemian* of ths Sixties.  Many interesting facts-concerning a  famous coterie of literary and artistic  liohemians. including Millet, Whistler, Burne-j ones, an-1 Millais, are related by Mr. T. Armstrong. C.B., in  '-.ieminiscences of George du Meur-  ier":  "Millais wa: conspicuous from hia  stature and hu handsome head, aa  w 3 his brother William, whose presence was much prized on account o*f  n.ji beautiful tenor voice. There waa  something ve* strange about the like-  ne^i of William to his brother John,  whose fine, handsome, and enga^im?  presence is stilt remembered. I should  never have guessed that Sir John  t *d any Jewish ancestor, but be told  Du Maurier that he had; in his^broth-  er William 1 should have recognized  tue^ Eastern type at once. The broth-  i-.i' admiration of each other was  amusing and sometimes touching.  - "-KTive- - -you- -beard" ~wy "brother���������iiiH~  ���������*ing?'- John would say, 'He i3 the  tinest tenor you ever heard; his voice  i3 far finer tha r Giu-jlini's'. Giuglini  was the "great tenor opera-singer of  tae day. At the time of sending in  t ������ pictures to the Royal Academy  Exhibition William would go about  saying, 'Haw you seen Jack's pictures  this  year?   Finest things ever done.'  "One Sunday afternoon the conversation at the Priory ��������� the home of  .. eorge Eliot���������turned on Disraeli, and  what was called hi3 want of sincer-  i.. Browning told us how, at the  recent Royal Academy banquot, Disraeli, in his speech, had said that,  'however much the English school of  painting might be defective in technical skill, it had, at any rate, that high  imaginative quality which in art is  beyond and above all others.' Browning added that on a former occasion,  at an Academy dinner, a speech had  been made by Disraeli which contain-  ex a passage to the same effect." After  dinner, the spcechajaking being over  a~d^'.the guests strolling ' about"vthe  galleries looking at "the pictures, as  was the custom, the poet came upon  tbj Prime Minister," shuffling about  with the gait those who saw him  must remember very well, Disraeli  iook browning's arm. and, walking  along, with, a glance now and then  at  the  walls, exclaimed:   ��������� -v.,,- .'   - * -;  "JTut! Tut! Not a single picture  with  the   slightest  trace  of  imaging-  tion ^w^y^sm^g^^-'  Gags, With and Without.  "^"^  .I'Oyly Sarte once produce*! "The  Gondoliers" at Windsor by command  Of the late Queen Victoria. A finely  bound volume of the libretto had been  provided for the queen, who referred  to it frequently to keep abreast^of the  opera. When the curtain fell she sent  for D'Oyly Carte to express her approval and, having done so, remarked  that she had noticed tbat some of the  actors had said things which were not  set. down in the. book.  -  Mr.- Carte" explained tHat they were  "gags." 'rf*"-.  "Gags?" queried the Queen in a puzzled tone. " "1 thought gags' were  i things put in a person's mouth by  authority."  "Not always." was the reply. "These  gags are what people put ia their  mouths without authority."  Oldest Civic  Regalia.  The crystal i.iaei* with which th<>  lord mayor of London hn? fust claimed the right to be pref-ent nt the  coronation will be bv far the mo.->t  ancient piece of r*������irnlin in *������videnc������f������  nt fhnf historic ceremony Tt da^ps  from Saxon tim������*. as the workman-  shin of its crystal and sroid shaft,  with jeweled hf*ad d^Hnrps. From  the time before the Normans* this*  mace,,which is barely eighteen inches  long; has symbolized sovereignty  oyerthe city, when thev lord, mayor  was sti'I known as the .portreeve./anii,  London was. an independent state. v it  -is'the* oldest' pipce of civic regalia vin  thp world, and it is seen only at the  induction of the lord mayor on Nov.  8 and at the coronation <A the sove^  reign.--Pall, Mall Gazette.  Britain's Roman  '.Vails.  A Agricola's v .1? were*built about the  year 80 to defend Britain from the  Picts and Scots. The first extended  fron the Tyne to the Salway Firth  (eighty miles), the second from the  Firth of Forth, near Edinburgh, to  the Firth of Clyde, near Dumbarton  (thirty-six miles). The former wall  w������������* renewetr^and strengthened'by the  Ertvpefor. Hadrian abdut the year 120  and by Scverus about 209. Tourists to  England and Scotland may still sea  many remains of thv*se ancient walls;  particularly of the southern one. la  many places the foundations' are still  intact; with here and there' a pieoo  of the wall itself, evidencing tho  faithfulness with which they were*  built.  Spring  Humors  Result  From  the   Poisoned  Condition  of the  Blood.  ������Vo>M" "Vau my ���������on." "Whnt i������  an accommodation train P" "Why,  my boy. It's ono a woman onn Icooj  from getting under a man's feet when  sho seen him coming her way."���������  Yonkcrn 8Utoaman.  Bobby Burns and tho Mayor.  On one occasion, arriving at Carlisle  on horselfack, Bobby Burns is said to  have turned his steed out to grass for  awhile, and tha animal strayed on to  a meadow belonging to the corporation and got impounded. Although the  horse was given up to hini, the poet  retaliated upon the mayor, whoso tenure of ofllco waa to expire on the very  morrow of tho incident, ai follows:  Was o'er pulr poet soo befittedP  Tho maister drunk, tho horso committed!  Puir harmless beast, tak' thee nno  oaro:  Thou'lt bo a horso when ho's nao mair  (mayor).  ���������M*^^m.mmm.,m^m^m^m^^^u.m  Railway Language.  Tho old elaborate booking process  hns glvon wi������y to tho impersonal railway ticket taking, but tho old name  "booking oflloo" romains as a .fe'Mll.  Railway language in this oountry ls  full of suoh relics. Our railway car*  rUges ara ''coMuh-M���������">utha' engine is  In charge of a "driver" and a "guard"  is in ohargo behind. AU thoio oxpres-  sions aro directly inherited from tho  oid oouohinir days. . In Amsrica tbey  havo "ticket oHlcoi," "oars," "engineers" and "conductors," good -snough  words, but without any history.���������London Cbronlcls.  Discharge    is    Checked ��������� Sores    are  Cleaned Out and Healed by  DR. CHASED OINTMENT  Aside from the suffering caused by  pimples, sores and skin eruptions,  there is the annoyance and embarrassment to which they give rise,  particularly when on, the hands or  face.  It is quite proper to try to get the  blood right by use of internal treatment, but this is a tedious method  of overcoming the skin troubles,  which can so readily be gotten rid of  fey. using JQr._ Chasers.-Qinbmmt.   The three principal ingredients of  this great soothing, healing ointment  are the most potent known to the  medical profession as a means of  cleaning out sores and ulcers, destroying morbid growth, lessening the discharge, preventing blood-poisoning  and stimulating the healing process.  Dr. Chase's Ointment stops itching  almost as soon as applied, and often  heals almost like magic.  The time required for cure depends  on the nature of the ailment but, unlike internal treatment, the benefits  are apparent to the eye, and you can  note from day to day the improvement made.  The wonderful success of Dr.  Chase's Ointment in the cure of eczema, salt rheum, psoriasis and old  sores and wounds is sufficient proof  that it is bound to be satisfactory  in the treatment of the less severe  diseases of the skin. 60 cents a box,  at all dealers, or Edmanson, Bates &  Co., Limited, Toronto, v Cample bo*  free 'if you mention, this paper.  BEGUM IN ENGLAND.  Comolatson  Mrs. Newgold (in the picture gallery)���������"This, Aunt Eunice, is a real  old master."  Aunt Eunice���������"Well, I shouldn't  care if it was; it's just as good as  some of the new ones,"���������Life,  Minard's Linlmsnt Ourss Diphtheria;  "Okoily says liis European trip was  dottipl^tely spoiled." "As to how?"  * Seems a careless porter lost a label  off his suit case."���������Louisville Courier-  Journal. '  The Poor Man's Friend.���������Put up in  small bottles thnt are easily portable and  sold for a -very small sun?, Dr. Thomas'  Eclectnc Oil ;->8sesaes more power in concentrated form than one hundred timee  the quantity of many unguents. Its  cheapness and the varied uses to which  it can be put make it the poor man's  friend. No dealer's stock is complete  without it.  Haven't you discovered' that women know by instinct what men they  can make fools of, and they only try  their arts on them?���������W. S. Maugham.  State of Ohio, City of Toledo. \,a  Lnea8 County. /   '  Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he is  senior partner ot the firm of P. J. Cheney  & Co., doing business in the City of Toledo, County and State aforesaid, and  that said firm will pay the sum of ONE  HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and every  case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by  the use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.  PRANK J. CHENEY.   '  Sworn to before me and subscribed in  my presence, thia 6th day of December,  A. D.. 1886.  A. W. GLEASON.  (Seal.)    ' Notary Public.  Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally  and acta directly upon the blood and  mucous surfaces of the* system. Send for  testimonials, free.  P. J. OHKNEY A Co.. Toledo. O.  Sold by all Drugclstfl, 75c. ^   ,  Tako   Hall's Family Pills for constipation;  Alf men should' rise from, the dead  and read their epitaphs many would  think they h&d got into the wrong  grave.���������Flavel.     y  It is an undisputed fact that one  packet of Wilson's Fly Pads has actually killed a bushel of house flies.  Fortunately ho such quantity oan  ever be, found in a well kept house,  but whether they be few or many  Wilson^ Fly Pads will kill them all.  Dealer (commenting on a, horse he  is exhibiting for sale)���������-"Shouldn't be  'ere at all, an 'orse like that."  Sportsman (also a bit of a connoisseur)���������"Quite    Tight,    quite      right;  Poovinli, pale, rofltlCfiB, and sickly ohlldron owo their condition to worms. Mother  Graves' Worm Extorminator will relieve  thom and restore health.  The check which the comoly' young  German woman handed in at the  window of a Walnut street savings  f\ind'hank: tlio other day was made  payable to G>etcl\pn ,H. Schmidt, nnd  she hnd endorsed it simply Grotchen  Schmidt. The man at the receiving  teller's window called her back to rectify the mistake just as sho was turning away.  nYoi������ don't deposit this quite this  wny," ho explained.. "See, you havo  forgotten tho H."  Tho young woman looked nt her  chock and then blushed a rosy red.  "Aoh, bo I haf," sho murmured, and  wrote hurriedly:  "Ago 23."���������Ptolndolphia Times.  Indian Princess Visited Coronation to  Pay Homage.  One of the most interesting women  in the world is in England at present,  where she visited the coronation. She  is the Begum of Bhopal, also styled  th' Sultan of *?hah Jehan, an aged  tiny native princess of India, who has  left her .ealm for tlie second time in  her life to i *y homage to the King of  England, who as Emperor of India is  h<?r Suzerain.  After arriving in London she was  ordered to Nauheim.���������Germany, for the  cure. but. becoming dissatisfied,1 she  vi\ s about to return to England when  he>' doctor firmly informed her she  must submit herself to the regimen  hi prescribed if she desired to" be  cured.  Neuther. the Begum's astrologer,  was taken aside by the physician in  London and warned that if she did not  submit to the cure she might drop off  any day. The astrologer threw his  -hrfhseirce on the side of the German  physician, and the Begum reluctantly  consented to remain and obey.  In India her Highness is one of the  great potentates, ior she is sovereign  over a million people, and the area of  her domain extends 7.000 square  miles.  Her Highness has the unique distinction of being the only woman ruler in the world to commanJ and ride  a* the head nf her own troops in action. She did this ten years ago. soon  after her accession, when she was  making a pilgrimage to Mecca, the  first time the had ever left her country. Although the journey was of a  religious character, the t.iaum was accompanied by a bodyguard of nearly  a t^ou^and nif*n. In crossing a desert  they were fiercely attacked by strong  bends of mounted Arabs. The Begum,  then fifty years of age, at once mounted a horse and .������e desert was treated  t<> the sight of a woman, with veil  drawn tig'ht about her fac3 ��������� which  had never been gazed upon by man���������  bi.t, with eyes blazing through peepholes in the mask, leading a victorious  oL^rge against the enemy.  King George has taken the keenest  interest in the Begum's work among  lur people, and in consequence she is  the only woman in the British Em-  PUS. to "wear 'Sfi o'raer of knighthood,  having been decorated with, the order,  oi Grand Commander of the Bljar of  India.   .  ��������� ."",   XhB "peculiar fact that the e?^n sj,  jihopal passes from mother te daligfiV  te? iiistead of from father to son���������the  ruler's husband being called a Nawab,  a male title she also bears herself���������  may account for the Begum's success,  ful innovations at Tiome.' At any rate  wonian suffrage advocates might well  cite her as an example of woman's  might.   "*'������������������*-'    ' *     ."���������.-..-.,*  Here are some of the things she has'  brought about in her portion of "unenlightened India": State railways  throughout the length and breadth ot  her domain, police in every community, hospitals in all the large citie3,  schools in every village. The hospi-  t:"j only use native medicines, which  are a part of the religious belief, but  in the City of Bhopal, the capital,  there are institutions where the sick  are hygienically .cared for.  In a^iition to affairs of state her  Highness has found time to get an  excellent knowledge of English and  other languages and to become a real  artist in oils and water color.  On arriving in England the Begum  established herself at the beautiful  estate of Patteson Court. Redhill,  Surrey, which she has leased for the  season. The next day sfc"^ had a private audience with King George and  Queen Mary in Buckingham Palace.  While the Bepum is in England her  observance of the purdah, or veiling  of,Jhe face, is as strict as in her own  cuntry, and as one of the royal guests  at,.the coronation she had a special  guard to prevent the scrutiny, of all  men. ,' Ax.���������.:-' '���������'��������� A"y {������������������������������������'���������  {  You wili find relief in Zam-Buk I  It eases ihe burning, atinfjfog  pain, steps bleeding and brings  ease. Perseverance, with Zam-  Bak, nigsnseure.  WANTED  Practical  woman,   one   experienced  in nursing preferred.    Address:  "VIAVI,"  Confederation   Life   Bldg.,   Toronto.  WANTED  in spare time.  WOMEN  To take orders in spare time. ~Nov  experience necessary. Our line?  especially used by mothers and girls.  Apply Women's Department, 229  Albert St., Ottawa. Ont. *        *  AGENTS  WANTED  A study of other agency propositions  convinces us that none can equal  ours. You will always regret it if  you don't apply for particulars to  Travellers' Department, 228 Albert  St., Ottawa, Ont.  Here's & Home Dye  That  ANYONE  Oan Use.  HOME DVCINOhu  always been mora or  1m* of a difficult nndaiv.  taking��������� Not so whoia  . you u������������  KVOLA  ���������AU, KINDS*  Sand forflaaapU  I,. Card and Sttwy  Th. JOHNSON.  RICHARDSON  CO.. LlmiMtf. ^  Montr**!, Can,  JUST THINK OP IT t  Wltb DY-O-tA yon can color either Wool,  Cotton, Silk or Mixed Goods Perfectly witb  tbe SAME' Dye.    No chance of using: toe  WHO WO Py* ">r *he Goods you ha?a to color.  Some Acting     ' - ��������������� -  "What makes you think you can'  act?" asked the manager to the stage-  struck applicant.        ;  "Burglars came into my room last  night," replied the young man. "I  pretended to be asleep, and deceived  them utterly."���������Pearson's.  JS.l ������.  f      ������pavin  Cure ?"  Jn Memory of: Edward VII.  One of the fir^t of the Aberdeen  memorials to the late King Edward is  that about to be orected within the1  grounds at BaIrrioral~the gift Of thrf  tenants and V servants on the royal  estates oh 'Deo-dde/'Tt is a combination of drinking fountain and granite  sehts. The centre portion consists r������f  n large drinking basin, richly mould,  e'd ond carved. Over the" basin is a  fine axed panel with an exquisitely  ���������i curved shell; from' which the water  flows, and on the top of. the panel nre  cnrVed the 'imperial crown,* the roee,  thictle, and Bnumrock. The granite  seats on either Mde of the fountain  extend 16 feet, nnd are semi-circular,  finishing nt th* ends with large  moulded scrolls, C������ry������������d in high re-  lief on the buck of each sent hro the  V-oyal mononram and the dates 1001-  and 1910. The inscription roads: "To  tlio, ���������., memory of King Edward th������������  Seventh, 1011. Prom tlie tennntn and  servant* of Balmoral. Abergcldie, and  Blrkkoll."  Save the difference between  the  eost of m. good  horse and $1.00���������the ,  eost of a .bottle of  ���������' ' i Xeadall'sSpaviBCure.  ���������, ._ Voa can cure a Spavin, Splint,  Ringbone, Bony Growth or lameness.  Willi it, like thousands have done. Read  toS.iSiff*7toey "*" pwe ttat  The One Safe. Reliable Care.  _   ' CwwCont, D������o. Hth. ma.  rtauMMindiaajrourTrwUMontlMHoiM.   I  h������T* bwn uilojr your Spavin Con tarn. DDUbtr   ,  of yura wltb food ������uww������, bavin* during that  tima caied ��������� Spavin on a valiuMa bone sod  ,bava   alio   tnatad   bnibaa,   ������w������lllnpi.  'ato.   :  ,.,���������:������������������.'.      -���������-���������-      -    _J<    -Coi>Uiit,Alta. ��������� ,.t:  .-. '   ''I:bav������u������adyo4!rSpMla Com ft>ry*ar*,'a������ay  ��������� hav* comnlntcly nirrtl Foot IUit In mr bart or  catUn, aiiJ StdlnU anU Spavin* nn homa*.   I find v.-  tliat It curoa wbaravar it la ralUifullf appltad."  No need to worry about your horse if  yon havr a bottle of Kradall'a Spavin  cure on Hand for "emergency. Get a  bottle from your druggist at once. Don't  * tslee a;. subaUtute. Thev great book,  "Treatise on the Horse," free, of druto-  Kjsu.orwr'lte.^.;, : :yyy-]y.^yyi0p:i  Dr.^J.BeirfsllC^lEgMlmrjiFalkvt:  LOVELY DOLL FREE  Gladstone's Favorite.  The announcement of the engagement of Ml������������ Dorothy Drew to  IjWitonont Pariah, one of Lord Gladstone's A.D.C.'b, recalls the fact that  Miss ,Drow was, tho favorite grand-  ehild and companion of the Into Mr.  W. 13, GludMonn. Sho hnn boon tho  subject of many pretty stories, one  being to the effect, that sli������ once nonplussed the G.O.M, on a Ilib'.ical sub.  Joet. The famous statesman was  trying to induce her to got up earlier.  "'Why don't you get up, my child?"'  he ftj-ked. "Whv, grnndpiipji." re������  foined Misw Dorothy, "didn't you tell  me to do whnt -he Bible nny ft"  "Ves, certainly," said Mr. Gladstone  Tho Httle girl then proudly opened  he Bihli-i nt P*nlm exv*ii. and rend  the Hwcond v������r*������������:___^It i������ vain for  "you'���������"to"riao_curlyT,'         "  W. N. U.r No. IM  Old Time Oesr Trust,  In   the   sixtivnth   century   tevlert  were   appointed   In   KiiRland   whoso  luty it was "to te������t ond  ������������slr.e th������  heer to ������������eo If it be fit  for a mun's  ( body,"   Ono of the metli'wl* of testing ale was in splllllng soim������ of,It on  ii   wooden   ���������"���������nt  when   the tester   ������t������  tlit'd  in  )i*'itlii'in  bm'ulieii,  ������hI down  thereon.    II he  ndhered  to his lent  the  beer  was  ndtilterMed   with  ������*c-  chnri-i* Mibslniijen; if he could ri������e  without   inconvenlentx1*   U   'was   tut  ���������duUua-afftd.���������&oadon Mali.  Girls, wo will givo you this handsome Doll, absolutely FREE for selling only $4.00 worth of our lovely-'  postcards, at 8 for |0c, .    t  This,dolly is 82 inches toll, nnd is  BtyllHhly dressed in the daintlost.laco  trlmmod dress that a dolly eVer wore,  with a stylish laco yoke,, puffed  .sleeves, and up-to-date graceful skirt  with-ft- flouneo of handsome laco. Sho  has a stylish hat to match, beautifully trlmmod, which just gives tho  finiHhing touch to this little princess.  Sho Ik fully jointed, ean hold out her  nrms, sit down, or turn hor head:  you can undress her ond put her to  bed, and she will closo her ayan And  (*o to,sleep,like w real baby, ���������  Our cards sell on sight as they ara  th������ ktcft dertena in Cfcn&dl&rKvItrsrs;  llornl nnd birthday cards. All ������ro  beautifully ooloml, und many aro  richly embossed -on gold.  TORONTO     PREMIUM     CO.,  D������f������t, Ml Yoronto, Can.  mmmimmmtjltim ht/^:-v-  Trfiw ;Mn���������������t������f*������.i=fc.A/.r������w������  VJH&. ������S������f pu^u������a) ������qr������-  ^cajKaai^w���������I^SH^lWtfS!  THE    CRESTON,    B.  C,    REVIEW.  TU C  CANADIAN   BANK  ������������������������@������ <$ <������<������ s e������������������������s������������������������������������������������������������  V^ 1TA1T& JU-rf a -a.  -^s.  SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O., UL.D., D.C.L., President  ALEXANDER LAIRD, GENERAL MANAGER  CAPITAL, - $10,000,000  REST, -   $8,000,000  MONEY  ORDERS  The Money Orders of The Canadian Bank of Commerce are a safe,  convenient and economical method of remitting- small sums of money.  They are payable without charge at every branch of a chartered bank in  Canada (except in the Yukon Territory) and in the principal cities of  the United States. ���������������  The Orders and full information regarding- them may be obtained  on application at the Bank.  In the event of loss of a Money Order the Bank will, on receipt of  a satisfactory guarantee, make arrangements to refund the amount of  the lost Order. a 232  TERCY <B. FOWLER, manager, Creston Branch  Tke Creston 'Revielp  zso&Oi&a������fs<vz-c*mQ ,BfaS^;-yac������a<fe^  Published every   Friday at Oreston, British Columbia, by the Creston Publishing Co., at their office, Wilson Avenue, Creston.  J. H. Johnson  Manager.  Ralph G. Scruton  Editor.  Subscription, $3.00 a year, in advance.  30-Day Notices, $5; 60, $7.50; 90, $10  The Review is the acknowledged advertising medium of the Creston valley, circulating m ovor one thousand homes throughout, the Creston district. Onr  columns are open to correspondents on 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  in our endeavours to increa.se the usefulness of tbe Review by bringing in yonr  advertisements, subscriptions and news. Complaints from subscribers as tt  non-receipt of paper will be promptly attended to. Address all couununica-  tioneto the   editor  -���������^��������� ���������������*���������   - 'Up -  Ill     11UIC1  OU will make no mistake  when you get off the train  if you sign tlie register at  the Creston Hotel. Travelling  men will, substantiate this. We  study the comfort of our guests.  Tlie rooms are well furnished in  a manner up-to-date.  Headquarters for Mining Men,  Lumbermen,   Ranchers,  Tourists  udyG<  " v^/ \������y juhj    " ~  S  I  *3������  &  I  luoran  Prop.  ������������������������������������������������������������������$$������������������������������������������������������<s������������������  s  i  v  Castile Soap.  Linen Envelopes.  Writing pads.  Boxed stationery. -.  Business envelopes  Infants feeders.  Photographic  goods  Fruit jar rings  Baseballs  .Infants ..soothers-.-   f Creston Drug&Book Co. |  The letter which appeared in our columns  last  week;  froin   Mr.   T.   M.  Kdmondson,  relative  to  the  hardship  worked   upon   the  settlers  by the  existing  stringent fire  regulations, touched upon what  the   majority  of ranchers,  consider a very serious  grievance.    We observe  that  these  f regulations have also been attacked in other districts,  and it  ���������is evident that the objection to same is deep and wide spread  ;^d especially among the   new  fruit  growing  community.  For the information of all concerned, we publish herein  and by special request,   the  reasons  which   influenced  the  the Government to adopt this polury.  In our opinion, after every consideration is given to the  arguments as set forth, it must be admitted that in endeavoring to protect against destructive fires, the regulations  have been carried to an extreme which renders them unnecessarily burdensome to the producers on the land in thi?  and other districts.  The penalising of the whole community for the crimes  of one or twOj is a drastic step, and to endeavour to prevent  forest fires by stopping land clearing entirely, seems to be  bordering on the point when, the cure becomes worse than  the desease.  Doubtless the Government, who have done so much to  assist the fruitgrower, will take steps either by empowering  fire wardens to issue permit at discretion, or in some other  manner; to mitigate the hardships which the enforcement of  the present law, is inflicting upon our settlers.  Nelson '..Lnnd District���������DisIrict  of West Kootanay  Take notice that I, AV alter  Demer, of Ymir. B.C., occupation Lumberman, intends to  apply for permission to purchase " the following described  lands :���������  ' Commencing at a post planted at the S.W. eorner of    Tom  Nelson   Land   District���������District  of West Kootenay  Take notice that Waiter  Denier, of Ymir,; B.C., occupation lumberman, intends to apply* for permission to purchase  the following described land :���������  Commencing at a post planted about four miles in a southwesterly    direction    from,    the  i>323  Charles' location about six (6)   southwest    corner of    lot  miles in a S.W. ���������direction.-from  and adjacent to    the southeast  the. S.W. eorner    of Lot   9323   corner of Torn    Charles's loca-  being the Northwest corner,  thence running South 80  chains, East SO chain's, North  80 chains, and West 80 chains  to point of commencement and  contains 640 acres more or  -less.   -������������������'  Walter Demer, Applicant.  James Fisher, Agent.  Dated June   10th,   1911.  The coal strike, which threatens to produce a fuel fam_  5ne in the North West, and has dislocated business throughout the Crow's nest towns for months past, drags wearily  filong. On the one side the miners, comparatively few in  number as compared with the Union to which they belong,  can exist on their strike pay and by the process of obtaining  work at the expense of the men usually employed in the  industries they invade; whilst the operators with capital  judiciously spread out in various fields in accordance with  Ihe rules which govern the investors in industries, can sit  back and draw their extra dividends from the Pennsylvania  Coal Companies, at the same time as the C, P. R. makes a  few extra dollars on the long haul from the Kast. The  middleman will make his extra cents by increasing coal  prices,l on account of the strike, sir,' and the whole cost of  the struggle falls upon the long suffering coal consumer.  Meantime the active parties in the dispute, owners and  miners, refuse even to state the definite grounds or demands  upon which each would settle; so far, neither the Union  nor the Operators have even made up their minds whether  the ' open ' or * closed ' shop is a vital factor which must be  conceeded.  Thus the strike continues, share speculators bang the'  markets, the shares in the various coal companies are forced  below par, and purchased by the parties who caused and  prolonged the strikt, the small shareholder is squeezed out.  All at once the strike is settled, the tired miners get a part  ���������>f their demands, these are met by an all round increase in  the price of coal, up go the shares and everyone shouts  * Hurrah.'  But the poor consumer scratches hie head and wonders  Jjovv he is done.  Nelson Land District���������District  of West Kootenay  Take notice that I, Stella  Warson, of Rossland, B.C., occupation Spinster, intend to  apply for permission to vpurch-  ase the following desribed  lands :������������������  . . ��������� .  Commencing at a post planted about four (4) miles in a  Northerly direction from the  Northwest corner of Lot 4275,  South of and adjoining James  Morrison's location, thence  South 80 chains, thence East  40 chains, thence North ^ 80  chains, thence west 40 chains,  to point of commencement and  containing 320 acres more or  less.  Stella Warson, Applicant.  James Fisher, Agent.  Dated June  10th,   1911.  Nelson   Land   District���������District  of West Kootenay  Take notice that I, Mary Bil-  for, of Spokane, Wash., occupa-*  tion Housekeeper, intend to ap-������  ply for permission to purchase  the following described lands :--  Commencing at a ������ost planted about four (4) miles in a  Northerly direction from the  Northwest corner of Lot 4275  on West side of Mosquito Creek  South of and adjoining James  Morrison's location, thence  South 80 chains, thence West  80 chains, thence North 80  chains, thenco East 80 chains  to point of commencement and  containing 640 acres more or  less.  *Mary Bilfor, Applicant.  James Fisher, Agent.  Dated June  10th>   1911.  tion, thence north .80 chains  east 80 chains, south 80 chains  and west 80 chains to point of  commencement and containing  640 acres more or less .  Walter Demer,  Applicant.  James Fisher, Agent.  Dated June   11th,   1911.  Nelson    Land District���������District  of West K.ootonay  Take notice that I, Tom  Charles^ of Patterson, B.C., occupation, lumberman, intends to  aPPly for permission to purchase the following described  lands ���������:���������"  Commencing at a post planted about four (4) miles in a  Southwestei'ly direction from  the southwest corner of lot  9323; east of . Mosquito Creek,  thence north 80 chains, west  80 chains, south 80 chains and  east 80 chains to point of  commencement and containing  640 acres more or less;  Tom Charles, Applicant.  ���������   James Fisher, Agent.  Dated June   11th,   1911.  YOUR POCKET BOOK  is safe; the prices for pipes ar������  very reasonable here. Some of  the' different kinds are sure to  please yoa. ��������� People wonder  that we are selling eo many  pipes, but they would nofc wonder if they realised how cheaply  we buy, and what perfect satisr  faction everything gives that  we sell.  pirit Go.  S. POOLE  Prop.  er *'  Nelson  Land   District���������Distriot  of West Kootenay  Tako notico that I, Mamie  Long, of Spokane, Wash., occupation Married Woman, intend  to apply for pormission to purchase tho following described  lands :���������  Commencing at a post planted about three (3) miles in a  Northerly direction from tho  Northwest corner "of Lot 4275  and adjacent to tho Northeast  corner of.-Harry Brauer1's location, thcuou South 80 (���������huh'w,  thonco East 20 chains, thonco  North 80 ohains, thonco Wost  20 chains, to point of oommoncomont and containing 1(50 acres moro or loss.  Mamio ,Lohg* Applicant.  Dated Juno  10th',   1011.  "juofty; 'auijuiju; t-wuiuj^  Nelson Land District���������District  of West Kootenay.  Take notice, that I, James  Morrison, of Ymir, B.C., occupation Lumberman, intend to  aPPly for permission to purchase the following described  lands :���������  Commencing at a post planted about five (5) miles in a  Northerly direction from the  N.W. corner of Lot 4275 and  adjacent to the Northeast corner of M. Flanigan's location,  thence South 80 chains, thence  East 40 chains; thence North  80 chains, thence West 40  chains to point of commencement and containing 320 acres  more or less.  Jas. Morrison, Applicant.  James Fisher, Agent.  Dated Juno   10th,   1911.  p.  >  I  1  >  >  "!������  >���������  >>  BilliarBs and Pool  Ci gars and Cigarettes  Hot or Cold Baths  At Any Hour  Razors  Ground and Set  SAM HATFIELD, Prop,  Nelson Land District���������District  of West Kootonay  Take notice that .1, Mike  Flannigan, of Ymir, B.C., occupation Lumberman, intends to  apply for permission to purohaso ihe following described  lands :���������  ��������� Commoncing at a post plant-  about fivo (5) milos in a Northerly direction from tho N. W.  corner . of Lot 4275 on East  side of Mosquito Crook boingtho  Northeast corner thonoo South  80 chains, Weat 80 chains,  North 80 chains, abd East 80  chains to point of oommoncomont and containing 640 acres  moro or loss.  Miko Flannigan Applicant  ���������j Jamos Fisher, Agont.  jDatecl Juno  10Lh,   1011. ,   ���������,  FOR SALE Saddle Horse,  apply to Victor Carr, Alice  Siding, B, C.  Fonrtoon loaves of pood hronrt for n  dollar, ftt tho Oily Unlcory.   Alfio cAkoii  juf all vt������������'U)lUi������,' lo' Mmiti.  _ .... _ . ^  Transfer, Livery and Feed Stables  (Best equipped Livery in Town)  All class of TURNOUTS supplied at abort notice.   Xhe latest styles of  CUTTERS and BUGGIES for sale and hire.   Saddle and pnok horses a  Speciality.  Feed for sale.      Agent for the McLaughlin Manfg. Oo.     Horses for salo  I am prepared to fill nil orders, both by wire and mail, and meet nil trains  nt any hour of tho day or night.   Commercial men and landBoelteiB, will  receive prompt attention A  :  s  09  Ot  !  1  '0  Phone 66 Sirdnr Avenue " Box 14    ������  ULJLttAAAAAJULOJUIAJUUUUIJUUL0 -1. ISUVULkSULSUULSLSLSUULSLSL JUUUUUL JU  H. S. McGreath^Ppop  If it is first class  and  Modern Dentistry;  that you  are looking for,  call  upon  Dr.  Hall of Cranbrook.  Why?  Because he has had the experience, liaving  ever ao years of Practical experience in the  Profession, and holding'certificates from six  different States and Provinces, and diploma  from one of the best collegesAUi; theywortd.  Tliis alone should convince[fany possible  * Skeptic' of his,ability. >./���������.���������'  <^  <$>  HP  ^w     JLS/+   JlJL* JC*** J. JLClllo  ���������������fc, _-Jfc._ _*.__   m.    .M.    j.    a    A   jm.^. A    A   _Jk._ jt._\ . A  Aj ,  ^tr ^Jr t^JP ^5r   ijP ^5r ^5r   t^   -$r ^r ^r    ** ^w Q) ^r    5^^  9nr-.-,~m.i*m-**.m^*..%9..^ ,r -^rwiw.|*Ww^...-pil w.l^l.l.'. -rmm.  Gfanbrook. ������  Xyy.'y ; !���������* ' i.V , ��������� . ,^,.,  H THE    CRESTON,    B.   C,    REVIEW.  3*=  Ahvays  on na  If You Like to Drive  you oan indulge yourself hy engaging a  team froo;, this livery stahle for as long  and' as short a time as you desire.  This fctyery Stable  is also prepared, to send a carnage to  meet trains, to" take you shopping or calling, or to convey you to any June weddings you. wish to attend.  Cameron Bros.  CRESTON LIVERY  >   !  I  A. MIRABELLI  THE   CRESTON   SHOEMAKER  Best Workmanship  Boots and Shoes made to Order  A Speciality  j  A complote stock of  Fresh Beef,Veal, Mutton,  Lamb and Pork.  . Sausage, any kind  Hams and Bacon, Butter  and   Eggs,   Lard,    Beef  Dripping, Etc.  Fresh Fish every Friday.  Smoked Fish all the time.  Our "Stnbked^"aTm6n~and"  Halibut is choice.  & Co.  -      B.C.  Limit&d  CRESTON  a Co.  Wholesale  Provisions,   Produce,   Fruit  NELSON  B.C. |  First class job printing at tae Review-  Office.  For Sale.���������820 acres of crown-granted  excellent Fruit Xiond on Kootenay Lake  Lot 913. Apply, C. P. Hill, HillcreBt  Mines, Alberta 15-th  Fruit Ranch for Sale���������Fifteen acres  in" good state "of cultivation, planted  with 1S00 trees consisting of apple,plum,  peach and cherry trees. Good five room  house and stable one and a half miles  from Creston. Apply to Walter V  Jackson Phone.91 Creston B. C.  Subscribe to the BEVIEW' today.  Musio ���������Miss Johnson is prepared to  take a limited number of pupils for  tuition in musics. For terms apply to  J. K. Johnson, residence on Victoria  Avenue  PUBLIC HIGHWAYS  Province of British Columbia  Notice is hereby given that  all Public Highways in unorganized Districts, and all Main  Trunk Roads in organized Districts are sixty-six feet wide,  and have a width of thirty-  three feet on each side of the  mean straight centre line of the  travelled road.  Thomas Taylor,    ���������  Minister of Public Works  Department of Public Works,  Victoria, B.C., July  7, 1911.   I  jyis f  reston Labo  LABOR DAY IS CRESTON'S  DAY. BASEBALL, SPORTS  AND BANDS. HOW THE  ARRANGEMENTS    STAND.  in accordauca wi.h the instructions  given hy tlio la&t public meeting, the  arrangements i'or celebrating Labor day  at Creston, are now rapidly being completed.  Mr Bevan is back from Cranbrook,  and reports ihat the baud and baseball  team can bo secured, aud the transportation committee are now working' for  the special train. Mr Moran also has  returned from Bonners Ferry, and he  reports that the base ball boys accoin-  "pauied~6y "tlio l'ainViis"'"15ohn'ie"VBo&u'erb*'  Band, are headed for Creston on Labor  Day, and that the crowd would come  with them.  The advertising Committee are now  gettin out the bills, the collecting Committee are getting in the casb, whilst  the * Sports ' are framing up a programme of competitions which is going  to bring out the greatest aggregate of  track and record breakers Creston has  ever seen.  The Park and grounds will be adequately fitted up for the accommodation  of the expected visitors, shelters will be  erected, and water laid on.  Refreshments will be provided at the  booths on the grounds.  Labor Day has always been Oreston's  Day, and Labor day 1911 is going to be  the biggest day of all.  Mr E Simmons was in town "Wednesday, he brought in a fine sample of  ripe tomatoes grown across the Kooteny  The Kootenay Ferry could be greatly  improved if a government boat were  provided to enable parties wishing to  cross to fetch over the Ferry.  At present it is possible to wait for  hours whilst the Ferry lies moored at  the opposite sida.  Mr F. Hurry, expects to get at least  750 tons of hay off the flats this   season  WATER NOTICE.  Take notice that on the 1st  day of August, 1911, at the  hour of 11 o'clock in the forenoon, an application will be  to the Water Commissioner under Part V of the "Water Act,  1909/' to obtain a license in  the Ymit* division of West Kootenay district, by Gust And-  j-on of Kitohener, B. C, Hotol-  koeper, for one cubic foot of  water per second from .Russell  Creek, a tributary of Goat  River, to be diverted 400 feet,  south of the C. P. B. right , of  way, by means of a pipe, line  for domestic use, on lots 9 and  10, block 7, Kitchener town-  site. The Crown lands intended to be occupied are Water  Street in the said townsite of  Kitchener, under which the pipe  line will be laid. The names and  addresses of any riparian  proprietors whose lands are  likely nre the Canadian Pacific  Railway Company, Vancouver,  B. C  Dated this 22nd. day of June,  1911.  GUST ANDEEN,  By his Solicitor,  G. H. Thompson.  MINERAL ACT  || XDDPL IR. 3Bcatt������  I CRANBROOK   -  B.C.  The  inerai Director  NOTICE  Nelson Land District.      DistriotS.of ���������  West Kootenay. f  Take notice that I, Edith Montgomery  of Nelson, B. C, occupation, married  woman., intends to apply for permission  to purchose the following desoribed  ���������lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted about  30 chains south of theNorth-westcoroer-  of Lot 89-IC, theuce 50 ohains North j"  theuce 20 chains West or to the NorJ u-  east corner of Lot 7684, thence Sonth 50  chains thence West 20chains or to point  All changes of ads. must be handed in  at the Review Office not later than  Wednesday noon in each week.  of commencement containing ono hundred acres, more or less.  Edith Montgomery,  Applicant.  July, 19 th 19J.1.    Edward Ferguson,  Agent  ��������� Certificate of improvements  NOTICE  Ben hurr, Summit, Last Chance, Old  Dominion, Climax and Spud Fraction,  Mineral Clnims, situate'iu the Nelson  Mining Division of West Kootenay District.  Where located:���������On East Bank of  Priest River, about three miles North  ot tbe International boundary line,  TAKE NOTICE that I Charles Moore  acting as agent for A. I. Marentelle F.  M. C. No33U8B, E. W. Stoner Free  Miner's Certificate No 33S27 B, intend,  sissy days from the date hereof, to  apply to the mining recorder for a certificate of improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the i  above claims.  Aud further take notice tnat action  under Section 37,  must be  commenced  befcre the issue of such Certificate of  f  Improvements.  Dated this 6 th day of July, 1911.  Chas. Moore, Agent.  N CURED  . TAKE ALL RISKS  ^  as*-    NO NAMES OR PHOTOS USED WITHOUT WRITTEN CONSENT  Thnwiuids of young* ami middle-aged men are annually swept to a premature grave  through Early Indiscretions, Excesses and BIcod Diseases. If you have any of tha following symptoms consult us before it is to������ lato. Are you nervous and weat, deepoa-  dent and gloomy, specks before the eyes, with dark circles under tbem, weak back.  fcidnciys irritable, palpitation ot tho heart, bashful, dreams and losses, sediment in urine,  pimples on ihe f nee, eyes sunken, hollow cheeks, careworn expression, poor memory.  lifeless, distrustful, lack energy and strength, tired mornings, restless nights, changeable  ������������������.������������*,,   wsttt **wtn**wyu,  ynJuiauuio  -ueui*jrf    uuuo   jJUiJU&i    JUtir   1003$,   BOX&   WTOIW) titU*  YOU     WILL     BE     A     WRECK  Oar New Method Treatment can cure yon and mate a man of you. Under Its influence the brain becomes activo, the blood purified, so that all pimples, blotches and ulcer*  disappear, the nerves becomo strong as steel, so tliat nervousness, bashfulucss and dee-  Eondency vanish, the eyo becomes bright, the face full and clear, energy returns to the  oily aud tlie rtioral, physical and sexual systems aio invigorated; all drains cease���������no  more vital waste from the system. Don't lee quadka and fiakirs rob you o������ your hard  earned dolktis.   We wiil euro you or no pay- '  EVERYTHING PRIVATE AND CONFIDENTIAL  READER:  No matter -who has treated you, write for an honest opinion Free ef Charge.  Books Free���������"The Golden Monitor"   (Illustrated)  on Secret Diseases of Men.     ���������  QUESTION LIST FOR HOME TREATMENT SENT ON REQUEST  EGMEDY  Cor. Michigan Ave. and Griswold St.,  Detroit, Mich.  ^TP fl tf* B5*      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 a3 we see and treat  no patients in our Windsor offices which are for Correspondence and  laboratory for Canadian business ouly.   Address all letters as follows:  DRS. KENNEDY & KENNEDY, Windsor. Out.  ^Wrilc for our private address.  gwreagaeyraszFips^  ^������^.rai^B^.^������3q������Y.i������t^  ���������&  Stop off and take  a Look at Sunny  i*^.���������^* Jn * Me'  In British Columbia's  You Want to see  the Choicest  Climate  l>!  Creston, 'B, C.  Has neyer hnd a orop failure.  ������������������������������������������*������������������  Hns no damaging froBts.  ++������������������������������������������������������ .  Minimum temperature 1011, 3 degrees  yabove'iMro.  ���������'������������������:x<:' ,������������������������������������������������������������������������ ��������� ���������  Grow* apples that tiro first prizo win-  nors ovbry year in bempetition with  tho world.  Has an ideal apd mild climate.  '/.'A%44+4+++..y' ���������  Has thumbs* favorod location, done to  markets, ample transportation facil-  itlea, two railroads and a navigable  ,'.'*     rtvar.       ������������������+���������--:������������������'"������������������ "'"  District comprises tho largest area of  genuine, proven fruit lands In tho  provinoo. 90,000 aores in ono bloolt.  i Has the quality and quantity of land to  !        compote favorably auniust the commercial orchards of tho world.  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������.���������.������������������,������������������������������������������������������<���������'������������������  I  *Best Soil, Level, Abundance of  Water, Good*Rpadss\ Suitable for  Colonizing op Subdividing  *++���������������������+������ <*������������������<���������<>���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*  20 acres one half mile from to'Ym, simt-imprdbed; duelling.    160 acres one  mile from ioV&n, finest soil and situation in the Glorious Kootenays  Also other tracts improved ana unimproved high grade fruit lands at lowest prices, all genuine propositions  Creston, B. C.  Is situated in tho Kootenay Valley  botweeu Kootenay Lok������ and tho  Unitod States Boundary Line, 70  miles Southeast of Nolson, 70 miles  Southwest of Oranbrook* and 100  miles Northeast of Spokane.  What Lord Justice Orantham a aid: I'or ������  safe investment I prefer Crestou to any  othor place in British Columbia.  What Hon. Thos. Taylor said: Ores-  ton Distriot is tho garden of British  Columbia.  What Andrew Garnapfo said: Tha  ���������wise man invents his money in good  roal estate.  What Jacob   Astor did; mado $50,������  000,000 in real estato in 80 years.  Gain hoalth and wealth, and provo  yonr wisdom by haying fruit lands in a  proven fruit ollma<bo,,, and where no  irrigation is required. ,, '���������..  mmm touunMmMniMwiN. i  iaK-MRsnwsave  Apply) to the  Owner  '' twmmmmmtmmmwmmmm  i-i-j jjji a !._ii. i ���������'jwjBmjjwftimjii.u. \ wKmammwiuim wjaii!t)!iiag  Creston  '    ��������� . ' , ' t * '   ������ ������ ������   LI   '   '    '  'British Cdlumbia  immm^mrfimmm  mmmmmom  References:. Canadian Bank of Commerce, Creston, B.C., andfBank of 'Mordrtf^'Rossland, B.C.  wmtmmwmmmm  i  i t ... ������i  ii  m  B  6=1  4  'X'\  *���������*���������  Ax':  '< ~x\  '.���������1*1  ���������A  :A'-K.  !;>���������  . i'..,L;��������� THE    CRESTON,    B.  C.    REVIEW.  BKsr^snr?"  jftj'ft,'  ��������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������SI ������������������������������������������������������������������������  If;,  fi^P;  B-&  If ���������>"������������������������������������  |.Ai  If-.-'  lyi  f MYSTERY  ������  ihe  Great  Desert of Z  I Sahara ���������  s  ' ���������..,;;;���������,:.     ?  %       By R. W. Keenan       ;  ��������� . . ������������������  ���������   Copyright by American Press Asso-   *  o elation. 19U. '     ���������  I was lounging one afternoou In the  eastern part uf Tripoli, a city in oortn-  ern Africa aDd ou tiie Mediterranean:  looking at tbe ancient castle of tbe  Bashaws, wbeu 1 was startled to see  tbe wall of a coruer bastion of tbe  fortress open wbere it Joined the  ground and a figure emerge uud come  1  tv  "nTnTifiig^oward me. Ou he came, staggering under tbe w^lgbtof beavy iron  shackles, till be reacted a point'wit bin  a few yards of aani\ when be sunk  down, evidently not kuowiuy wbicb  way to turn. He was, blinking bis  eyes as if blinded by tbe light of tbe  sun.  Tben 1 saw a puff'of smoke on tbe  ramparts of tbe castle, beard a report  aud saw evidences of a stirriug lu and  about tho stronghold, it was evident  *bat a prisoner Uud escaped.���������'"���������Tbe man  was a skeleton, and the agony on bis  face at knowing ibat Oe must be takeu  was distressing. Darting toward liitu.  1 began to beap sand over nitu and.  Laving some knowledge of bis lan  goage, told bim tbat i was trying to  conceal biui. He suffered aie to do  bo, and J partly oovewi biu������ wttbsand.  p?rtly witb an overcoat I wore, for a  ciilly sea wind was blowing. Then;I  sat down on bim. lighted a pipe and  began to puff, looking out witb feigned  interest on tbe Mediterranean. .,'��������� j  1 never knew wbo gave tbe alarm.' j  but it must either bave beeu the fugl- j  five's jailer wbo bad noticed Ots dun- j  geon vacant or some one ou tbe out i  'side wbo ran lu to communicate wbat j  be bad seen. At any rate. wboev������r \  told of tbe escape must bave tost sight \  of tbe Seeing mau. for when a party V  ran ent from tbe fortress to follow ;  bim tbey scattered In aU directions. I  evidently none of tbem knowing wbicb i  direction to take- M<eu si tbeus ran !  toward the snore, doubtless thinking s  be would naturally go there in hope of '  escaping by boat. Ht-certainly couldn't i  swim out to any of me ships* loaded ad ,  he was with irons. >  Several persons came near where 1  was, but tbey were too excited by tbe !  cbase to pay much at tent too to me,  for 1 was iu Kuropeao dress and evidently not the mao tbey sought. One  fallow was* beading tor me when I  pointed, vociferating wildly at tbe  same time, to a pearl diver's boat,  lying near tbe shore. This probably  saved the man I was biding, for It wj?s  likely tbat bad 1 permuted the searcher to come nearer be would nave noticed tbat tbe sand bad beeu disturbed.  For half an bour 1 sat on my mau.  and while I sat 1 thought. My act bad  been the result of ao Impulse. 1 bad  interfered witb tbe law and tf detected would probably occupy a dungeon such as the fugitive had left  From tbe moment 1 realized my position 1 shivered whenever 1 saw any  one coming in mv direction. The sun  wns sinking in the west, and I prayed  earnestly tlint it'might set and leuve  darkness behind it- Gradually tbe  searchers thinned out. not supposing  that the fugitive could he oeur at  hand, nud flnnlly the search was given  up In tny immediate vicinity.  When It grew dark enough to warrant my uncovering the mnn I did so.  His eyesight vns now far bettor than  .mine. for. iih I hud supposed, be bad  become used to whnt Httle light might  make Its way into a dungeon.- 1 told  him   to  go   where   be  liked,   but  be  pleaded  witb. me so eagerly to help  him get rid of tils ohnlus thnt I could  not refuse bim.   Resides. I considered  -him In a (tense as   Robinson  Crusoe  .looked  upon the  mnn   be bad saved  from tbe cnnnlbnla. bis own man Friday. So I covered him again, went np  Into tbe town, houcht n coarse tile and,  .returning, out off bis shncUlea, which I  burled in the wind   Then, giving him  what monpy l  hnd In my pockots, 1  told bim to go bis way.  I conld not see bis featiires, but I  could feel his gratitude in the pressure  of his bnnd ond hear what bo aaid.  Translated Into English, It la this:  "Allah Is greut.    When you aro In  trouble he will send me to help you."  Wltb   tbut   tie   disappeared  In   tbe  darkness  The next dny I walked past tbe  point In the wnll from which bo bad  made bis escape. 1 saw a nolo just  large enough for a lean body such as  hia to pass through. Bo bod doubtless  managed to sec uro somo sharp implement, with wbicb bo bad dug bla way  oat through crumbling places, in*  deed. 1 visited bl* prison and waa  shown tho ceil la which be bad ilvod  for twenty years and tbe pa-wage bo  had dug. But. conscious ot ibe part 1  had taken In bis escape, J did not lin*  gor longer thnn to sntUfy ray curiosity. Indeed, whenever a Turkish obi-  clnl looked at me 1 folt tbat I was  ���������aanecred.  Not feeling suro thnt I might not,  after all, come to be known as having  hidden the prisoner, I went to the  United Stare* consul and told him thnt  1 feared nrrest tar *n Infringement of  Tnrklsh Inw and asked bim to send  ���������very dny to my lodgings to ank If I  weri* still there. Wbat I feared was  being spirited sway and put In n dun*  coon without any of my country-nun  knowing what bad happened. 1 waa  planning for a trip down Into the dao*  art, bnt 1 bad tny outfit to parcba**  and my attendants to blre. So lt was  impossible toi uie to get away tor  some time,  1 confess I felt relief wben one  morning witb three camels and half a  dozen nieu. Including my servant,  Uudji. wbo bad attended me while in  Tripoli. 1 started on my jouruey. 1  bud tried lu vain to secure tbe services of some trustworthy tfedouin who  knew tbe desert and would make a  safe guide. But whenever i found a  man wbo kuew tbe country I was  warped tbat ne would probably murder iue aud possess himself of my effects, und when 1 touud a man witb a  reputatiou for morality he knew nothing about tbe desert. 1 tinulty started  witb uo oue out myself to rely ou. and  1 bad occasion to bitterly rue my temerity.  My journey was one continued effort  to protect myself ugalnMi thieves and  robbers, lt wus useless to put my  n������>u on guard at night, for they did  not seem to care'whether wbat I bad  was stolen or not. One night while 1  mysretf-was-wa-trtritig -i-n,oti������,-������tl~a~tBTg������-  dog   prowling   near  my  camp,     pres  ently I discerned a desert ihtef directing tbe animal, wbo bad been taught  to steal.  But this wa,s a mere bacarelle com-������  pared with a sandstorm tbat overtook  us. and tbe sandstorm was not so dangerous as a man I hired for a guide  from one ������a**ls to another, who tried  to pilot me Inio an amhu*h where a  band of robbers were waiting to kill  me.  Not    being    satisfied    with    hiring  bUbAO  IITT)  u  FOR  Seo the Nearest Cockshutt Deafer about a FflQST <& WOOD���������  Best Machine Made.  No Rules Required  If you are looking for a fixed set of  rules for making a home happy and  attractive, you are looking in vain.���������  Medicine Hat News.  ANAEMIA  Casts a Shadow    Over    the    Lives of  Thousands  of  Women   and  Growing Girls  "Not  enough  blood"  is the  simple  meaning of the term anaemia, though  it ahould scarcely    need    explaining,  ���������for,  Giiiui cvnitrtt--iy7 snuoinnfi is uirt~oT  the  greatest  evils    in    this  country,  afflicting  women of  all  ages,   including young girls.    The signs of blood-  lessness are plain enough���������-pallid lips  and cheeks,    and    aehing    back, frequent headaches, with breuthlessncss,  , heart palpitation and great weakness.  The  only    effective    treatment  is  to  strengthen   aud   build   up  the   blood,  and it is ju>t 1>3* this power of making  new,   rich   blood   that   Ur.   Williams'  ; Pink Pills    havj    cured    anaemia in  | more cases than it is possible ta place  i on record. Among I he host cured of this  trouble  hy  Dr.   Williams"  Pink   Pill  guides.^| determined to go tbrnnsh to  ( ^"ftiisa C\ NT Kobergo,~or Sorel" Quo.!  '������M~" "" J who had been in poor hoalth for several years. Miss* Robcrgo says: "I  believe  that if  I  had  not  taken  Dr.  the nest oasis without one. The di"**  tance was three days' rravel. hut nt  the end of the third day I looked in  vain oii the horizon for that bunch of  fauna which indicates an oasts,  camped, and the next day we traveled  in the burning sun without seeing any  sign of a point for refreshment, nor  vld we mtri^t a 'ojirnV-nD. i oe ssnu-  storro bad obliterated ������������y tracks of  the great route between Tripoli and  the Sudan on which we had started-  Atl about us  was an .unmarked wll-  I'Will  ianis' Pink Pills my illness would  derness of sand.   The desert Is so lm    (  meose that when one loses his position  j 5J������%ut did not get any relief.  there is no hope of finding It again.  One on tbat boundless sea without  knowing what direction to take can  only go on.-day. after day. hoping to  strike an oasis.  That is what we were compelled to  do.  Tbe  sensation   of   being   lost   In   a  wilderness    of    sand    was    frightful  enongh in Itself, but to see tbe stock of  provisions day by day growing smaller.  the skin   pouches   holding   the   water  growing thinner, wltb the hot sun pour  ing down on oue's brain. Is maddening.  So we toiled on. hoping each day for  I some  end   to   this   frightful   journey  \ Either a distant-"caravan, an oasis or  ��������� even  a   band  of   robbers   would   have  i been   welcome.    And  now  the  bumps  I on rbe camels* backs became shruuken.  | We bad uo water to give them, for we  1 were using ourselves   what  remained  I in one of ihe pouches.   We kiiied one  of  the camels   for   the   water  in   Its  bump.   Then  we killed another.   One  of my men died, tben another and another, most of them mad. till about all  were dead and I was left alone, a human being with a camel.   Alas. I mnst  sacrifice my only companion for what  water was left In bim.   I  killed  bim  and was alone on the great desert of  Sahara.  I   fell  asleep  that  evening  praying  that  I  might  never  awaketi.    But   I  was awakened by a touch.   Tbere. by  the  light  of  a   full   moon   that   bad  arisen perhaps an bour before. I saw  a skeleton of a man in Bedouin cos-  time bending over me.  "Allah has seut me." be said.  Be took me up In bis arms nnd carried me away. 1 knew not where, for  to me tbere was uo north, south, enst  or west    Most of the lime I  was unconscious.     WhPti   I   was  not   I   was  looking np*lnto the dome of the henv-  ens." whose Rfnrs spptned to be glaring  at   me.    Then  suddenly   I   thought   I  was In a  boat In a choppy Bea,  but  won recognized the motion ot a camel.  I put out my bnnd and felt hair. Straps  were about tne so that I could not fall.  I felt a cup of water placed to my lips  aud saw the face of the man I  bad  saved  nt   Tripoli   holding  It   whllo   I  drank.   Then I slept.  In tho morning I found myself lying  on green grass In an oasis.  ���������        v        ������        ���������        ������ ���������    _    ���������  I bave told my story. I sball hot attempt to explain It. Nor am I golugto  ask any one to believe it. I certainly do  not expect persons to believe wbat I  would not believe myself bad It been  told me Instead of having happened to  mo. Ono tbing occurred to mo tbe moment 1 was conscious or having been  Hiived. I was seized wltb a desire to  know whether I had beim saved by the  quick or tbe dead.  1 Joined a cunt van passing through  tho oasis nortb ward of Tripoli. On  reaching tbere, after rest and having  satisfied myself that the escaped prisoner l had bidden no longer occupied^  either tbe popular or ofllelnl mind, I  went to the castle for any Information  I might pick ufi I Interviewed thoso  fn charge as to what bad 'becomo of  the man who hnd escaped and found  that his Jailers folt considerable super-  stltlon as to bis dlsnppunranee, claiming thnt lu his clmlns and hunted by  so miiny persons bo could not bave  em-oped without tbo tutor position of  Allah.  I nulu'rt them who be was. but was  told thnt he bnd been In prison so long  thar bis Identity had heen forgotten.  I wns greatly disappointed at this, for  It precluded the possibility of my ever  ImntliiR up the man through bis relatives nud discovering whether he was  living or hnd died. Ro I reluctantly  uttilyd a wny from Tripoli, feeling that  I must wait for an aiplsnation tinfll  f bad entered tbat ���������ilstenc* whsra all  things frill b������ tuada plain.    ...  I ! have proved fatal. The trouble came  j ou so gradually that I can scarcely  {tell the point at whieli it did begin.  ���������|The tir������t noticeable-symptom was loss  jof color and a feeling of lassitude.  i-Then .1 began to lose my appetite, had  j frequent headaches, and spells of diz-  j-.ziness, and* became unable to do any  I housework without being completely  (exhausted. Finally my trouble be-  i came aggravated by a persistent  I took several kinds of medi-  At  i last I was advised to try Dr. Williams* Pink Pills and decided to do  so. After I had taken several boxes  there was a noticeable improvement  in my condition and I continued using the Pills until I had taken nine  boxes. The result in my opinion was  marvellous. My appetite returned,  my nerves were strengthened, v my  weight increased, headaches disappeared, and I am enjoying the best  health of my life. In gratitude for  what Dr. Williams' Pink- Pills have  done for me I give this Statement in  the hope that it may bring new  health to some other sufferer."  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills cure all  those troubles due to poor blood,  such, as  anaemia, -.-��������� indigestion, fheu-  m*������ . i o*^������ -". r,.-,vr, I.T, .*'       ���������   W^   ' - --^' 5 i.i r*   -  ,'o ������, V*f.O  Cl.txbj.lA> UCUial^.H,-      O.U. .        .....US,        U������*41^V.|  partial paralysis, and the V troubles  which attack girls budding into womanhood and women'-,-' of mature  years. Sold by medicinea dealers  everywhere, or by mail at 50 cents a  box or six hoxe;s for $2.50 from The  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.V Brockviiie, Ont. '...-'.���������.'    A  His Wife���������-"But don't you think  joining the golf club is rather an extravagance?" "Not if we economise  in other ways. I thought we might  give .up our pew in church."���������rLife.  A Safe Pill for 8ufferlnff Women.���������The.  secluded life of women which, permits of  little healthful exercise, io a fruitful  cause of derangements of the stomach  and liver and is accountable for the  pains and lassitude that so many of them  experience. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills  will correct irregularities of the digestive  organs and restore health and vigor. The  most delicate woman can use them with  safety, because their action, while effective, is mild-and soothing.  Weary���������"Ever had an autermohile  ride, Willy?"  Willy���������"Not yet. But they'll be  puttin' in autermohile patrol wagons  before long."���������Toledo Blade.  | Minard's  Liniment Cures Colds, Etc.  Howard���������"Do you intend cultivating a garden?"  , Coward���������-"No. Thot would forever  deprive mc of the joy of reading and  believing in these beautiful seed catalogues."���������Life. ,  HELP FOR OLD  BACKS THAT ACHE  GIN PILLS Cure Them  Age Is nov harrier to tho wonderful  soothing, healing proportion of GIN  PILLS, tho great Cnuadian Kidney  Oure. Wo have on record many letters from-mon and women of GO, 05,  70, 75f80,;E and ovor testifying to tho  firoat 'rdliefu-.thoy '.received  from tak-  ng GIN PILLS.  Mr. Samuel Martin, ot Strnthroy,  Ont,, flufforo'd for twenty yoara with  misory in hiB buck. Somo months  ngo, ho tried* GIN PILLS nnd aftor  taking only throe boxes, was entirely  cured. Mr. Martin is now 85 years  of ago and enjoys tho robust health  of a vigorous mun of sixty, thanks  to GIN PILLS.  All ��������� elderly pooplo nro troubled,  moro or loss, with Kidnoy nnd Bind-  der trouble, and pain and weakness  in the hack. GIN PILLS aro a guaranteed ouro for nil thoso misfortunes.  Money promptly rofundod if thoy  fall to givo complete satisfaction.  50c.   a   box���������0   for   52.50.     Bar  box froo if you wrlto us,   mentioning  this pnper.   Notional Drug & Chemical Co., Dopt. N.U., Toronto. 40  A CROCODILE EPISODE.  Col. Patterson Telia of an Experience  In   last  Africa.  At cur next camping-place on the  Guaso Nyiro, in British East Africa,  our fisherman had a very narrow escape indeed, and aa all the oircum  stances connected with it were most  extraordinary and dramatic, I must  rclatts Uie entire adventure.  On this particular morning I happened to bo riding ahead of the "safari" on the look out for a suitable  camping place, when 1 suddenly came  upon an impala and, knowing that we  wero in want of some camp meat, I  iiU'dc a hasty shot at him as he fled  uway  through  the scrub. t   Ai7~h-tiiiet---str&^  hi in bond over heels, but before 1  could reach him he picked himself up  and made for the river. I fired again,  bat nut-sod, and then ran to the river  i-auk. fully expecting to see liim muk*  utg hid way across, but there was no  trace of him to be discovered anywhere. 1 was very much astonished at  this, ius 1 could not understand how a  beast wounded so badly could gel  away so quickly; but after-searching in  i-very direction 1 gave him up and  lunuvi my attention to the selection  of our campinq-ground, whioh 1 chose  close by, under the shade of some  large troes.  As s,oon as the tents were pitched,  Nyumbu went down to the river to fish  as usuul and was just about to step  off the bank on to what he took to be  a log, when the apparent log gave a  slight movement, and he saw that  it was the  back of a crocodile.  The man was luckily able to draw  back, and rushed up the slope, calling  Out. "Bwana. mamba, "mamba!"  ("Master a crocodile I a crocodile!").  We all happened to be close at hand,  so 1 seized my rifle and ran dowu to  the river, and, seeing the hideous creature's back close under the bank,  quickly put- a bullet into it.  Instantly there was a terrific heaving and writhing in the water, which  the reptile lashed about in all directions, ti-ough he seemed unable to get  away. Seeing this Abbudi ran down  to tae waters edge, stepped on to a  bough which projected out over the  river, and thrust his spear with all his  might deep into the creature's back.  The moment the crocodile felt the  steel he twisted himself round on his  tail with indescribable speed and vic-  iousness, snapped at the spear, whipped it clean out of Abbudi's hand, as  well as oui oi nis own back, and flung  it yards away to the bottom of the  river.  I never in all my life saw such an  astonished and crestfallen expression  Vas appeared on Abbudi's face, and indeed it wasmo wonder, ior the rapidity  with .which the brute had turned on  himvvwas incredible. His position was  nOw'highly dangerous, but before the  crocodile could whin round again to  makeV a- second grab, I put another  couple Of Abullets into his spine, thus  "rendering������������������ him quite helpless.  V. yin Vthe midst of all this excitement,  and while the crocodile was lashing  about, and snapping his vice-like  jaws, Mrs. B., forgetting that she was  still an invalid, jumped ��������� on to the  branch beside;Abbudi to get a better  vie.W bf what was going on. This was  a most unwise proceeding, but fortunately the reptile was too badly hit  to be able to do a^iy damage.  As soon a3 he was quite dead we  had a rope fastened round him, and  with the aid of a.dozen willing hands  hauled him up;:out .of the river. The  most extraordinary' part of the whole  occurrence then happened, for when  we opened him up we found inside  him the half of a freshly-eaten impala!  There was no doubt that it was the  one which I had shot, aaid which had  disappeared so mysteriously.after making its w������y to the river bank. It was  no wonder that I.could not find him,  as he must even then have been in  the maw of the crocodile, whioh. of  course, had caught him and dr'azsrod"  him under as soon as he attempted  to struggle across the stream.  After cons:uerubie trouoie Abbudi  recovered his spear from the river bod,  but found that the soft blade had been  bent almost to a right angle by the  crocodile when he grabbed it out of  his hand.���������-From "In tho Grip of the  Nyika," by Lieut-Col. J. H. Pultery  son, D.S.O. ���������"'���������',' >>,  oronfo Type Foundry Co., L  CALGARY  WINNIPEG  REGINA  ��������� i  The Largest Printers" Supply Hetase ia Caaada  We Carry in Stock Cylinder Presses, Job presses,  Faper Cutters, Type and Material. Can Fill  Orders for Complete Equipment from ourfStock.  We are the Largest Ready Print Publishers in  ihe West. We Publish Ready Prints from our  Winnipeg. Calgary ������*D,d Meginsn Houses, L._**.  Order   From   Nearest   Branch  -        ��������� ,      __   Don't wait till Wednesday comes  around���������make ���������  ���������   sure  now that you have ,one of '  EDDYS WASHBOARDS  THE BOARDS WITH THE LABOR-SAVING CRIMP  No other Washboard can give  You the same genuine satisfaction Made in different styles and  sizes to suit the tastes oi different people. At all good Grocers.  Appleford  Counter  Check  Book  Company,  Limited.  The best equipped factory for producing Counter Check Books  in Canada.  Factory  ���������nd Offices:  HAMILTON,  ONT.  Capacity  509 000 CheckBookB  =   per Day. .  We are supplying the Largest users of Counter Check  Books in Canada with our  ���������������  (Not Jo tha Trust.)  'IMPERIAL BOOKS.  APPLEFORD COUNTER  CHECK BOOK  COMPANY, LIMITED.  Wa want publishers to act as. aur agents In all Manitoba, Saskatchewan,  Alberta' and British Columbia towns   Write u������ for conditions and price*  Not the Same  The Wise Guy���������"Speculating in  stocks is nothing but 'fisherman's  luck.' "  The Shorn    Lamb���������"Hardly    that.  I've sometimes gone, fishing and succeeded in saving my bait."���������Chicago  Daily News."  Risked Life For Comrade.  The Earl of Dunmore, M.V.O.. V.C..  i*������rhow in his iurty-seoond year. It  was as Lieut. Viscount Finciirftle, of  the 18th Lancers, that he won the soldiers'' coveted decoration at LandaUei  Oauaewuy. '   ���������'  Lie guides pursuing tho enemy wort-  ordered to lwud a position and dre on  tho enemy retiring up the hill.���������" Boiore  the ordor could reach .Vthe. ' leading  squadron Lioutonant"'iGr,t.,avos wa.*  struck by a bullet and fell from hh>  pony. Down swooped tho swordsmen  to out him up, but boforo thoir knives  could do their worlc Lieut,-Col, Adams,  Lieut. Viscount Finoaatlo, and Lieut.  McLean wore amongat them.  A. heavy and murdoroui* fire was  pouring <into tho rescuing party, and  as Viscount Finoaatlo lifted the  wounded officer In hia arma another  bullet killed Lieut. Groavea, whllo  Lieut. MoLoan fell mortally wounded.  Graceful Correction.  "Our llterury contributor," Bays tho  cc.itor.of the Splketown Hita-cnrd, "ia  Sample kicking because wc printed It 'Throuo  of Candor' laat week when ho wroto it  'Thane ot Cawdor/ U ho wants to  ubo obsevre  language Illco that he's  A PHI That Lightens Life.���������To the man  who iB a viotim of indigestion the transaction of business becomes an added  misery. He cannot concentrate his mind  upon hia tasks and loss and vexation attend him. To suoh a man Parmelee's  Vegetable Pills offer relief. A. course of  treatment, according, to. directions, will  convince him of their great excellence.  They aro confidently recommended because they will do all that is claimed for  them.  Mrs. Baye���������"She is simply mad on  the subject of gems, and sterilizes or  filters everything in the house."  "How does she get along with her  family?"  "Oh, even her relations are strained."���������Tit-Bits,    ���������  Practically all Canadian druggists,  grocers and general dealers Bell Wilson's Fly Pads. If your storekeeper  does not, ask him why.  Telling Papa  Sweet  Girl   (affectionately)���������"Papa,  you wouldn't like me to leave you,  would you?"  Papa <fondly) ���������"Indeed, I would  not, my darling."  '���������Sweet'1 Girl���������"Well, then, I'll marry  Mr,* Poorshap. ;.He is willing to live  here. "���������New York Weekly. \  Minard's Liniment cures garget in cows  He���������"Don't you'think ' she haa  rather a good complexion?"  She���������"It strikes me as being just  a trifle too impressionistic."���������Harper's Bazaar. A V  -  I x'M  1  r-M  V '"-rAtAs  I.  Th������ original  Oln Pllla mado by  National Drutrund  Chemical Co. of  Canada Limited,  Toronto, aro aold  only In thia box.  W. N. U., No. 854  want  a   mourning  suit,  ia   tho   bereave-  Visitor���������I  please.  Proprietor���������What  ment, may I aakP  "My mother-in-lnw."  "Mr.  Brown,  show this -gentleman  into the Light Affliction Department."  If every housekeeper would use  Wilson'a Fly Pads freely during the  summer months the house" fly peril  would soon be a thing of the past.  If enough people heave bricks nt  you you can soon build a nice house.  trued aocordinir to directions. Dr. J. D.  KoIIo&k'b Dysentery/Cordial will afford  relief in tho most aouto form of summer  complaint. Whonovor tho attack manifests itself no timo should be lost in.  seeking the aid of the Cordial.;. It will  aot Immediately on the Rtetnaoh and intestines and allay tbo irritation and pain.  A. trial of it will convinoo anyone of the  truth ot those assertions.  Hewitt���������Doos tho climate agree with  your wifeP  Jewoti>~ThntJB moro than I'd.expect  of ony climate. ,,, > .        : ;*  got to write it platn onouah so anybody can read the words without hav-  ing to gui-art at them. Wo dono the  boat wo oould with It."  A Changing Snndwkhman.  It Imi tu Icon an Kngll'r- inventor  to impfovu the r idwicli hoard, ono  having boen iu vented which chnmreo  tha potter* miirinniticiilly ������noh tiuiii  it* carrier tuku������ twenty atupa.  Tested in Every Way  and in all lands under tho sun���������In all conditions of llfeif-^by generation nfter generation���������tho safest nnd most reliable family remedy  the world has ever known ta Ucecliam'a Pills. "Tli&'good these unequalled health regulators have done.in the quick reliefof humansuffet-  ing and tho prevention of serious sicknesses, ts beyond calculation.  BEECH ANTS PILLS  can do the same sort of good for you, and for your family.  Boecham's Pills do their beneficent work in accordance with  Nature's laws. Try a few doses just as soon as physical  trouble shows Itself and see how Immediately effective they arc  ���������*ce how quickly tho -whole bodily system will be benefited.  Then you will,know for your own good, why Bcechom's Pills aro  The Greatest  Vr tiflBHBilfljr   BU������BBH*SQy 'a B^xBBOWii "  Jtftmnd eniy br TliomM H������Mhim, Ml, M������l������ng, LaftfMhlM, RmUml.  ���������old ������wvwh������r������ In Ctntd* anil U.JR. Anuria:  Ib ban* Ui atrnf.  mmmmwm  M������^t������>������, ��������� *.^*.r.*Hin������r". THE    CRESTON/   B.  C.    REVIEW.  y.  ���������'..'.   y  *^?/y-'  THE gentle art of aiding a poor,  weak memory over the difficult  places In everyday life is very  ������asy. Now, of course, psychologists tell  UB that the most effective way to  strengthen one's power to remember is  by exercising the faculty itself. There  are laws by which a systematic mem- ���������  crizatlon can take place. Association  by contrast, resemblance; contiguity of  time and place, etc., is the great keynote, But what are we to do when  -there Is an Isolated fact or experience  in our life that refuses to be classified  under any of these psychological heads?  Just exert your will, say the teachers,  and you will not forget; And then comes  the reply of a frantic, forgetful female,  "But Ido forget."  Here ara a few minor troubles due to  m. good forgetlery. They happen to  most of us. There are little ways to  circumvent a habit of forgetting.  There's the umbrella, for instance, that  (nestles In. the corner of the train seat  and continues to nestle after you have  left. Did you ever think of placing it on  the side near the ^ilsle? .is one facetious  ���������man: remarked, ''Break a leg, but don't  iorget the parasol!" His humor, boiled  down, really is true. You must pass the  umbrella on your way out, and it will  j-emind you of its presence.    Try it.  How many persons borrow small sums  of money in emergency cases and, from  the fact that they are small, forget to  return ;them? "Why didn't you tell me  that I had never returned you that dollar?" asks a friend. Is it not queer that  In'nine out of ten cases 'we feel a reticence about reminding the borrower?  Am a matter of fact, <a simple little  lilnt is very good. When you borrow 50  cents from your friend, w;rite on a slip  of paper or a card an "I. o. SO cents to  ������������������.. ���������-'' and place it In the purse that you  will use' the next day. Y-ou will find  ;   that lt works very well. .  When making engagements in the future, write the fact on a card and .slip  tt In the mirror of your dressing table.  Every one looks at the mirror, and  even at the last minute the gentle re  minder will stare you in the face. It ia  more apparent 'than* the engagement  book in your desk. .  A convenient telephone list is, a great ;  aid.   VFirst of all,  your friends' names,  must be kept i-n black and white.   Then  the call number of the doctor, the near-?  est *-fire -statlbn  and  police, station,   so  that when needed they will be at hand.,,  You object to this?��������� Why not refer to V  the book when in doubt?    Well, sometimes the book is not available or is'old.  Sometimes   your   maid   may   not   know V  the first name of a friend needed in a  hurry.   The book should be attached to  tbe   Instrument   and   always'   at   your V  service.  When reading a library book, use the  card for your marker.  "You will not let  the date of return pass without know- .  ing it.  These hints are intimately eonnectetl  with the facts to be remembered. Tljey  are much better than the tying of the  string on the finger, and forgetting  everything except the fact that it was a  reminder of something.      '  Little helps will make things go more  smoothly, and in some cases will make  great differences ln our lives.  ''Annie Laurie''  IT IS interesting to know the history  ot auineol our oldest and best-loved  bungs. "Annie Laurie," tor instance,  a universal favorite wherever English  is spoken, is founded on absolute truth.  This is the story:  Annie Laurie was the oldest of three  daughters of Sir Robert Laurie, of  Maxwellton, Scotland, she was born  December 16, 1682, and grew up a beauti-  'ful maiden, who was besieged���������in the  good old fashion���������by countless ardent  lovers. Among them was William  Douglass, of Kirkcudbright. Douglass  was a gay youth, hero of a Scotch song,  "Willie Was a Wanton Wag," which  sufficiently describes his character. He  was really in love with Annie, and  meant every word of tke poem he addressed to her, which was originally  much longer tha* we know It generally  today.  Unfortunately for the proper ending of  Ifiei/rribrette  diste  a romance, Annie did not, for some  reason, marry Douglass, biit, at the  age of 27, wedded James Fergusaon,: of  Craigdamich. How Douglass took the  blow we do not know.  The composer of the song hi unknown,  and the stanza begftnnmg  "Like the dew on the gowan lying  Is the fa* of her fairy feet,"  -was also added by an anonymous hand.  There is surely, however, enough real'  and   authenticated   romance   connected  wltb 'the song to' endear it to every  man and woman.  New Shoes  I'-pAVIO you a white laco veil that you  -I do not wish to wear thia summer?  **��������� po not throw It away, but listen  to tho worda of a wiso woman who. la  renowned tor hor clover expedients. Bho  rarely allows hor possessions to suffer  from fllhuMi. Tho f������������h lu-up )������ not rt-  tsorted to by hor, for uho posno-isos an  oll-scelng eye for tho possibilities that  Jin in ono article. "Of course It In a  veil," mho soys- "but you don't sup-  ���������pose that it hu* to remain a vail?"  Tho   premer.ee* of   laco   on   lints   ha*  ^Ivon nor a practical suggestion.    Sho  a* a email turban faced with n!ik.   Jt  has  boon   worn  slnco spring  ii'id  tbe  Tfie G7&nwbfsin&/ee/Qo or? Xp  lining has become a trlflo worn, Well,  thia clover woman in adjusting tho whito  laco to tho tnmed-up brim of tho, hat.  It in done by stretching the veil around  Iho brim, with tho end* of incc Joined  at tho back, of'course, The acuUbperi  edge in allows! lo Just roach tho ond  of tho brim. Horo and thoro the laco  must bo pleated In toward tho crown.  It should be pinned at first and tho  fullness twenty distributed. With long  slip   stitches the  veil  should  thon   be  "tacked" in place  Any excess material  should bo cut off1 boforo tbo lining la  put in tho hot.   ������������������.**..  If your-hat be. a largo flat shape, tho  veil can ho useri'ln *'a .different way. Th������  figured edge, |t.effective when .applied  to tho upper surface, of tho flat brim.  About two Inches of tbo laco will do for  tho applied binding,, ne suro to huve It  tho mime width all around, and thin ran  bo done If tho veil bo first pinned boforo bnwllrg.  When turning over the largo shape.  plotit In the fullnesH toward tho crown.  Try on tho hat before the final notching,.  so   that    all   .little  .defects    can    be  remedied.' .Then apply,, .th<-, now, lining.  nine)/ veils lire'also good. A. scarf  can b������ utilised In tha-sarrltl'woy..  Where there tn small mono** and much  cleverr.ess, tb������* woman ��������� wili bo hotter  dressed than in a cnxe where brains  and* ensh arc reversed., As for using  veils for yokes and. caffs m lace  guimpes, tho opportunities nre without  numbor, Try to t������ea In om* article of  dross thr possibilities of a chango In  ���������use.    You. will find thnt it pays,  lUljAdd UA I  ������* tOWADATS, there Is no school SO  |T|lI  small or so elementary in its scope  ���������I-^l that It aoes not with suitable ceremony   celebrate   tne  graduation   of   Us  ; classes. In the large city schools, or in  the colleges, class day and commencement have different days and different  exercises, and everything from the engraved programs to the professional organist is arranged by years of tradition. But the little school cannot afford  to do all this, and it is the little school  that needs help and advice.  If commencement" arid class day are  atip -urmr raro^ram is easy to settle. You  will have, your salutator>v your class  singing, perhaps your history, poem  and prophecy and. your presentattens.  together with ������he great feature of the  ~dayTThe"valed^  won! or two from,one of the school or  town officers. Really, when' it is at all  jiosslbJe, It Ss better tu have the two  separate; commencem&ntt-is so largely  an '-official, matter, under the direction  of the teachers, that it seems as if the  class ought to have one.day.set apart  and consecrated to the boys and girls  themselves.  You can, of course, have tibe regular  ola������>s day, with the program just given,  omitting- the salutatory, the address and  Prom Centigrade to  Fahrenheit  THE. common thermometer system  we use to tell how hot It Is is tha  Fahrenheit; the scientific method  Is the centigrade, which is on a decimal  basis. Occasionally medical or engineering,directions are given . in centigrade, and lt is then well to know how  to turn this into the system by which  our own thermometers are made.  The easiest method is to multiply the  centigrade-temperature by 2, deduct 1-10  of the product and add 32. Thus, 30 degrees centrlgrade multiplied by 2 equals  60; minus 1-10 of 60, or 6, equalp 64; plus  32 ��������� equals 86, the Fahrenheit temperature, This is a'method simple aud good  tb know in an'emergency. ''.-'.*���������   -. ���������  Picture Hooksi  IT IS frequently difficult to fix nails to  the   walls,   on   which' to   hang' pic-  ':��������� tures'A owihg to the powdery condition, of   the  plaster,   which   causes  the  nails   to   fall   out  almost   immediately.  ���������The best  way   to   overcome   this  Is  to  V have a carpenter plane a small piece of  , wood and  bore  six holes  in   it.    Then  drive in  this  wooO  fine  halls,   so   that  when  driven  home  they  will   protrude -  i  about a quarter of an inch.   Next glue  the back of the block to the wall, knock-  i  ing the nails in at the _same time.  When   set,   this   is   quite    firm,    and  hooks screwed into it will hold a considerable weight.  Satisfying Pussy  EVERY one knows the love of a cat  for a particular place; and thia  ' love makes It very hard to per-  suade kittle to move when the family  does. A custom tried and found truo in  England is to destroy the keen scent  which leads the cat to return to the  old home, and which Is carried by the  feet, by rubbing all her paws well with  butter.  For the BOko- both of cleanllnoBs and  the butter, pussy will lick her pawB  clean, This, for Borne reaaon, takes  away the scent, and Bhe Is forever after  contented and happy���������until you move  aguln.   Cleaning Telephones  EVEN tho neatest housekeepers are  criminally careless uhout denning  their telephones. Seemingly they  are not aware that transmitter and receiver both will assuredly transmit and  receive dirt, germs and odors, Unscrew  the tops of both and sterilize them  thoroughly. Warm water with weak  carbolic acid or the sudB of carbolic  acid soap Is host.  If possible, ubo a waxed paper shield  pierced with little hole,, over the transmitter, especially Ifvyoiir telephone be  used by many persons*; * Including thoso  not of your own family and,household.  WHIBN new ahoos-which fitted  "perfectly well" ot tho shoemaker's���������pinch badly, moisten  a cloth In not water and hold It acrosn  thn placo whero the pressure In felt, tha  shoo bolng on; as soon as the water  cools, ronow It, and repeat tho performance several times, The leather will  thus bo shaped to the foot.   -  Now ahoos that squeak should be  placed with tho sales In a basin of water,  or should hnve a. peg driven Into tho  Hole by ttio cobbler. Iii ther method will  removo the unplonsant sound.  ���������   '     ' /  Pasteless Stamps  PTU2QTTIWTT..Y. especially In offleej),  a largo numbor of stamps must bo >  ���������naked free nf unneetled envelopes  nnd used ln the rewtiltant pasteles* condition. Whon ordinary Tmiellnire Is applied It spreads In nn untidy and ugly  manner, The bunt thing to do Is to  moisten tho flap of nn envelope and  puso tho ntnmp to-tilly ov������-r the surface.  .Tout enoush panto Is supplied to stick J*  to tho paper.  the valedictory. When you oan, however, it is more interestinB to vary roasters a little by introducing a. few novelties. Can't any of "your class do  "stunts"? Now Is the time to oome  forth and show .your hlddden talents.  Why not give a little original play-  soy, a version of the mock-turtle scene  In "Alice in Wonderland" with your  <tt������BSmates and your teachers caricatured in the roles? Or forma glee club  trom yeur members, and give choruses  between the other features of the day?  -Or hold your class day in the open airy  with athletic contests, followed by a  performance of "As You Like It," the  east drawn from, tke entire .school?  "���������These are only a few suggestions;, you  wiil  think  of  many  others  yourself.  But, whatever ..you do, be sure to have  ������very enember of the class take part.  .Even a little place oh an insignificant  oommittee means a sreat - deal to au  sensitiveApersdii. ^ Don't say: "Oh. let's-  not give --~- anything to do; he'll only  make a mess of it.'' Try-the wonderful effect ofkresponsibillty..;; Sometimes-  tha beat worker of. your class Ib hiding  hia light under a bushel; at least tako-  the, bushel away.-And what If some lit-;  tie thing be done not quite so well by,  that quiet, red-haired girl as by your'  efficient, secretary or treaisurer?  Class day is for all the clasa, and tho  red-haired girl's pleasure at being of'  service more than compensates for her'  lack of skill., . 'j  Another  thing,  keep  expenses down.  That  Bounds  funny,  doubtless,   ln   tho  face  ot  the  usual  empty  high    school,  treasury. ,  It In serious, nevertheless. Don't make  cloos day a burden to the children of;  poor parents; don't cause a girl to feel  thnt her classmates will sneer If sho  comes m  her last summer's dross In  stead, of a new one; or don't'make tho  duca no heavy that.a boy has to choose!  between dropping out ot school or facing the ridicule of his class.    Ten-cent  presentations: can be made ns funny as\  dollar   ones;   an   old-fashioned; picnic  boats a restaurant "banquet" any day;i  uml  proarams  arc Just oe protty. and  useful when thoy aro handmade.   Fhro*  OofilKiiw   arc   here   for  you   to   chooiys  from; you  havo only to trace* one '<)ti  wntercnlor paper and wrlto tho program  Inside. 'V  Probably your ciuas day will bo aft;  "open" one���������that Is, teachers nnd rela*  tlves and frloadw will be Invited to at-,  tend. In that case, toll off a sufficient  number of your claas as ushers, to seo'  that every one Is comfortahly MatoA.  Thf-n, whr-n ihe-y h.-jv<- r<-JolrK-a you.1  march In to muMc played by ona of you'  imd lake your seats, open with tho  school or class ������ong (and be suro that;  #very on* of you knows It, words and  all), ami conclude with tho national,  an I horn. ;  And Iiavo  and girls I  a mighty good Utin6. w>y������  nn m0m^^m^m*mi*0mi*^**���������  asssssOTssss  m-  li; ������������������ v  1^  I A  la'*-  m  m  hyi  I  IS"!  Vy'i  Hi.  P  111  la ���������:  TV  THE   CRESTONy    B. C.,    RE^V ii* w  PROFESSIONAL  JAS* H. SCHOFIELD  Fare, Iiife and Acoident Jtooturance  BEAL ESTATE, Eto.  TRAIL  -   B.C.  CHAS. MOORE,* C.E.  B.O. Xjand Surveyor and Abchtteot  Flans and Specifications  CRESTON -       -       - B.C.  J,  D. ANDERSON  Banian   Columbia.   Land   Surveyor  Commuaicatioss  The editor does not accept nny res*  mmij'bilif.v fnr the OJJiniOUiS e������ iiiHOOflreS-  pondents.  ft ���������  .*"-*��������� & ^^r  1K.ALL,  U.U.  To the Editor :���������  We have read with a good deal of interest Mr. T. M. Edmondson's letter of  the 4th. instant in the Creston Review,  and in view of the importance of the  questions raised, consider that there  should 1>8 ample opportunity for the fall  discussion of the matter before anyone  is asked to sign the proposed petition.  We were not present at the meeting  held last Fall, hut we have been informed by reliable parties who were  there, that a motion put before the  meeting to appoint a Oommittee to enquire into the matter was voted down  by a large majority. Nearly everyone  ^hoK^FftriiEf^iXweti^  OKELL, YOUNG & CO.  meet these expenses, including the coat  of the necessary organisation and police  protection, and this wonld make a set-  loss difference is ehe budget ;;k p?ss85t&5  for our consideration. yy   A  With regard to the comparative efficiency of municipalities and the Provinoia  Government, we would invite tbe ;respectful consideration of the manner, in  whioh the Ontario township councils  conduct their affairs. And iu so doing  we wonld ask those born iu Ontario to  disregard for the present their natural  affection for the place of their birth and  look the facts squarely in the face. Take  one very important branch of publio  business, the consttuction of roads. Remember the pathmasters and statute  labor of Ontario, and the disgraceful  state of the roads in that Froviuce, considering - 'the oomparotite ease. With  whioh they esa bs bailfc fc&s?������, and the  Services Next Sunday.  '��������� Presbyterisa Ghar'ch'"  Services will be held in the Preeby-  tayjQw Ohnrsh os Snnday next. ' Morning service, 11 a.m.; Evening service,  7:80 p.m. Sunday school dt 10 a.m.  Ton are cordially invited to join onr  Bible Class.  '������������������*��������� -���������'     S. H. Sarkissian, Pastor.  Morning Service in the Presbyterian Church is; cancelled  for Sunday August aoth- ���������; but  Sunday School and the evening Service, will be as  usual.  .   Methodist Church  Services on  Snnday   next:  Morning Service y     11.00 a.m.  Sunday Sohool 2.80 pm  Evening Service, ��������� 7.3Q p.m  Bev, SS. Fi Eby, Paster.  The Ri^ersi  de Nurseries9  Grand Forks  ^B.C  Is the 3S8SABBST NURSERY to the OKESTON DISTRICT.  _Stock arrives in FRESH, HEALTHY CONDITION  For Prices, eto., write to���������  WALTER V. JACKSON, Agent, Creston, B. C.  -- ��������� ' ���������  " ������  I  Beal Estate and Insurance.  HOUSES TO BENT  CRESTON     -  .B.C-.  GUY   LOWENBERG  Consulting Enoinbbb  CRESTON  B.C.  R.  GOWLAND SCRUTON  A.L.A.A.  (Ittpioxna London &t������u,  AWWUtflMuro;  Aussxob xsrv Accountant  Balance sheets prepared and verified.  Books balanced, opened and closed  Pa*rtaerahips and oompany auditing  CRESTON   -   -  B.C  CRESTON REALTY  and INSURANCE CO.  Fruit Lands, Town Property and Insurance  CRESTON  B.C  you work;  MflKSyolfR MONEY  W0RKT00.v  fiyMrasrrin&yMJA;  with us THEV wltH  4SIMTERMT WHICH'  wecRKPiTiionTHuy :\  HWWriE!f������SRETURI1r  4Bl������0N0EMflriP  ani G/WRy jr.<        '-  peme just/15GAR0U  AWGftUTKmUS  yOUMPIBE,  MRWEU* PLEASED  HMD THOROUGHLY  5flTI5PIEI\  WITH THB VWiyihWIMM  our Business is  TR/3ffSflftrai?-/9 BlflSHESS)  mmwwmmi  rtf03T/lL������IViriG     .,  youR wwe*/fwras\  I  run. INFORM  wm TO-M  FIHIflGML BUSINESS 111  v/ihcouvfiR-vianm;  RIOTS TO (HUrBCT.v  ohairiunu declared thaii the vote wa-* irregular because one person who had  voted was not a rate-payer,  Tho chairman, as we are iuformed,  then on his own responsibility appointed  the Oommittee referred to by Mr. Edmondson, which was to report to a  subsequent meeting.  We   gather from   Mr. Edmondson's  letter that this Committee has collected  certain information, some of which, we  presume is published in the statement  of receipts and expenditures attached to  his letter, and we are also informed that  a petition is about to be circulated. But  apparently no public meeting is to be  called, to which the Ocmmittss c������S report, and no opportunity girea the ratepayers to consider the question in all its  bearings.   It may be "freedom in all its  beautiful comprehensiveness" to spring  this petition  on rate-payers who have  heard but one side of the question, but  it would look moro liko fair dealing to  give a hearing to everyone interested t  including these who are siot convinced  taac incorporation would be wise at the  present time.  The arguments which have been advanced in favor of the proposed munici-  here are First,  that it would result in  greatly increased prosperity.    Second,  th&t tha Provincial Government is collecting more from the District than it is  | expending in it.   Third,  that a muni  i oipality carries on   its business more  efficiently than the Provincial Government.   Fourth, that as a result of the  creation of a Royal Commission to investigate   assessments  the   Provincial  taxes will be largely increased in the  uear future,  which  increase   we  can  avoid by forming a municipality.   Fifth  chat tbe municipality can hold for all  time the power at Gnat River Oanyon,  *nd   other natural -monopolies within  its boundaries.   And Sixth and lastly  chat it is the finest flower of representative government, and something therefore desireable in itself, altogether apart  from any sordid material considerations.  Let ns consider theBe arguments in  turn.   The first iB a mere prophecy or  statement unsupported by any proof,  ind with just as much reason the very  -pposito statement could be made that  incorporation would result in hard times  and all round adversity.   Thero iB no  ueoromanoy in a municipality to bring  in wealth and population. Tho Province  is strewn    with      the      wrecks   of  of municipalities that have gone bankrupt.    The succobb or failure of any  glvon community does not depend on  whether it is incorporated or not, bnt  on its natural resources and tho character of its citizens.  In reply, to the second contention that  the Provinoial Government is collecting  moro from tho District than it is expending in it, wo would point oat that tho  statement of expenses no glvon by Mr  Edmondson is on its face inoomplote.  fn tho porlod covered by thia atatomont  from April 1st. 1900 to January 1st 1011  the Government has erected two now  settled slid enjoying municipal institutions, and oompure that with the work  the Government has done in this Distriot in the past few years.   Recall the  old, delapidated, unsanitary schools of  rural Ontario and tho starvation salaries paid to teaoheis.   Consider the rural  constibulary there, whioh is so useless  that the Ontario Government is considering the establishment of a Provinoial  Police. Then the lawsuits in whioh thay  needlessly get involved from time   to  time and othsr suoh ineptitudes.   Give  these things fair consideration, and we  think you will agree that our Provinoial  Government has no reason to fear a  ELlEM**-  rue  ������   Coldstream   Estate  ��������� Vernon, B. C.  ursenes +  HaJ>e a very fine assortment of  | Fruit trees  ���������  ������  n  .rfa-kjtfMM ft  iwgumuuiis  AA������Mm������������������i ������*���������������������  ������WBfa  TOPUtftt,  LOTUS ATTEND T0IT;  we <irr ftjtMSincr'  OWeRSUtiWIlHESUafc  TOPLBflSB.yOU/  321 Gamble Street,  ������. ������ "���������' ���������  m m  school buildings, ono at Croston and tho  other at Eriokson, nnd has ostablithod  flohooli nt thu Alioo Siding and Oanyon  Oity.   Daring all of that period throe  teachers havo boon paid by the Govern*  ment (now thoro aro four) and also tho  further oxponooH of equipment and maln-  talnanco of tlte various schools.   Then  thero is tha  tudury ot the ProvluMtd  Constable and our share of the oont of  ttio Provinoial organisation for goneral  administration purposoa, none of whioh  appoar in that statement, and all of  whioh combined run Into a good many  thousands of dollars, If we were organ-  it*d as a municipality we would bar* to' rrul| Tiptlrt.  There is one exception in which J,tho  Government has done badly, and that is  the present inequitable assessment, but  as Mr. Edmondson   has mentioned a  Royal Commission ie now investigatej  ng assessments thruout the Province.  When this Commission has completed  its labors we have good reason to believe  that the total amount of taxeB levied in  this District will be smaller instead of  greater tbat'it is now,   We wrote Mr..  Schofield a letter on the 4th of April last  pointing out that in the,estimates for  the year 19ir-1912 the proceeds of xthe  Real Property Tax for the whole Province was estimated at $325,000 00, and  if that is correct the Oreston District  taken as a whole is paying more than  its fair share, and ie assessed too high  as compared with the rest of the Pro  vince/  We are already tresspassing too much  on your space and will at Vpresent only  ask Mr. Edmonson how much the pro  posed Goat Biver Oanyon Power Worka  wonld cos v and where a market could  be found for the power when once it  was harnessed; In that coniiieation the  experience of NbIboq in disposing of itB  power to factories should make us  cautious. ;.-:'���������;���������"..*./'.'-'������������������������������������'���������'��������� ���������  ������As for the people who belaive in a  municipality on prinoiple, whether it  costs more or less/ we oan only say that  we do have a certain amount of representative government nnder., present  conditions, and the provincial-authori-  i io? do not turn a deaf ear to the expressed will of the people on any  question. "'  We are not opposed to ono or more  inunioipollfcfiSe being oreoted hero under  auy and all olrcumstanoes, at any time.  Bat wo do think that when once the  .iBROBsment in straightened out wo would  get along bettor as wo are for several  y oars any way We are too modest to  bolieve that our opinion pottles tho question, but it is certainly not a matter to  bo railroaded thru without very careful  consideration. In fact the questions of  law ond faot involved aro so complex  that wo thiuk it would bo wise to submit tho whole'question to a properly  qualified expert. ,  Inconolnslon wo think tho community  is a wholo is indebted to tho oommittee.  whothor it was regularly appoluted or  not, and also to Mr, JaoVson for tbo iu*  formation he bni soourod, and partlou.  arly to Mr. Edmondson, who has wo  uadorotand boon the moving spirit In  tho mattor.  Yours truly,  Okell, Young 3c Oo.  Victoria,    B.C.,    July   21.���������  As there appears to be a general feeling ol   partial^discontent throughout the province in  consequence oi the cancellation  of permits for land-cleiaring  by  fire in various   sections, more  particularly in the Kootenaye,  ;a statement in reference to the  necessity as it appears to   the  governmental authorities     for  Asuch action would seem to be  perhaps desirable at the present  juiieture.    The officials of    the  forest protection; branch of tho  lands Idepartment, it may    bo  said at the outset* are fully in  sympathy with   Atme objwtions  of those eommonsense and careful settlers who do not see why  they should be deprived of   the  right to utilize fire in the clearing of their lands -and who conr  tend ;that the bringing of their  holdings under cultivation -..;��������� is  thereby hampered a.nd retacded.  IJnfoi*tunately,   however,    -t is  impossible-to discriminate     in  the formulatibn of rules      and  regulations       between       those  who    will    exercise    due    precautions and control theie fc������is  and those who   will not do so,  and th^ fact that put of forty  reports of expensive fircsv of the  Eresent season that are AiUsit4 to  and;4������md clearing operations  are set down as theoriginating  eaase vin thirteen instances-���������almost y35 per cent.���������is evidence  ���������in itsielf that some strict control of such operations has be-  Oriental and Shade Trees  and Shrubs %  Budded Stock a speciality  All trees offered for sale,   are grown in   oar  own Nurseries, on The   Coldstream   Estate   ���������   ��������� ;   , .  ���������  nl    Vernon~f  V. D, Gurry  Aeroplane Races Every  O. O. Fronoli, is blearing teu noros by  owtraot; Tho filasbing and piling, is  bolng   done byfl/Grahnine *ud G,  Smith.  Mr. OoUe aud sons of Fernlo who  r joontly pnrohasud 40 aores of fruit land  at Wyuudel, aro now eugngod iu olonr.  Ing the samo rowly for planting.  Oroaton Bealty Co,, ptynfy ������d* Q* ���������  15 jwre improved projiettf.^lio ;i }U.  aore   nnlmprovad Blook  of Wynndel  c6m0v a paraBaoiuat necessity.  Of the thirteen fires referred  to and; chargeable to land-elear-  ing> but.; two. were under requisite permit, and originated  through insufficient care in the  handlmg of'thei. settlers' fires.  A very common source of destructive forest fines is proven to  be smouldering fire from slashing burnings, while the burning  ol brush without sufficient force to cope with any possible  spread of the flames is another  established danger to valuable  property. In one case recently, sparks from a clearing fire,  under permit, in the vicinity of  Salme in the Ymir district, occasioned a fire which has cost  the country ������o less vthan ^00  in fighting, whiph, had due card  been exercised, would not have  been ocoasioned-->tho province  written off as lost,'  Tho oloarlng of land by firo of  courao in attended with a minimum risk during the winter  and spring months, and during  such taoanono it ahould be arranged for, although tho ������um-  mer appeals to tho average pettier as the period bent suiting  his convenienoo. Whon flro is  invoked during dryer seasons oil  the-year, certain cardinal rules  of precautionary procedure are  shown to bo essential, and their  observance would produoo a  saving of milliohs of dollars  at tho same timo retaining a  valuable traot, of timber now  now counted as timbor waste.  Primarily, slashings should  not bo burned, tho timbor ro-  fuso boing collected into piles  instead and oaro boing taken to  loavo a sufficient firo guard between tho firo and adjacont inflammable material, either  standing qv foUon wood or dry  NIGHT    SP2CTACL15  . In. .title  This   Exlxi  MAMMOTH  "Pioneer  Days  $126,000   Will   Be   Spent   on  bitiori  REDUCED RAIL^WAY RATE  Greatly Increased Prizss  M^any New Classes. Open to AH  Write  For  Premium   I.K .and Daily ,1'ru'jvam  217   Hutton   Block, m  SPOKANE.  WASH.  Palo use"  i '&:-a  Wauted-by an experienced  gardener, well up in Tomato  and Cucumber culture, work  ou ranch.    Married man.  Apply to J. Fracy,  Crestou  P. O.  FOR SALE-Improved ranch  with   bearing   orchard,   also  large quantity of small fruits,  Good Water.  Apply to W. K. Brown,  Creston, B. C  ;    7A't> Full  MMM  For sale: -Two good horses  8 and 9 years old, party going  to England. Horses can be  seen at the Erickson  Hotel.  FOR   SALE: Saddle aud  driving pony, price reasonable  apply to Mrs. *W. K. Browu,  Crcstoij, B. C.  of courso, too, a most important factor of safety; and when  tho refuse desired to bo consutried has boon thus disposed of,  tho settlor should look woll to  tho ombors, lowt theno, loft  smouldoring,   should   bo borixo  * to provo vin������  it-astrous firo.  CjoYiertvl ftnd coimnousonBo ob-  sorvaivio of tlicso and a fow  othor simplo rules which wilt  suggest themselves to tho won-  ago miin of good judgituwt  would oorToinly roffiult in an ini-  Poultry Raising  That Pays It All  Back���������And More'���������;  Mnnyn tlollnr Is-Invontodln.poultry '  rnlBinar nnil novor oomoa bwdt���������tor tha >  olraplo ronnon tlint Uio necessary  knowladee has'not also tman Inveiitoa..'  Tho way to Rot your nionoy baclc, aad,  a lot moro'with it, In to know exactly  what to do, and haw to do it.  You oniinotjrot thin, prnotloal lcnowl*  odara from a book. Yoa have to sot tt"  froin tliono who hnvo tuiulo biff monoy.  raliitnar poultry tln-uuch Htrlit mothodi.  Tho holp and Rulclauoo of auoli ������xport������  "  ~' '" "" "   "try Courwo?  BolioolD,   ICvory pliano ot auooeiaful  nro crlvon you in tho Poultry Couno oi  thoIntoraatloanl Corrosnonden  grass ov Uuijdings,    Afifarn, it ftway by tg0 wincj  id proven to bo ot groat advant init^tion of a di.  ago that   fives for /caring bo *"0onoml and com  lighted-at night instead of during fho day/tho atniosphoro bolng hoavior during thp hours of  night, tbo. (prestation and vogo-  tatkjit flipuoi'ally bolng dampoiy ��������� ,Wf.IH,Mtv  spjirkfl oayrwJng with lo������p toe^'monflo /Mid arutilyUi^ .dppr������������������-ja-  ity, ondtH bolng considerably Utm of tho firo loss of WrH'wh  oftfllor tb 'iooiiio communicated Columbia���������a loss that hu������* al'  uro.    Conataut watohfulnosa ia 1 ready rim to astounding totals! ing condition.-,  poultry ralttlnfl* in oovoroil Iii  oonoliio, praotionl way,   hero aro  sovornl ol tha uubjootui   now to a*1������el  most profltalilo limodoj feadlndi msrlut*  Inil oita* nnil Doullry for proflli natural , ,  and nrlldclnl liroodlniti imliirnl ������pd ������rl|>  ,  flclnl  Ineuunlloni  laylnd   liansi comhl- >���������  nnllon plnnti pmilfry appllnneesi enemloo  ol poultryi poultry Iiousea onu manalo*  monli turlieyii wator fowlai aquabat ������la. ,  J'oHldoii nil thin, tho I. C. H. is ntsool-:  atod with tlio inrjrout poultry fnrm la  tho world-tho  (unuooai Poultry  Parai���������whoro  oxporliaaato  ot  ovory  kind nro mndo lor tho benefit of thoso  tnklntr thlu Couiho. j,  1 Wrlto tortny for full partloitlara t(i  Inlcrnollonul Correspondence Schoolf  Bnx 888. Surmitou. Pm,  in niillkmn���������Mi.l iucMontully  obviato tho j������v������i.'"it not rwsiity of  bringing th-> c i,v������ ful .Jettlor unci-.  or tho opomtittn ai t>tunt'\\hat  flniHtio nil oh whi :h t./i<^ oaroloiSK-  nosM of liin I<.���������.���������>!���������: th'.iuufhtful w\-  ghbor lian m;ili* iinp������!i'ivtJ\o for  tho timo boing and undor oxift-  /"*������������������  ���������lU*,,,  ..*y.{jr"'''������^  *   I������*bY;*S,  *i '-.!������������������������.'���������������������������  ���������4 ��������� ,������������������������'��������������� -^ '������������������',% yi ���������   |> v-V*"' " '     '"*-  ,./>,  ,-*���������������.+  i.  |^jlS&UWIpMIM|ttl*VJf*''*'wv<nM*"*'WM������/"',; ,VWHM>.nMW4M.^  ;,,ww>,,^.,w.,ui,^i


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