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Creston Review Sep 8, 1911

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 No.: 6 -. 4th    Year.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY,     SEP 8th.    1911  Single Copiss 5c.  1,.  '      G'd  '1 .  0  1  ������3  ������  tl  ������>e to /Ifoeaeure  Fleming  There are mon who would not buy a  ready=niade suit. For such men we have  the agency for CAMPBELLS and HOBBER  W&y<  OsSebrefion  LINS, Mad������ to Measure, Clothes.    We can  honestly recommend the garments made  by these big  tailoring houses and respectfully request you to come in  and look ever our Fail and Winter Samples.   We guarantee Perfect Fit, and our prices cannot be beaten.  $* A* Speers  (&^^&'&^S������^\MMmmmmMWm  iuperspr  A large and representative meeting of  citizens gathered in the Mercantile Hall  on Wednesday evening.the 6th inst., to  consider the "High School^ question.  At 8:15 p. m., there being a large  number present, Mr. Stocks jmoved and  Mr. Jackson seconded, that Dr. Henderson take the chair. With the Unanimous approval of the meeting Dr. Hen-  dwaon then took the chair, and threw  the meeting open to business. Mr. J*.  Comptou, Secretary to ' the Trustees,  acted as 4Seon*> yv, j*," .the jneeiin^, jn  a<vordari������e*witb the School Act.  On   request from    the   Chair,   Mr.  Compton explained in a brief and lucid  -manner,that at the last Annual meeting  of the School Trustees it was decided to  call Aa Special Public  meeting of the  Rate payers,    to decide   whether   the  District would have a .High Sohool,  or  otherwise.    After   explaining that the*  present meeting was Btrictly legal, the  necessary notice eto having been given,  . Mr. Oompton read correspondence from  the Department of Education, to the  effeofc that Mr. W. H. M. May; Iuspeo-  tor of schools for the Kootenayi recently  \ visited Creston and after^investigating  the question of the "High Sobool", had  recommended that a Superior   Sohool  would meet the requirements, and the  Department   therefor  instructed   that  the saine might be established at once.  The Department will provide $48.60 per  ��������� month towards the expense of theaddi-  \ tioual teaoher, the assessment will have  \ to be raised to make up the remainder,  |aud tbis speoial meeting would be in  [order, iu aotiug accordingly.  Answering Mr. W. V. Jackson, Mr.  ICompton" stated, the amount required is  Jostimatrid ut $800, fov thp forth coming  W+   ���������_''1yy_ ,,    .*><+'  assessment period, in addition to the  Government Grant, enabling us to pay  an efficient teacher $100 per month, and  provide equipment, there are two questions before us, 1st. -The passing of a  resolution of request for the sshool. 2nd  Passing a resolution to increase the assessment accordingly.  Mr. W. V. Jackson said "It wiil be  some time before my children will be  ready for this Superior Sohool, but the  school will help manyvin the district now  sending their children out to be educated, and if we have twenty pupils here,  means quite a lot of money will be kept  in tbe district, a good deal more than  the teachers salary, there will be an increasing number of pupils ready for this  school-hen^anji I am strongly in, favor  of the same. Mr. Hendren stated "I  am in favor of this superior school,;- I  have children ready tr attend same, and  as my family grow up, if educational  facilities are not provided here, it wou.d  pay me to move into another district  where same can be seoured." Mr. Sarkissian asks, How many years could be  taken at the school, and the Chairman  replies, "I understand two years of the  High School Course."  Mr. W. V. Jackson then moved, Seconded by Mr. Sherwo id, that we establish a Superior School at Oreston.  The' motiony carried unamiously.  Chairman Henderson, then stated that  for the purpose of this sohool it will be  neoessnrv to raise the assessment by, a  sum estimated at $800, or whatever the  ratepayers deemed a sufficient amount.  Mr. Jaokson, Mr. Sarkissian, Secretary and Trustee Compton, and other?,  drew attention to the need of having a  fiulhoient sum to establish the sohool and  equipment efficiently, and Mr. Hendren  moved, seoonded by Mr. Jackson, that  the assessment be raised to $2, S00, for  tbis purpose.   Motion carried unamous-  iy. ���������������������������'''*':'".'  On a Motion by Mr, Hayden, tho sec  ond resolution was amended to read  "That the assessment be raised to $2,300  for this Superior School purpose."  On request, Mr. Compton then stated',  for the information of parents, that the  school would be established as soon as  possible, the old schoolhouse to be fitted  up for the purpose, and that the Trustees would endeavor to have the .Teacher  and equipment here ready for opening  the Superior School on the 1st Oetober,:  ] The adjournment was then moved,'  and the meeting dispersed at 9 p. m.    A  This was one of the most important  and businesslike meeting the ' Review-  Reporter" has ever attended in Creston.'  The Nelson Lacrosse club went thru  on.the Friday Train en route for Spokane via Kingsgate. At Spokane they  will play a series of games against the  lacrosse men of that city.  Sir Thes. Shaunassey passed through  Creston in his private coach attached to  a special train, at 3 p. m. on Friday last.  PRESENTATION TO  SIR THOS SHANGHNESSY  The Creaton Board of Trade did a  good piece of Publicity work ou Friday  last, when they presented Sir Thos.  Shaughnessy of the C. P. B,., with  some sample products of our. district in  the shape of -3 boxes of apples, 1 box  tomatoes, and 1 box cucumbers;  Sir Thos stopped his Special Train  here, and the deputation headed by Mr.  P. B. Fowsor, Sec, of the Board, made  the presentation, on behalf of the Board  and the Creston District.  Miss Phyllis Fowler, the little daughter of the seoretary, also handed the Ry.  Magnate a beautiful bouquet of flowers:  The Ry King brifly thanked the deputation, and the speoial train resumed  the journey at 3:10 p. m.  CUSTOMS OFFICE  FOR CRESTON  Thanks to the efforts of the Board of  Trade, at lust Crestou is to havo a Onn.  toms office and it will be open for bus).  nesa in about a week. It will be established in the Post Office and Deputy  Postmaster Gibbs will be Customs Offi  oor. Heroaftor all pnokagos coming  from any foroign country or Groat Britain will ootuo direct to Oreston instead  of going to Oraubroolc no heretofore.  CRESTON LABOR DAY  1911,  IN    SPITE,   UNFAVORABLE  WEATHER, BIG SUCCESS  PROGRAMME CARRIED  OUT WITHOUT A HITCH  FOOTBALL  Crestou Labor day Celebration 1011,  has come and gone, and in spite of the  somewhat unfavorableweather, was a  great success. ., A  The heavy rains on Sunday and early  Monday morning, brought gloom to the  citizens and the members of the committee who had worked so hard to make  the celebration a success, but at 10 a... m.  the clouds lifted, and altho rain threatened several times during the day, it  kept off until the late evening.  The Fruit and garden produce exhibits, displayed in the various store windows and on the stand in front of the  Creston Hotel, were certainly the most  prominent feature of the day, and our  visitors were given a good idea of the  capabilities of the district as a horticultural and gardening country by a wonderful display of produce froin the most  prominent ranchers of the Valley. To  mention the names and an adequate description of these exhibits would require  a complete issue of this paper and thru  pressure on our space in view of the  approaching elections we are unable to  do justice to the splendid showing  made by the Oreston growers; the whole  window of.the Speers Store was taken  up with a maenificient display from  Mr. T. M. Edmondson, whilst the exhibits of Messrs S. S; Fairhead- A.  Lindley, Stocks and Jackspii, E.'"'. S.  Bevah,^ R. Fitzgerald, J.Cook,; The  Devon Ranch,,aud hosts of others, were  a wonder tobehold, and'such as could  hot hava been beaten in any other place  oa earth, The show cases on the Station  Piatform were tilled with the highest  class of produce, the whole forming a  magnificent advertisement of the resources of this district.  The Special Train arrived at 11 a. m.  from Cranbrook,bringing the Cranbrook  Ball Team, band, and many holiday  makers from the Railroad City, and  was shortly followed by the train  from ABonusrs Ferry with the visitors  from ehe United States. A  Immediately after lunch the orowd  made their, way to the park where the  programme was rapidly and smoothly  pulled off, the various events being well  contested, and the best spirit of sport-  A FAIR YOU KNOW. AND SO YOU GO  The 9th. Annual  _   - *  ������     m ������  ������    -a��������� a m* t-    X  K  ���������    Don't  S.  BdESB.S  rruii rair  NELSON, B. C. SEPTEMBFR 26th. 27th. and 28th  ���������������  $3000  IN FREE ATTRACTIONS  000  Burnstad's Wild West Show.  Miss  I   These  ������������������     '    "������������������A  * A  J. E. Hardy, The High Wire King.      J  Borethy DeVpnda, Queen of the Air. ���������  ie, Happy,and his trick mule, Dynamite ������  nd Marie McDonald, the Scottish Dancer.      *  ��������� Inter-City Band Tournament.    Rock drilling contest ���������  t   Log Savv ing and chopping, and Tie-Making Contests  t  f V    y    -'y'   ::   '������������������;���������. -"��������� -,"   .  ,' '"'......���������    .. '���������.���������'; "      *  * The biggest Fair yet, and then sv>me.       Dont miss It    ���������  &������������������:������������������'  % J. E* cAnnable, Pres.  G. Horstead, Sec-Mgr.  I  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ��������������������������������������������������������������������� ������������������������O������������������^A������������������������������������������������������������^������������������������������������������������#������������0������  raenship prevailing throughout. The  following is the result of the various  events in detail,  100 yards���������First, Nute, Nelson; second, Brechen, Cranbrook.  220 yards���������-First, Nute; Indian Philips, second.  Standing broad jump���������Huber, Creston  first; Brechen, second.  Running broad jump���������Huber, first;  Brechen, second; Nute, third;  Standing high jump���������Brechen, first;  Huber, second; - Arrowsmith, Creston,  third.  Running high jump-^-Huber, first;  Brechen, second; Ferdinand of Cranbrook, third.  Hop, step and jump���������Huber, first;  Brechen, second; Indian Philips, third.  Pole vault���������Brechen,' first; Arrow-  smith, second. Indian Philips,  third.  Baseball, for $100 in.gold, .Cranbrook  vs T3ohnersFerry won by Cranbrook*  13 to 2. Batteries, O'Neil and Peterson  for Cranbrook; Lumberg and Donovan  for Bonner's Ferry. Cranbrook had  the best of the game all the time.  After the childrens races came,  The Boys Pony Race,���������S. Hendren,  first, F. Hurry Jr., second.  Indians Pony Race���������Telly 1st, Peter  2nd.  Fat Men's Race���������F. B. Callender, 1st;  Ed. Johnson, 3nd.    .  Married Ladies Race���������Mrs. Th.  Dickson 1st;   Mrs. Willimott, 2nd.  Single Ladies race���������Mis-*  Trotter 1st.;  arid Miss V. Husoroft 2nd.  The Scouts and Shamrocks played nil  exhibition game of base ball, three innings, resulting in a victory for, tho  Shamrocks; and their allies.  The great sparring exhibition, ten  rounds, as advertised, was pulled off in  the Auditorium Hall in the evening,  the difficulties which seemed to be likely to prevent same having been overcome, and resulted in a draw.        >  A grand ball in the Mercantile Hall,  wound up the day's celebrations, the  special trains leaving at 11:30 p. m.  The Celebration was a success, only  the weather prevented same being a  record, the soft ground did not prevent  the sports being pulled* off and enjoyed  by all, and the committee deserve great  credit for the manner in which the preparations were made, and for the efficiency with whioh the arrangements  were adhered to.  Mr. and Mrs. T. Malone arrived from  Toronto on Saturday last.  ADOPT THEM  * Adopt tbe ore of Classified  want/ids. Theyhaveproved  money makers ior others*  Tbey are,appreciated by tbef  buyer, as they enable hkn tb.  quickly locate the place wbere*  he can f md ttlsr&fulrunuxti.  Wlli he find jAMir bmkHM  represented?  m  Keeps       on  Hand  Soft drinks on Ice, and  In the hot weather, as well as Fruit and : candiics  Best Bread and Cakes  MnHWMl  [������ Opposite the. C.P. R. Station  , <���������  Flovd Rodgers will leavo iu a fow  days for college' in Snolcauo.  Romombor tho dato of S, L. Taubo's  visit to Oroaton andvif yonr eyos troublo  you in tiny way bo tmrn to consult him  at tho Cro-iton Drug and Book Btoro on  V7od. afternoon Sept."18th and Thurs.  morning Sopt, lith.  85 % of nil tho headaches ������ro a result  of oyO'Btrnin. Aro you troubled that  wny? If bo consult S. L. Taubo (of tbo  Taubo Optical Oo,, of Oalgary) wlio  will bo at Tlio Cnstou Drug ito Book  *toro on Wed.; nftornoon Sopt. 13th and  Thuwlay morning Sopt. 14th.  Vho'u'inny friend)* of Mr. Frod O. Littlo willroffi'ot (0 lonrn thnt bo lacoiilined  to hlfl houio thro IUiiohh.  t        By    The  o  4>  O  Mercantile  Go  WHEN YOO ASK FOR*^,m.  PEABODYS  OVERALLS,  IF, YOUR LOCAL DEALER  SAYS HE HAS v  "SOMETHING JUSTASGOOtf  COMPARE THEM. NOTE THE  FIT,MATERIAL,WORKMANSmFV  AND YARDAGE;NUMBER OF POCKETS  OF THE OVERALLS, ALSO ON  ,THE COATS NOTE THE GAUNTLET  CUFF. AND THE UNIFORM BAND  COLLAR.AND THEN IFTHE"JUST  AS 600DWGARMENT STANDS THE  \COMPARISON,BUY IT BY AU,'  MEANS.     BUT MARK YOU,  THEY.WONT STAND A CAREFUL  COMPARISON.'  <���������  ���������  WE ARE.THE AGENTS  ROR  PEABODYS*  GUARANTEED OVERALLS*.  ! Creston Mercantile Co.,������, i  ^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^������������������������������������������������������������������������*  '���������,\i .'.''���������> ,*'i\,'.-  ~4  ��������� \ OH  unnwiwmmi  THE   CRESTON,    B.  C,    REVIEW.  PROGRESS OF WIRELESS.  Tha System is Rapidly Spreading All  Ovor xhe World.  By the law of tbe  land no vessel  j carrying fifty or more persons, including passengers and crew, may  leave  any  port  io  the  United States' on a  voyage of more than 200 miles after  July 1 unless it Is equipped with wireless  telegraph  apparatus   capable  of  transmitting  and  receiving  messages  over a distance of at least 100 miles,  day or night, ln charge of a competent  operator.  Even without the strong encouragement of the law, without any influence whatever beyond the cold logic  of achievement,  the   world's  installa-  COCKSHUTT  Plow Company. Winnipeg,  will send the Binder ������at-  iu������.  BEST   E������ER   gfiADE.  COCKSHUTT  Dealers Sell the Frost St  Wood ��������� the Favorite Machine.       See   Thesiu  BLED THEM  WHITE.  THE FLAX CROP  till  City  Ignorance  "Pretty handsome barn,  don't you  think?"    said the member of the. city j tion of. wireless  telegraph apparatus,.  group who had been on the farm before. "'-���������:'���������'���������  "Which is that?", asked the one who  had grown to a grand total of 1,520  stations on ship aud shore, exclusive  ,.,.. ������f foreign warships and amateur out-  was on her first -fisit^ >      _      flt t    0ct   1# 1910t according to a  cv.  -wirams no -w.~  directory compUed by the United States  barn."  "Oh, yes!  around     it  they!"  And the little buildings  are     the   barnacles,   are  WHEN SUMMER COMES  GUARD   Y-OUfC   BABY  The summer months are the most  dangerous of the year for the little  one. The complaints of this season  come so quickly that often a precious little life is beyond aid before j  the mother realizes baby is ill. Colic, I  diarrhoea aad cholera    infantum  are \  all rife  at this time.       The    mother  must  guard  her  baby's health * every { sages aggregating 519,000 words.  navy department. Of this total 821  were on steamships, yachts and tugs  throughout the world- Of the shore  stations the United States had 206, of  which eighty-eight were on the Atlantic and gulf coasts, forcy-eigbt  were on tbe great lakes, fifty-one on  the Pacific coast, sixteen in Alaska  and three in the interior. The United  States navy had 344 ship and forty-  seven shore stations, the army thirty  shore and sixteen ship stations.  In 1900 the Marconi company transmitted  between ship and shore mes-  The  minute. She must be careful of his | transatlantic business ranges from  food and careful that his stomach is j 50.OOO to 75.000 words a week. The  kept sweet and his bowels move reg- j British postoffice department reported  larly and freely.    To do tins nothing jthat lQ    h    ^       moaths ending Oct.  S? ^r^Jt^dV^Sr^l^Jf^^ ������-���������V wireless mes-  of the vear, but more especially in the! **&>* were 8ent and received aa in  summer, when, if eiven occasionally,} any other corresponding period. As  they act as a preventative of those J the first step' toward establishing a  dreaded summer troubles, or if they j ring^ of wireless stations completely  do come on suddenly the Tablets will ��������� encircling   tbe   United   Kingdom   the  just as quickly remove the cause and  baby will soon be well again. Tbe  Tablets are sold by medicine dealers  or by mail at 25 cents a box from The  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.; "Brockviiie, Ont.  ��������� government bas purchased the stations  j already in operation. The New Zea-  ; land government recently asked for  ! bids for erecting five wireless stations.  ! wiiiie fifteen new wireless stations  I uow being constructed alongHhe Ama-  A man can always please a woman j son a������d Paraguay rivers iu Brazil will  by telling her that she pleases him.   i be in operation before the end of tbe  Did you ever see a self-made    man;  who was dissatisfied with the job.  year.���������Technical  World Magazine.  MEN'S   HATS   MIGHTY   DEAR.  The genuine Wilson's Fly Pads are  by faf the best fly killers made.  Every housekeeper should use them.  All Druggists, Grocers and General  Stores sell them.  That Is, For Those In the Fashionable  Swim In New York.  New York men's hats cost more than          New  York women's  hats,  not in the  A woman'Tidea Tf a model husband: ������������������*outlay, butin the maintenance.   A  is one who does just as she pleases.    : *������>niaii W8 from ������ to ������������ for her  There's   no   stop-over   privilege  the road to success!  i  I bought a horse with a supposedly  incurable ringbone for $30. Cured  ,him with $1.00 worth of MINARlVS  LINIMENT and sold him for $85.00.  Profit on Liniment, $54.00.  MOSIE DEROSCE.  Hotel Keeper, St. Phillippe, Que.  Middle-nged guduntes of an academy in Auburn, Me., were discussing  school days.  "What became of that red-beaded  Goodwin boy who was so afraid of the  girls?" nskod one.  "He has just boon divorced from his  fourth wifo," said the graduate who  had kept up with tho times.���������From  the Chicago Post.  Ono of the commonest complaints ot  infanth in wormH. and the mont effective  application for them ie Mother Oravoa'  Worm  Exterminator.  I elaborate hat. on the average, anchors  on i It to her head, and there is stays, except wben it is reposing in its home  receptacle. But.not so with a man.  On certain occasions etiquette requires tbat he uncover 'bis head, and  that ia wben the expense of maintenance begins its insiduous work.  A bachelor of Gramercy park who  takes bis meals at restaurants has  kept tab on bis bat expense and made  a report. He is an economicali. man  in his dress, clothing himself well, but  taking scrupulous care of his attire.  He pays $5 for his derby bat and  keeps lt in good condition for six  months. When he goes to a restaurant  be always finds attendants ready to  assist him ln taking care of It His  bookkeeping shows that the bat be  discarded on April 1 bad cost him  $35.80. in tips.* which, added to the  original cost, makes $40.80.  "Rather expensive bat. and I think  that the Indians have a great advantage over us." was the bachelor's comment.���������New York Herald.  Tha Treatment In Fever Cases  Quinine Wrought a Change.  In 183'j. wbeu the French were conducting a campaign of conquest In Algeria, the mortality among the troops  und colonial a there was frightful.  France was being continually called  upon for fresb levte* ot men and  youths to supply this terrible loss,  cbiedy from fever lucidenuil to the  climate.  At tbat time the practice of bleeding  still prevailed. "Bleed them till 1 hey  -art^--^-h^eJ!-^vft&-4*e^j*-ittt!ot4os~^vh4������ls.-.  Broussais. tbe head physician of the  French, gave to his followers when  the condition of tbe soldiers was reported to bim.  At Bone tn one year out of an effective force of 5,5)00 men, l.HH) died of  Illness tn the hospital. Most of them  had been "bled to the white."  At this time tbe effects of sulphate  of quinine were iniowu, but few physicians ventured to employ It One,  Maillot, bad Interested himself ln tbe  uew remedy aud. golug to Bone lo the  medical service of the government, he  resolved to see if tt would not reduce  the frightful mortality, which was one  to every three aud one-halt men who  entered the hospital.  At tirst he employed the quinine  merely as an adjunct to the bleeding.  Be soon found tbat bleeding was kill-  in k the men and that quinine was saving toeing/Little by tittle he left off  bleeding, to the great scandal of the  medical profession.'  Exactly In-proportion as tbe bleeding  ceased the deaths in tbe hospital de  creased, tn two years the deaths fell  off from one in three and a half of all  who entered the hospital to oue In  twenty and finally to one in forty-sis.  Maillot,  quite naturally  enough,   be  came an earnest opponent of bleeding,  but he was so actively resisted nnd so  ceaselessly vilified that he became embittered toward bis colleagues.  Nearly thirty years passed before  Maiiiot saw the complete triumph oi  his ideas. Doctors continued to bleed  their patients heartily for all niannei  of ills. But io 1800 Maillot was made  commander of tbe Legion of Honor and  chief of the medical staff of the French  army, and his influence, with others,  in bringing about a virtual revolution  in the practice of medicine was fully  recognized.���������Harper's Weekly.  Into' An   Ex-  "l don't know what to do about this  portrait," said the artist. "Can't you  get the likeness?" '< "Oh, yes. But I'm  doubtful - about, how far to go. If I  don't make it look like him, the  critics will roast it, and if I do, he'll  refuse to pay for it."���������Washington  Star.  pressure  be troubled  of  Has   Changed   Canada  porting .Country  Inasmuch as economic history  shows a protective tariff to have been  the most successful policy in agricultural countries much older than Canada, for instance; Russia, France,  Austria, Hungary, Belgium, Italy,  Germany, Holland and.United States,  that sort bf fiscal, system should also  be best for Canada. The Canadian  fanner, especially in the West, haa  hud   the   opportunity   of   seeing   just  in'^ftiiH^^ ?Turk* croas their handa "P��������� thei*  duty of 10 cents per bushel was placed  on   flux,   it   is   interesting' to   record  Corns   are   caused   by   the  tight hocus, but no one need ���������    .   with thom long when ao simple a remedy  aa Holloway'8 Corn Oure is available."  ten  Locusts  formed    one    of    the  plagues of Egypt in 1491 B. C.   .  "Do you consider Wobbleton's  humor original, Binks?"'asked Dub-  leigh. "Sure it is," said Binks. Absolutely, I don't believe there is any  humor in existence that antedates  Wobbleton's jokes."���������Judge A  When you want to clear your house  of flies, see thai you get Wilson's  Ply Pads. Imitations are always unsatisfactory.  Ella���������"Do   I   make  myself  plain?"  Stella ��������� "Somebody   has,    if   you  haven't."���������Judge. Vy rv  =* ���������    .  Soma num are just plain, ordinary  deceivers of their wives; thon there is  the one who makos his believe he  can't boar to have her go away from  him on a visit.  Catarrh Cannot Be Cured  with LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as they cimnnt rcuct  -tho seat ot tho dlnciuo. Catarrh Ma blood or constitutional cltneaiw, and In order to cure It ynu munt ttikc  internal remedies. Hall's Catarrh Cure ia taken Internally, snd acts directly upon the blood snd miiroua  surface*. Hall's Catarrh Curo Is not s flimclc modi-  cine. It vas proscribed by ono ot the best physicians  In this country for years and Is & regular pmtrrlptlon.  It Is composed of the txtit tonics known, combined  with the best blood_nuriners, acting directly on tho  mucous, surfsrra. The perfect combination ot the  two ingredients is what produces surli wonderful remits la curlnn catarrh. Bend for testimonials, tree.  X. J. CHE.VEY * CO.. Props., Tolodo. O.  R/>._ by Dnuralit*. piirs 75e.  Take toil's Family puis tor oonaUoatloa.  An effort to brenk a will sometimes* j  breaks  about everyone  but the' lawyers concerned in the ciihc.  Miss Knickor���������"Thnt young nuin  nev(*r knows when lo go home,"  Mr. Knicki'r���������"No wonder; his  father is a congressman."���������-New York  Sun.  Minard's Liniment cures garget in cows  A shabby old cottage on tho out-  akirtK of u vitiligo wan Huddcnly trniiH-  formod by paint nnd papor into an 111-  trnotive littlo liou.-v, and a Miuimcr  resident of tbo place, who know ihe  occupant* io bo a poor widow and her  ne'or-do-woll son, wnH mri'iiiH about  the chango. Ho inquired about il, nt  the gate, "Y<-.-s, .sir," repliH Ihe old  lady, pmilinply, "my kou'h in work  now. Mnkeh good money, V <loen,  too. Al '���������* hnn <o do ih <o go twine  to tho cireus every dny, iuul put, 'Ih  hfliwl in the lionV mouth. Tlie rest of  the time 'a 'an to Vm-lf,"  CHEW  W. M. U , No. ������5T.  Ireland Is Doing Pretty Well.  Ireland isn't so badly off as some reports that reacb tbis country would indicate.   A correspondent of tbo Chicago News writes that "figures have  been compiled showing tbat the country   possesses   moro   than   24.000.000  hens and 250.000 goats,   it is exporting nearly $20,000,000 worth of poultry  produce,  whilo England  Imports  $35,000,000 worth of eggs."   He adds  that "Ireland, according to these figures, is becoming a second Denmark.  Tbe increase In poultry is duo principally to tbe establishment of co-operative depots, which uav������ steadily multiplied.    The   recently   started   society  called the United IriBh Women Is rapidly becoming a force in tbe development of agriculture, and it is believed  that the efforts of tbe organization will  result in a greatly reduced emigration." ���������   Has Yeur Dog ��������� Visiting Card? .  Visiting cards for dogs are among  tbo latest freak novelties. Thoy are  used, by women who take their dog  pots with them whon tbey visit houses  Where there ore also pet animals. In  a home whero a littlo King Charles  bas all tbo attention and affection  usually bestowed upon a child a card  basket contains tbo engraved evidence  of visits from Schnapps, Fin, .lumbo,  Tip, LnaBlo, Dljou, Alme and many  other canine friends of littlo King,  Many of theso cards wero added to tho  collection on ono day wben King hnd  a reception. Ono card marked "Regrets" came from Sultan, a Maltose  cat. ���������  Ths Eoonomlesl Owlii.  As a political Institution the Swiss  government la tho most economical In  Huropn. Tho ofTlclftl salary of tho prea*  blent of the BwIhb confederation Is  $:i,(l00. The fodorol councilors, or mem-  bnrs of tbo cabinet, nnd tho lionds of  thn dlfforont departments receive  tn.ono n year during office, The stuto  councilors ot tlio cantons ot* Hale and  Zurich nre the host paid of their class,  rocolvlng $2,000 nnd $1,800 n year, re-  spectlvely, while Lucerne and flclmff-  hiUMQ com* ntxt, wltb $1,000 per an-  Missed a Train That Was a Day Uate.  When the Swltz City division of tne  Illinois Central was built it was known  as tbe Indiana and Illinois Southern,  lt was a narrow gauge road; tbe roadbed was, bad. the engines and cars  were built on a miniature scale, and,  wbile tbere was a schedule, bad a train  Deen on time tbe fact wouid bave been  regarded as a miracle. Tbe road waa  Known as tbe "Try-Weakly." On one  occasion .loslab McConuell desired to  go to Swltz City -from Sullivan, but  missed tbe train by a minute or two.  The clock at the station showed that  .tbe train bad left Sullivan ave min  utes ahead of time, and McConnell  sued the railroad company for $5,000  damages. On a trial of the case it was  proved beyond a doubt tbat the traui  McConneil missed should have gonr The  day before und was really twenty-  three bours and fifty-five minutes late.  Lettres de Cachet.  Lettrea* de vnchft was tbe name gtv  en in Frauee to warrants sealed wltb  the king's Real ordering pernona to be  thrown Into prisou or t������xlledL Tbe  lirst came Into use about 1<(70 and  Hborriy became one of the popular terrors of France. It In said that no lean  than 9.000 lettres de cachet were issued during rbe reign of Louis XIV.  and 80.000 during the reign of Loulu  XV. in many ciihoh these terrible documents wero secretly sold nud used  as a source of Illicit revenue. They  were frequently signed In blank, and  the holder of ono of these royal terrors could write In tho namo of any  person against whom he happened to  have n grudge. Tbo national assembly abolished this iniquitous privilege  of Issuing lottroa do cachet on Nov. 1,  1780. ^ _^  Juvenile Logic.  Littlo Mabel'if mother was expecting  Mabel's auntie on a vIhiu Just as ahe  wns nlmoHt duo to nrrlvo u telegram  came, which rend: "Missed train.  Will start at same timo1 tomorrow."  Mabel hurried home from school, expecting to greet her auntlo; instead of  which she whs shown the telegram.  She read lt through carefully aud laboriously, And thon aho remarked:  "How silly of auntie, ranramal"  "Why, drar?" Inquired hor mother.  "Well, don't you seo thnt If oho  starts at tlio same time tomorrow alio  will miss tbo truln again."���������-Illustrated Bits.       ^Absurd.  Rootmntrw (who has n deal of troublo  with his eiiHtomon���������I think, sir, if you  were to cut your corns 1 could morn  oftfllly find you n pair. 'Choleric Old  Gentleman���������Out my corns, nlrl I ask  you to flt mo a pair of boots to my  feot, nlrl I'm not going to piano my  feet down to flt your boots!���������London  Totograph.  ���������MMWMSSSMIWSMISWMSMMWiS  Vary Diplotv-iatto.  "You say Oo Hkllt plays an Ideal  game of golf r'  "Yes. Ha play* wall enough to make  It Interesting for art Influential friend  without actually boating him."���������JM������iw  *������  the prophetic words of a prominent  Canadian speaking' at Winnipeg in  1906. He said:-"Our flax is shut outi  of the American market on account  of a duty of 25 cents per bushel.  Why do not our Canadian farmers  ask our Government to place a duty  on (lux grown in Canada to give them  the home market which they are justly entitled to? There is from one and  t\ half to two million bushels of flaxseed consumed in Canada annually  by our Canadian linseed oil crushers,  nnd why should a million bushels or  more of foreign seed be used instead  of buying "Grown in Canada" flaxseed, and grown right here in the  West, the best that can be produced?  "I wish to point out to the intelligent farmers of the West that the  American farmers find flax more profitable to grow than wheat and I hope  that, when revision of the tariff takes  place, there will be a duty placed on  flaxseed for the benefit of the farmer  and that all flaxsedused in Canada  will be "Grown in Canada."  These utterances have been, since,  most fully vindicated. Up to 1907.  flaxseed entered Canada free of duty,  and as shown by the statistical record of exports and imports for 1905  and 1906, Canada was an importing  country.  In 1905, imports were 176,887 bushels and exports \Vere only 314 bushels.  In 1906 imports were 711,138 bushels for home consumption, and exports were only 2,824 bushels.  After the duty of 10 cents per bushel was placed against United States  and other foreign countries, Canada  became   an   exporting  country.       In  1908, imports were 495,154 bushels,  and exports  were 10,997 bushels.    In  1909, imports steadily decreased to  288,468 bushels, and exports increased to 693,779. In 1910 imports of  flax were only 4,344 bushels, while  exports amounted to 1,997,648 bushels  which had a value of $3,642,476.  Thus a protective duty has enriched the farmer in five years to the extent of over three and a half million  dollars.  luted.  Minard's  Liniment Cures Colds,  Etc.  A woman may win a man's ldye  without trying, but she can't keep it  that way.  A dog isn't a dentist, even if he does  occasionally insert teeth.  Second love is like second childhood  -a skim milk affair, at best.  An Ollvof Merit.���������Dr. Tbomaa'iiEclectrlc  Oil is hot a jumble or medical substances  J*nawja^4������imtJifir^aiulVjMlfl]t^  in?, but tne result of tne careful investigation of the curative qualities.of certain  oils as applied, to the ninn ah body. It iB  a rare .combination and it won and kept  public favor from the first. A, trial, of it  will carry- conviction .to any'Who doubt  its power to repair and,healy.  Uncle Ezra: (as thC: doctor "el'riyes by)  ���������"I hear Doc. Cuteth had a very narrowescape last hight.''-'y AA *  Uncle Ebeh���������'You bet he did. -He  was taken sick about Aftve miles out  of town all alone, Vand had to doctor  himself."���������Puck. '���������  Ontario   Veterinary   College  TEMPERANCE     STR^ETV TORONTO.  Affiliated  with the University of Toronto, and under the control of  the  Department of  Agriculture of    Ontario. ...  Infirmary    for    Sick.  Animals  at  the College. '  COLLEGE     RE-OPENS     OCTOBER 2nd, .1911.  N.   B.��������� Calendar on  Application.    ;  E.   A.A.   GRANGE,   VS.;   MS,,    Principal.  CLOTHES'   INSURANCE���������a  paid-up "policy"  against    the   ordinary    troubles     or  Wash-day���������is* yours  if you  use  of  one  Her Duty  At the district school, up at "The  Centre," there was a youngster by the  name of Calvin Brown, who did not  "get to the suds" any too often. A  young lady fom Boston was teaching  there'that winter, and being of a  rather dainty nature, Calvin was not  one of her particular favorites: but as  the weather was cold and Calvin's  desk was away back from the stove,  she did not say much about it.  But as spring came, on, and the  weather began to warm up, Calvin began to be a little "obtrusive." So finally she sent a note over to his mother  asking her if it "would b(e too much  trouble for her to place Calvin in the  tub for a. night or two. The next  mornipg Calvin brought the following  note over from his mother:  "Deer Teecher: We pay you to teach  Calvin, not to smell him."  ������*aI  iHt  YiVW  ���������vvfc  \0&  ������W\^  Substitution  doesn't  pay���������it   means  to    you  loss  of  confidence  and  to   the Grocer   loss   of   a   customer.  There   are no  * Washboards'"just' as -gohd"    as - Eddy'a*^/,^-  You may have observed that tho  man who tries to go the limit is usually travelling down grade. -  Appleford  Counter  Check  Book  Company,  The best equipped factory for producing Counter Check Books  in Canada.  city  509000che^kSook^  Factory  and Ofllcss:  HAMILTON,  ONT.  ���������  per  We are supplying the Largest users of Counter Check  Books in Canada with our  IMPERIAL BOOKS*'!  (Not in ths Trust.)  APPLEFORD COUNTER  CHECK BOOK  COMPANY, LIMITED:'  Wa want tniblUhars to aet aa our agents In all'Manitoba, Saskatchewan,  Alberta and British Columbia towns  Writs us far conditions and prices  $3,600 in Cash Prizes for Farmers  A  UBI you going to build that new  horaoblouk, sidewalk or dairy  houao of cc-mont? Thon insist on  your dealer supplying you with tho  "CANADA" Content. Not Only will this  ensure your getting a pure, uniform and  Btrictly high-grade cement, that will  guarantee tho lifelong permanency of tho  thing you build, but it will also ontlt'0  you to enter our Prize Contest. And tn  this contest you stand a good chance of  winning a prbsc that will perhaps mora  than p; you for the cost of the work.  Kvery farmer In Canada who uaos "CANADA" Comont is ollKlblo to compete.  Four prizes will bo nwarded In eaoh Province and theso prizes wilt be divided aa  . follows:, -     '-*=���������������..  rniZB "'A"~������100.00 to U ������W������n to ttm *������vtnjr  Inrnieh Protlnei* who will hm iliirlnu lOU  Um grattoHt number ef birroli of "CANADA"  0i<m������nt.       .  tfltlfcrc "n"~-$100.00 tn 1>������ *tv������n to thn f������rmmr  in ������������p1i Prnvlnen who uie* "OANAOA"  Ctmnnt on his l������rm In 1011 for the great**!  nnmhnr of wtrniMM.  . yniZVi "O"���������$10O,OO to b* vlvan ta tha farmar  In ������������flh l'wrlnco who furnlihai u������ with the  photograph showing tha heal of any partlcu-  inr kind ot work dona on hl������ farm during  1011 with "0ANATM" Owmant,      .    m  PRIZIt "D"-���������1100,00 to ha glvan to ttta farrnur  ��������� In f������<ih ProTlnna who auumlts the baat and  most complata description, of bow any par  tlcular ploce of work aliowu by photograph  ������������at In, waa dono.  Notico how wo havo purposely planned  and imposed certain necessary conditions  In order to give large and small uders of  cement an equal opportunity. ,  As an Illustration of this: In prizes"C"  and "D," tho quantity of comont used  has no bearing whatever on the result.  The farmer who sends us tho best photograph of as small a thing as a watering  trough or a gate post, bas as much  chance for prize "C" ns a man who sonds  a photograph of a house���������and tho samo  applies to prize "D."  Don't hold back from entertngbeoauso  you think you don't know.anything.about. <  concrete. work, it's very simple.. Bo-  aides, wa havo a 100-oago book that wo  will Bend you fro'e on request, whioh tolls  you nil nbout oonorote and how to mako  and use It..:��������� In:this book, you'll find com-  ploto instructions for tho making of almost everything you can think of, In tho  way of farm utilities, floors, vats, troughs,  stairs, posts, ������tc. <. ���������        ^A...   ,  This *roe book~entltled "What tha  Varmor Can Do With Conoreto"���������will not  only inform youi���������lt will also greatly Interest you. So send for it anyway,  whether you intond to try for. ono of tha  prizes or not.'  -ly.: 11  The Canada Cement Company* limited, Montreal, Que.  ���������rf"irfwii"1fl  xui  ������fH������MM nfi'tufr  ���������}*������.������������  Plow  ���������ed par. 1  f' ttcntaxi aad |  ImwiV.  N������"*-   Add*������������,,..,.,,  1&mm&&mjffjgg������j  'A  '���������; )1  '��������� "'/)J  A:-H  ">    M  r.\ 1   !*,'���������  THE    CRESTON,    B.  C.    REVIEW.  J  Jr'l       ,  ,-*''*  \  g^^^^^~���������������=  The Girl Who  .. Loved Him  Story of ���������& Commencement  Season  By Thomas R. Dean  Copyright by American Press Association. 1911.  Commencement was but a roup If of  months away, and 1 was very busy  getting iny classes ready for tbe exercises, wben Laura- Warren, a senior  of tbe Woman's college, remained after lecture one afteruoou lo ants, me  some, questions about  ber graduation  on any one or mem. i rare tip trying. The truth Is I wished'to ask ber  again which one of the girls sbe bad  referred io in ber former conversation  witb nie. but 1 considered sucb a subject between professor and student interdicted, and. since sbe nad refused to  tell me before. 1 bad no bope of ber  telling me uow.  So passed tbe time till within a  month of commencement. ' One day  wben   I   dismissed   my  class  1   called  PlANt   CULTURE.  the  Don't   Da   the   Watering   Aot   In  Evaning J test  Before Dark.  Tbe following article w������������ prepared  by representatives ut tne national  council ot * horticulture to stimulate  Interest lu gardening:  While piauts cau etand great extremes lit temperature, corresponding  eztremei) in moisture surely will ivua  to ruin if not to kill tbe strougest ot  Miss Warren up to my desk and asked \ |heBU     Wmer 8liou,d  b6~&vvu   omy  ber bow she* waa getting on with ber I when  nei?dpd#  then  ,Q  Bu,.h  quantity  oration. She smiled und said she was  still bunting for a subject- 1 strove  to impress upon ber tbe necessity of  a decision, wbereupon sbe said sbe  was thinking ot taking for a theme a  girl ot Pompeii wbo loved a mau and  was pondering on a modest way to let  blm know it wben tbe dreaded volcano of Vesuvius opened, buried tbe  1 city under ashes, and tbe man witb it  I   looked  so  lugubrious  at  tbis  in-  speech.   Miss Warren waa to bare ibe, d!r���������ct rpff.rpncA to m��������� owo case that  "sSnu'cafofy"  epokeu In Latin. She bad become vwy  proficient in ibe Latin lauguuge and  literature nod selected for tbe subject of ber commencement oration  ���������'Augustus Caesar, tbe Founder ot tbe  Roman  Kmpire."  "Wbat, professor." Rhe said, "do yon  think 1 would better bold up to the audience as tbe prominent feature of  Augustus'  character?"  "That, living in an age of magnificence and luxury, be personally main  tained simplicity of living."  "He built or commenced tbat mar-  ���������elousA structure tbe palace of tiie  Caesars."  "But lived and died in tbe bouse  in wbicb be was born. He never left  St for Its splendid additions."  Miss Warren did not seem to bave  heard my reply.    Sbe appeared to be  EStf BEACTTPCI. OBBS BANK TO KUfB.  thinking of something else.    1 asked  ber wb'at was on ber mind.  "Suppose," sbe replied. "Instead of  Augustus 1 take for my subject some  pure, noble Roman woman, one witb  a love story tn ber UfeV"  "lt would be a more interesting  theme to your audience."  Mian .Warren smiled.    1 asked wbat  ��������� smused ber.  "Professor.** sbe replied. **it does not  occur to you tbat' my audience win  not understand one word of my oration."  "Really. 1 did aot think of tbat."  "You ara so Immersed to the affairs  of tbe Romans thut you live soma sixteen or seventeen centuries ago. You  are singularly oblivious to wbat goes  on about yoa. *ou would be of great  assistance to me in an oration on Augustus, but if i chose a theme based  on tbe love of a Roman uuuden you  would be useless to me."  "Why so?" IA^fial^'^auirprlaed.;/  "Because'you'know .nothing;viibbut,  love, v Yon db not even know >t biit ona  of the; students in this college loves  '���������Loves me?"  "Rbe has given ybu ber whole heart"  MWho'l������:������berVAA-y-y''  ^ir-tf-a^surelyv wouldn't bore mo be.  trey the- poor igirL:; But' enough of  thia. I came to consult you about  my oration imd should not hnve spoken  of a private matter. I shall not speak  on 'AugUHtW 1 have u , topic, much  used, It Is trtie. bat ono tluit excites  powerful emotions. *o vestal ��������� virgin  * who loved nnd suffered tbe -frightful  penalty, attached to tbo crime of a  vestal's IbVlnfr.''/  Miss wurren left mo with a ensile  on; uet^vctT Attractive lips, left tne  u chnhged mhu. Dp to this tanraoiit  1 bud been ho absorbed In tlie.ancleut-i  thnt I hud1 taken no thought of tbe  nuMlnrun, and, an for the matter of  love; I Aid not' know whnt It mennr.  My pupil bnd awakened an Interest to  it thut struck ��������� heme. .- Borne girl loved  ���������'���������iiaJ.J.-.i!W.liy. IW;V������������������ thirty-flve. bald,  ���������vorf'V epec-raelei aud was an uekoowl-  *dgeci bobkworm. a. wizened sped*  men of timun without one* attractive  feu'ru're,'VA,'.: A'','"'  Mim* Warren came up to roe after  , lecture again In a few days to'tell  me that, ahe would not .select ror her  tuple a vestuI who broke ber vowm. but  one who when the Itotnnn people were  t/oing over to Christianity in crowis  Joined tbe throng.    I told Mbw' War  ��������� reu that If she vacillated among so  tunny subjects she would btive no era*  tion ut. nil.   iDMtead of baltig itnprtsw  Miss Warren smiled. Tbat smile upset me. 1 didn't know wbetber i  was a professor coaching a student or  a man' wtb an unsolvable love problem to deal with. Was It sympathy  for this unknown girl who loved me  or was 1 in lave witb tbe unknown  girl? Nonsense! Mow could 1 be in  love with an unknown person?  i was conscious of appearing a  fool while Miss Warren stood looking  at the floor in tbat respectful attitude  wbicb a student is supposed to maintain in tbe presence of a professor.  At the same time there remained a  tiny curve at tbe corners of ber  mouth and a soft look in .her eye tbat  puzzled and at tbe same time made  me feel very queer.  "Select my topic for me. professor,"  sbe said. "1 wili use any you name,  and 1 am sure tbat witb tbe feeling  ever present that it is your choice 1  Bball write a good oration.'*  I wondered what sbe meant by tbat.  r "in tbat case 1 wili choose tbe one  you'first named. 'Augustus Caesar.'"  From this time Miss Warren took  hold of tbe matter seriously. Sbe consulted me constantly, and as I saw  her oration grow up under my encouragement and Influenced here and  tbere by my suggestions my interest  ln the young oratress constantly increased. 1 forgot about tbe girl wbo  had honored me wltb ber love and began to wish tbat Miss Warren might  stand ln  her place.  On commencement day. when tbe  salu ta toria n otood up iu the attire of a  girl graduate���������spotless white���������and in a  melodious voice spoke in a language  tbat died many centuries ago. 1 listened in rapt attention. 1 was familiar wltb it ail. but as 1 listened to  the words come forth, every one enunciated musically, it seemed to me tbat  no language has ever been so beautiful, so impressive, as tbat ot Cicero  and of Horace.  Once only the speaker cast ber eyes  down upon me, sitting witb -otber  members of tbe faculty just beneath  ber. wben urrering a sentence in  which sbe bad made an error and  which I nad corrected for ber. Instead  of the Latin word "a mare." "to love,"  tbat tbe soil Is soaked. Soft stemmed  plants, especially those witb largo  leaves, need mucb more water than  bard wooded, stow growing varieties,  and. while tbe former kind ea*iiy recover from drought, tbe latter usually  suffer permauent Injury trom extremes.  Heavy clayey soils sour easily, while  Ugbt loamy soils dry out quickly, aud  unless carefully watched tbe plants id*  ,sueJa���������_solL���������isooD���������will...wjyt. _���������jn__ either,  case It Is better to water thoroughly  and only when needed foaii to water  sparingly and often.  Tbe season and time of day should  be considered In watering. Plants-not  ln active growth should be watered  sparingly until tbey nave, regained  their 'foliage. Watering In the evening.- just before dark, will greatly aid  tbe growib ot fungous diseases, as  tbe foliage will continue wet tbrongn  tbe night. It also causes "dumping  off" ot yonug cuttings and plants.  Never water during neavy. cioudy  weather.  THE LATESTJWODELS.  New Lingerie Gowns In Plain, Straight  Princese Styls.  Bright blue combined witb cerise ia  used on a smart'crepe de chine blouse  decorated witb eyelet embroidery.  Figured crapes. trlmmecLwlth plaited  ruffles, are quaintly pretty for afternoon wear as well as for tbe blouse.  in an tbe coiffures tbere la tbe same  tendency   to- cover  tbe  ears.     Some-,  times just a deep wave ln tbe batr bits  tbis mission; again, a little curl or puff  is Mnpioyed.  Tbe silhouette tn the new gowns remains mucb tbe same. Tbe skirts are  narrow, and tae Kimono sleeve it, <*uli  PHYSICAL_STRAINS.  Men Over Forty-fivs Should Take No  Excessive  Exercise.  Tbe physical decay, ot men over  forty must be more frequently mentioned lest we forget the fart tbat our  physique was evolved for only thirty-  five or forty years of strenuous use,  says American Medicine. It was not  so long ago that forty-five was extreme old age���������counting time in tbe  large way ot evolution. Lengthening  of life bas been possible only because  civilization has let up the physical  strains, so if we continue them we  must expect fo.break as of old.  Athletes stop'their efforts merely because they nre beaten by younger  men. but the nonathietic seem to think  that it Is necessary to keep up exees-  sive exercise, though the tissues simply  cannot stand ic There is. tben. no  mystery in tbe large number or damaged hearts now being found, and tbey  will continue to increase in number  and severity until tbe medical profes-*'  sion succeeds in impressing tbe lesson.  Let us repeat it over aud over again  until every man over forty or forty-  five realizes tbat be bas lived his allotted time of physical vigor and must  ease up tbe strains to retain bis health.  Tbere is no reason except abuse wny  so many men break at fifty-five or  sixty.    They should  be healthy  unrii  seventy or seventy-five, and it ts our  duty to show bow.  GOLF IMJTHE SOUTH.-  The Game Waa Playsd In CharlaeteA  aa Early as 1760. ���������  Golf wari played' Ul Cuurleatob aa  far back as 17SS. lu tbe*' City uozette  or Daily Advertiser of Heptc '������i, i7M,  appears too tollowtuit notice:  "Anniversary of the Mouth Carolina  ���������Golf cjub will be held at WiWoiae*  collet* bouse ou Thursday. UlHb- mat, '  wben members aro, requested to at*,  tend at 2 o'clock precisely, tbut tbe  buslnestt ot tbe emu may be transacted before dinner,"  For several years following may be  found calls for tbe anniversary -meetings to be beid at "tbe .clubhouse oe  Barlestoo's green," a tract of land  south ot Boundary mow Oaibouni  street, betweeu tbe prebefic Coining  and Uutledge streets.       "' '' *"  Tbe tact tbat it was the anniversary  meeting in 1791 would euow tbat ihe  club bad  been  organized   beforw tbat  . date-_ but.^uufortunately.., the fi|e.���������of_  newspapers in tbe Charleston library  ls not,complete for some years just  prior, and one finds no earlier notices  of meetings or mention ot the club.  But in the same journal of $*>pu lb.  17o8. there ls an t3dv������*rtlsem*nt ot ao  auction stale of a fKrni ou Charleston*  Neck, between tbree and tour miles  from tbe city, adjoining Co<*nrans  shipyard, bounding tn part un shipyard creek, wbicb. after e'esenbtag ftto  different Items ot property ini'indfd io  tbe sale, states tbat "tbere Is iat������������iy  erected that pleasing and genteoi  amusement, tbe golf baan." This certainly Indicates tbat golf was one of  tbe local amusements of that day.  Tbe word "baan" ittngitf.n-l>utrb  dictionaryi means parb. walk. way.  etc. and 'golf, according to tne Encyclopaedia Urltannica. is derived from  tbe Dutch ������������������koirv'- o- -ciutv and tbe  game is doubtless of Dmcb cngin and  Introduced Into Scotland ttbout'HoU.���������  Charleston fiews and Courier.  RIGHT ON THE JOB.  S3S  EMBROIDERED   GOWNS  sbe bad used tbe word "amavi." "1  have loved." Her beautiful orbs Rank  to mine only for a moment, tben were  raised to tbe throng.  1 could not but be astonished tbat an  oration so beautifully delivered and so  well composed should bave produced  so little effect. But wben I remembered that I and possibly one or two  others nlon? understood wbat tbe  speaker wan tulkmg about my surprise faded Into a regret that tbe uu-  dlence could uot have enjoyed it as 1  did. '  I did not see Miss Warren after tbe  delivery of her speech, but called upon  her tbnt evening���������before ber Intended  departure���������to congratulate ber upon  Us merits. I found her expecting me,  and so enthusiastic- was 1 over her effort of the day tbut. taking ber band  to expres* my enthusiasm. I. found it-  difficult to release it When 1 did bo  she led me to seats where we; could  sit side by side, aud 1 went over; ber  oration, repenting sentence after sentence in rupture.  1 was surprised tbat sbe did not  ahow evidence of being , especially  pleased at my encomiums. She listened somewhat Impatiently to them and  Wben I rested for breath snid:        / v  "DO you wish me to tell you before  I go the nume of thnt girl who baa  given you ber heart?"  VNo; I dou't."  Wo were sitting clone together, abe  bending forward, toying with some ornamental work on the skirt of ner  dress, ao that my eyes fell upon tbo  curvea of her waist Something���������l  know not whnt���������got into my urro. .and  without my consent it dropped upon  the waist Por a moment I was fright*  enedY but seeing that ehe paid no at-  tnutlou to what 1 bad done. I took  courage/  .' Wbatvolse occurred during tbat eventful, evening I consider toonncred to  give. I have written It out in a dead  language, which no,one but myself if  likely to understand. Before we parted I aaid to her:  "Blnce we are betrothed, perhaps you  may not object to tell me who If the  girl wbo has given me her heart"  ���������'Don't trouble yourself about ber,"  abe replied, "tthe la uot worthy of eo  guUeleiis a roan.*'  AU this bnppened years ago, and 1  have since learned bow stupid 1 waa  not to even suspect thnt the snluta*  torlan of tlint, year, having become at*  tnrbed to a bookworm, wna obliged to  turn bis attention from the dead inn*  g-ingea to herself or leave him to bis  .d with my caution ahe uwuft.eml.   .���������������*������������������. JSS/^^^^SJSS  submitted wvenu  more topIW^Tbe���������*  w th������ *���������*t*,������ op ���������������* 0*hfr of **>*'Wf-  Musical Sounds and Noise.  It is a curious fact tbat musical  sounds fly fanner and aro beard at a  greater distance than those which are  more loud/and noisy. If we go on tbe  outside of a town during a fair at tbe  distance of a mile wo bear the musical  instruments, but the din of the multitude, wbicb Iri so overpowering ln tbe'  place, can scarcely be heard, tbe noise  dying oh tbe spot. To those who ara  conversant with the power of mimical  Instruments the fniiowiug observations  will be understood: The vioiiun mado  at Cremona about tbe year 1H0U are  superior in-toue to any of a later dnte,;  age seeming to dispossess them of.  their noisy q unlit Ies and leaving nothing but the pure tone. It a modern  violin' In, played by.. the, side of one of  those Instruments It will appear mucb  tbe louder of tbe two. but oh receding  a hundred paces when compared w"i������  the Cremona it will scarcely bo beard.  ���������l^ondo'n Globe;  eEarrpnnJOKss IjIsobrtb oasss,  mucb in evidence. Tbe waist line la*  siigntly raised ln the go wus as w<-u as<  lu tbe newest Freucb tailor made snita.<  This semiprincfss guwn lb adapted'  to all light materials such as tbe marquisettes, lawns, batistes, voiles or mint  8illis. This model was tastuvned of  . bandkercmef linen witb vaieucieuues  lace and bauds ot turning.  JUDIO  CHOLLET.  Tbis May Manton pattern Ui cut in slz^O  tor a tbirty-iour tiurty-'six. tlurty-piKat,  forty ana forty-two men dusi meai>ura,  Bend 10 c^ntB^to tins othce. giving Dunnerr  '3023. sou >i will oe promptly rorwaroea te  you by man If in naetv.senp an addt*  tionai two cent stamp tot. ierier posian^  wbicb insures morn prompt deliver*-  SHOPPING   NOTIONS.  Gorgeous Silk Stockings to  Be Warn*  With Wttite Suits.  Fichus ot tulle, edged wltb narrow; I job pointed to hia red envelope.  tulle plaiting, are worn witn simpisy  short waisted tntcaa oi hgurtid crape*)  and musilns.  The fancy tnilorod suit shows tbe lii*  tie Ooi������*ro ot kioii iHcttet. Utberwiae*  the.coats are very simrt and emphasizes  the high waist iltiv ut tbe baek^  New coiffure snows brooder, higher  .eff,ecfcv ,.-./S.' AAy      .,:'. :���������.������������������  Cerise silk stockings will be wow  with' White serve' BUlta and gowha;  when white slippers are added. Tbey;  will also t>e wprn with binelt pntent;  leather pumps wpen certt^ is uddod to>  the bat or to the suit as a blouse.  Tihe. tout j prfly bow is very chic;'A;  TbVls pretty tncked blouse is espe-,  daj|y: adapted ���������, tot use wltb. bordwrodi  He Didn't Believe In Letting tbe Place  Seek the Man. ���������,,  A little story ot success startlng'witb  tbe use of want ads. is coutaiued in  Business and the Bookkeeper A Minneapolis manufacturer explains bis liking for men wbo. even If tbey lacn certain important qualities, bare "initiative and originality."  Ths manufacturer, who at the tlmeof  which be spoke was just out of college,  in Chicago and out ot work, answered  an  advertisement offering a   position,  addressing, as instructed. "T24."    He  inclosed  bis reply in  a   large red envelope that could be seen aud recognized at a distance,    lie was in  tbe  newspaper  office  early   tbe  following  morning    In one or tbe boxes ln wbicb  replies to advertisements were kept oe  -S������w< b|s red envelope.- fie^.waited three  hours until tbe letter in that box was  given' to a man calling for tbem.    tie  followed the mas .to a west side factory.  -As. the messenger laid tbe ouncb  of letters on the- manager's desk ;ti*������  job hunter was standing by IL  "I'm ready to go to work." be said.  ���������JCbe manager's reply was not "elegant.'*  bnt ln addition to being exclamatory  It vas interrogatory. Bow did be  manage to present himself .on the  scene?   Tbe young man In need of tbe  The  y The Nebular Hypothesis..  The nebular hypothesis is, tne nnmo  generally given to the theory put forth  by the celebrated, Lii place In "Systeiue |  du Monde" In the yonr 17fM*. His idea  was that the sbiii.r system was evolved  mechanically from n vnst diffused re.  votivlug nebula, nnd thnt hebnine were  the early stages In the formation of  planets and thPir snteilltes by cooling,  condensation and ;eontrnet,lo.n,: according to certain inwsot mnitipmntica.  This theory wns ni'cepted by Mir William Heti*chol and, though at Mr in bitterly opposed In many quarters. Is how  generally accepted by astronomers nnd  ���������scholars; and Is taught In xaonjt schoolo  aud college*���������New"-VorU American.  manager looked at tt and iook<*d at  bim. Tben be turned to the messenger. "Find out wbo this young fellow  la and put him to work," be said.  Two MaoHI-iss.  "flubbles has bought two new mn*  rblnea-fone tor himself aud'one ior  bis wife."  "Thnt'e generous."  "Well, you see, her machine keep*  hta going."  "Howe thair  "Hem is n newlng ronrhlne."���������BnlfJ.  more American.  Conspiracy of Cntlilue.  "The tientti of j  Jugertbu," "Was ItotmiltiH a Myth?" J  Iff I favored one nf these topics ahe In* |  ellned toward another At Ufi. Nndlng  fi iupossibie to yiucobtrau h*t uwnd '  Bon* sh������ propowed %n make her thetne.  There was o living pei-son of more  Importance to ber tban even tbe dead  emperor. Thai person. E am proud to  ���������ay, waa tha uookworm~3ny������uLL  Meth*r*s Dlaonasls.  "Have you spoken ot our lore to  your mother yet?"  "Not yet," murmured the dear gtrt  "Mother hns noticed thnt I've been  acting qiiier of into, put she thinks tr*  blllou������nc*.x,"~.i������lttMburg Post  Not the Same,  rtnllfltor wrm* exnmfnfngt-Now.  didn't you tell the prisoner thnt you  doubted his veracity? Witness���������No. i  merely toitj Mm '��������� wan a bloomin nai,  ��������� Ixmdnh M. A. \*.  Discretion the Bttter Part.  Mr. Ualiabap bud received a long  tongue lashing from Mr. Hennessey,  and hia frieoda, were urging,, on bim  the wladbiii of vindicating bis honor  with bis fists.  "Bot he's more than me equal," aaid  Mr. Callnbau dubiously, "ana look ut  tb' size of 'm." *  "Sure an' you don't want folks to  be eayn', Terry Caiiahuo is a eow-  ordV" demanded o-reproacbrni friend.  "Well. I dunuo," n,nd Mr. Ca|u>u,un  gazed mournfully about him. "I'd  rather that-to 'ave 'em ;suyio day  after termorrow. 'How natural Terry  iooksl' "���������MetropollUiu Magaziue.  Hew a Hindu Uses Clocks.  The liludu places it clock In bin  showrooms not .because ho ever desires  to know what tbo hour is. but becuiose  a clock is.a torelgu,cunowJty.. tutteud.  therefore.' of' Contenting himself with  one good cio^k.#������������,;*������H ������perhu 1^,00x0 a  dozen In oue room. Tbey ore signs of  biii> wealth, but ���������fcheyitluf'taot add to hit  comfort, for be la so Indifferent to time  tl ot ��������� be measure* It by tfiy Itiumber of  bamboo lenirtlis the, gun has traveled  above the horizon, V  They Are Fa**iionabte'~ln White  and        Colored        Decorations  6CW8 Q5 ETELET KUBBOIDEB1.  Tblsj pretty gown, appropriate for a  gitfe graduation ot tor afternoon wear  during tbe Summer. Is made of tinea,  beavfiy embroidered on skirt, and  waisL Jt Is bnished witb a' knotted  girdle of velvet mat. falls - halfway  down the skirt. ,  lJogerte' drwssen ere excppdlngly.  pretty* this yeur. and they are quite  simple too. Tbe girl with spare inmates on her bands, :nay employ them  profitably tn beading a- frock for summer. White ts tbe most'popular material, and tbe color scheme Is given by  colored bead work ur'oy embroidery,  tbat simulates b^adworfc. . A little  around tne nt-ck und sleeves, a line  around tbe waist.and,af you wish, a  little more around the hem are quite  BUtUclent. '   Tbe waist for the lingerie frock may  be made with a *quare; round, pointed  or just a collarless neck. Tbe peasant  sleeve is still correct, but tt in-getting  shorter, an lnob or so abort: the albow  beiug the preloiTfd lengtn.  Make yonr dress with a slightly raia  ed' waist line and wear a pretty sasis.  GijaL^S ;MUSHRpQM J1AT.:  Lace.  Ribbons ..and - Flowers .Cornbijsed*.  Msks ��������� Dainty Chapeau. %  Musbroom < hats ot lace or embroldety-  are very popuiar tor Httle gins.    1 bey-  may be .easily, f������soion������>d; by' tbe amateur milliner, sine**' 00 gr**at skill Ur  required m  adjusting  the -soft, lace  oyer the wtr*- frame.   A t**w gnota'oll  ribbon -or'; clusters   ot   tinv ' -dowers  knotted bere aud tber%> among the laco  Ksch dny la a atone In the great  temple of life. Aim to hew tne stone  ���������0 that it win ht 'four square to eterf  mitt* ihMt t*t4nmm  wisSKfl' rvnaun ttuovnm.  materials, uithouph It in nvaiinhie for  any seasonable weave. The bnndins  may be of nice or embroidery If preferred. The blouse is cut in two  pieces, winch lira joined in the front  uuoeruuatn the wide imhmi  JUDIO vliOLLBT. .  Thie May Manton psttarn is cut tn slaee  ter mlaauaot rourtsrn. "sistetn ;and,e4������bt������,  ���������en yesrs of ns*.   Mno lu e#ni������ to mis :  ontoe, anvina nutnt>������r. KjSft. anfi it wlll,oe 1  promptly forwsrotd to you ov ������nait   lfi������  tuuit������ ssntf an aortiimnst two cwnt starapi  tor  Miliar  pnsiaga,  syojeh  utaures  JKtcwpt delivery.  Too.Many Numbers.     ,.���������vt  *������Tou ht������v������. loiguttvn yourr*i������������Wrv  sold the kind policeman. y-,.  "Yea." said ibe victim br ephaliita.  "You see,, I overtuted mykmetnt*ry trying to remeniberr my' nnuie imd uiy  bouse nuu\hei aud my telephone,' nuui'  ber and my automobile uumher uud  the number ot my dore Uuenae ail at  ouco."��������� Uunbiugtou tiuir.  He Leal Out.  "Tea. sir, ne win atraid o* the banks  bust in' bu tutu, un' ao he ouned nut  money 1"  "Usa ne got It yetr  "No: be rorgot to biace the tree wb������r  tt wut.'on' the man who owned the  land put up a sign, *Mo Tr*������pe������wiog 00  These Grounds.' "-flttflDurg Dmputco.  Amang the Pliers.  "I took* tiler in Wall street,"  "And tne result?"  "Mauie old aviation netrav-n nW  start and Mil of ������ sUddeU ������ I������nmt1u'  buuip."���������Etcbsuge.  Waste   not   fresh,  arrisbi.- tturibldea.  tear*  ova*   old  ���������: '   cniR.D'a t/AC* tYAti: ���������'  are tbe only trtmtplog reQUjred, JTbeao  natn are<u>outIttpprpp>Tintet,tor wear  witb ivtolte UugOrW-drusscs.. -*' / Al-\ ,  iS^SSS^BmJm^mW&  elol-omto ���������erejatlope tcif( full.^njfa. %pm  bcadgcor of even the tiuy tota la pie-'  turceqtMi.: -Bounees for JltUo jbneftMtre*  mndo of white iitierty snttit. They are  clone fitting, but tho sntln la fulled toa  tho c'-own. the baud around tne face  neiug pWlu. L'tabroulcred side pieces  are net tn. The most attractive deslgua  nro, jMM ,f'flffrt-ttoout.ilWftMJtte, >V|������ere  the ribbon ti^ure act on thert ire  rosettea ot the white satin, tn the center of which are tiny rosebudo.  Jfimbftjtdered tottuifJu cap* pave tbe  tiniest boMOtiets of pink and blue  (lowers set 00 tbo lefi aide dV'tb*  front  Old Glavaa,  Tfie/Palme qt 01a, KW e;ln.va#,^tk������  V*ry taerviceablf ttrieeraps, which cau  he ������dltched, into:ifhiidisinlstjatobtlnks,  \l,u# MtoMlHH WtiiKtant titirnikiff, wblW  the'nrihs bt '���������'otig erVriina %W������^AJi4(k������  go������id poiisaes ot nsnov rereptsrltw for  tarrying a surer uuivt set wuan lt������  1 owner in on ������ juuruay. UfftfMM MMM'MU  THE CANADIAN  BANK  OF  COMMERCE   fr  SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O., L.L.D., D.C.L., President  ALEXANDER LAIRD, GENERAL Manager  SH&r&i^  CAPITAL, - 310,000,000  REST, -   $8,000,000  THE SAYINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  of The Canadian Bank of Commerce will receive deposits of $i and  upwards, on which interest is allowed at current rates. There is no  delay an withdrawing the whole or any portion of the deposit. Small  deposits are welcomed. A234  Accounts may be opened in the names of two or more persons, to be  operated by any one of the number or by the survivor. A joint account  of this kind saves expense in establishing the ownership of the money  after death, and is especially useful when a man desires to provide for  his wife, or for others depending upon him, in the event of his death.  ������EXCY*B. FOWLER, 3Utn*gtr. Creston Branch  Ths  ���������wteston  -naryi  JMMM  P������M*aksd -rear Ssiday at Gresica, British Columbia, by the Crsstcn Pub  lietgss Gfc*., at Haste ottos, Wilson Avenue, Creaton.  t. K. Jeanraetr   .   Manager.  Eauh G. ScauTON  Editor.  Subscription, $3.00 a year, in advance.  aO-Dey Notices, $5; 60, $7.60; 90, $10  ~^������������������  The Leading  Hotel of the  Fruit    Belt  Our  CaU  Guests  c/lgain  * ���������'   ��������� ���������  ��������� ��������� ���������   - - - -  YOU will make no mistake  when you get off tlie train  if you sign the register .at  the Greston Hotel. Travelling  men -will substantiate this. We  study the comfort of our guests.  The rooms are well furnished in  a manner up-to-date.  Headquarters for Mining Men,  lAirnbe^  and Commercials.  r  Moran  rrup*  3������  %>  *;  #inm~* ���������*��������� -a ���������!.������������������������ i-ivrrjmt  wwiff-r-ij -m-u at;  Castile Soap.  Liucn Envelopes.  Writinrr l\lc\s.  .Boxed stationery.  Business envelopes  Infants feeders.  Photographic  goods  Fruit jar rings  Baseballs  Infants soothers.  Etc.  tc.  "SaStC,"  The Review is the acknowledged advertising medium of the Creaton valley, circulating in over one thousand homes throughout the Oreston district. Out  oolmana are open to correspondents on Hve questions of local interest. Con-  BTibutionB must he brief, written on one side ot the paper only and signed, not  necessarily for publication, but as evidence of good faith, we invite support  ia ess endeavoorB to increase tee usefulness of the Review by bringing in youi  advertisements, subscriptions and news. Complaints from subscribers as t������  iiaos-reeeipi: of paper will be promptly attended to. Address all communica-  ttossto eho   editor  "Twelve foreign nations, with an aggregate population  three hundred millions, and an enormous production of agricultural and animal products, will have an access to the  fr������e Canadian market. Canada will receive no reciprocal  -advantages from these countries, and the United States producer will not be exposed to tbaYssme competition."���������Mr.  R. L, Borden at London.  *'I therefore need scarcely state my firm belief, that  the prosperity of Canada depends upon its permanent connection "srita the Mother Country, aad that 1 shall resist to  the utmost any attempt (from whatever quarter it may  come) that may tend to weaken that union,"���������From Sii  John MacDonald's first electorial address.  Fernie, B. C, Sept. i���������Eviction notices were served  Upon the miners occupying company houses at Coai Creek  and Michel by the Crows Nest Pass Coal company yesterdaj  Nelson Land District���������District  of West Kootenay  Take notice that Walter  Demer, 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  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 purchase the following ��������� desribed  lands :���������  Commencing at a post planted about four (4) miles in      a  southwest   corner of   lot   9323 g01*^ Section from     the  and adjacent to   the southeast Northwest cornor of Lot  4275  I Creston Drug&BookC  corner of Tom Charles's location, thence north 80 chains  east 80 chains, south SO 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 Kootenay  Take notice -fehat I, Tom  Charles, of Patterson, B.C., occupation lumberman, intends to  apply for permission to purchase the following described  lands:���������  Commencing at a post plant-  afternoon.    Thirty days is ������he limit given to'the 'occupant-1 ������*������*������ %^X%������  to vacate.     This action has been  expected and has  causec  no excitement.   The union officials have nothing to say regarding the action.  ADDITION AL LOCALS  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.  YOUR POCKET BOOK  is safe; the prioes for pipes are  very reasonable here. Some of  the different kinds are sure to  please you. People wonder  that we are selling so many  pipes, but they would not wonder if they realised how cheaply  we buy, and what perfect satisfaction everything gives tbat  we sell.  ^assssEsasj^isjEKSiasssaii  Jpirit Co.  S. POOLE  Prop;  Gentle reader your subscription to the Review is now  past due. There are yet many subscribers in arrears. Be  good enough to send or bring your subscription to the Review Office.  John Morgan, who has been filling a position as Stationary Engineer at Nelson for the past few months paid  Crestou a visit the forepart of this week and expects to leave  in the near future for Fruitvale B. C  J. K. Johnson, returned on Tuesday last from a business-  trip to Spokane and Portland. He says that everywhere ht  went the feeling was strong in favor of reciprocity, which  the Americans considered simply a forerunner of annexation  and they said "What a great nation it would make to have  Stars and Stripes flying over all the territory from the Arctic circle to the Gulf of Mexico.''  Miss E. V. Danard, who recently returned from hei  vacation trip down East, has accepted the position of Principal of the Creston Public School in the meantime. It is  understood that Miss Danard will be' offcrred the position  of Principal of the Superior School shortly to be established  here, when a new teacher would be appointed to the public  *t4*aan1. Should Miss Danard accept this position, the  public and the TnuUes can rest -assured that a highly cap  able teacher Has been secured; Miss Danard is a B. A., and  .a teacher of experience, and we are glad to see that liei  services have been secured as teacher at Creston, for another  term.  We are pleased to report, that the Rev.  Mr. Eby,  who has been ill for some weeks past, is rapidly   recovering  Jack Stevens left on Tuesdey last, on a flying trip to  the prairie, and will return at the end of this week.  Mr. A. kindly shipped East this week, a giant 95 lh  squash, whieh was grown in his own garden, on land newly  broken this Spring. This is hy far the largest vegetable of  th* kind, ever heard of in these parts.  southwesterly direction  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.,  Nelson  Land   District-^-District  of West Kootenay  Take notice that I, Mamie  Long, of Spokane, Wash., occu-  I pation Married Woman, intend  to apply for permission to purchase the following described  lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted about three (3) miles in a  Northerly direction from the  Northwest corner of Lot 4275  and adjacent to the Northeast  corner of Harry Brauer's location, thence South 80 chains,  thence East 20 chains, thouce  North 80 chains, thence West  20 chains, to point of commencement and containing 160 acres more or loss.  Mamie Long* Applicant.  Dated June  10th,   1911.  ���������q-UQSy, 'ooqstjti soraux*  Nelson   Land   District���������District  of West Kootenay  Take notice that I, Mary Bil-  for, of Spokane, Wash., Oceupa-*  tion Housekeeper, intend to ap-.  ply for permission to purchase  the following described lands :--  Commencing at aA post planted about four (4) miles in '   a  Northerly    direction    from the  Northwest    corner of JLot 4275  oh West side of Mosquito Creek  South of and adjoining James  Morrison's      location,      thence  South   30 chains, thence .  West  80 chains,     thence    North   80  chains, thence   East   80 chains  to point of commencement and  containing 640 acres more    or  less.  Mary Bilfor, Applicant.  James Fisher, Agent.  Dated June   10th,   1911.  Nelson Land District���������District  of West Kootenay.  Take notice, that 1, James  Morrison, of Ymir, B.C., occupation Lumberman, intend to  apply for permission to purchase the following described  lands:��������� /  Commencing at a post planted about 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.  'f      EypB (5%: ''*'������������������.'������������������ _ _   - ������^>  *a Era jfra" i^f^^rr  ...   .,...... _   ... ., .���������  t?** %v & a &  vi  is^ ���������&**    i> ** i?^������i(f*a ������*st "w'.<*>.  llieiiiesii  s^i-.a-iSWF *���������������..* a  eo!  i Billiards and^F  XZ%J:?.A%     R. 0Q ill     d^SSMfk  Hot or Cold Baths,  At Any Hour  n  Cigars mnd Qgarettes j|   Razors   Ground and Set  >  5  ! HAM- HATFIFI  i  ��������� .   ���������       .   ... .   . .  .-. . **  9  and Feed Stables  Nolson   Land    Distriot���������Distriot   of  Wont Kootonay.  Tnko notioo thot I, Hurry Brnuor, of  Rossland, B, O,, ooonpation Diamond  Driller, intond to apply for pormission  no pnrohano tno following donorlbod  lands:���������  Gommenotag at a post plantod nbout  tbroo (8) milos in n Northerly dlrootlon  from tho Northwest corner of Lot 4275,  West of Mosquito Orook, thonoo south  SO ohains, thonoo Wost 80 ohnins, thonoo  Sortu 80 ohains, thonoo East 80 chains  o point of oommonoomont nnd contain-  or 040 aoroB aores moro or loss.  Harry Brnuor, Applicant,  Juuim FiNhor, Agont,  Dato, .Tnho 10th 1011.  pftiw oii j������ao9 ������}vm0������������ wpun p������||������W   ������������������l������H������'  mo io ������������u oi I'M oaihi om   'Auwdob Wk\������ oc  4������ii|*������J3 na1 ���������MOUiai-'lituiMfrai Houyii apojl-'  owiiqox 'JOiibn ^IM^S.  Nelson  Land   District���������District  of West Kootonay  Take notico that I, Miko  Flannigan, of Ymir, B.C., occupation Lumberman, intends to  apply for permission to purchase the following" doscribed  lands :���������,  Commencing at u post plant-  about fivo (5) milos in a Northerly direction from tho N. \V.  corner of Lot 4275 on East  side of Mosquito Creok bcingtho  Northoast corner thonco South  80 chains, West 80 chains,  North 80 chains, abd Wast 80  chains to point of commencement and containing (5d0 acres  moro or loss.  Miko Flannigan Applicant  Jamos Fisher, Agont.  Datod Juno  10th.   1911.  (Best equipped Livery in Town)  All class of TURNOUTS supplied at short notice.   The latest styles of  CUTTERS and BUGGIES for sale aud hire.   Saddle and pack horsoa a  Speciality.  Feed for sale.      Agent for the MoLaughlin Manfg. Oo.      Horses for sale  I nm prepared to fill all orders, both by wire nnd mail, and meet oil train a  nt any hour of the day or night.   Commercial mon and landsoekers.' will    ���������������  ���������-1��������������������������� ' 2  receive prompt attention  &L  H.S.McCreath>Prop  >hone56 Slrdor Arenue Boxl-l  O.D.������lO JUUUUUIB ff P 9 ft 9 ff Afl.0 " ^<LgJHLttJli>lflftfl0 0PDOP0o o-^Qgnn  JLS.JU  Fourtnrtn lonvoMrif good brand for a  dollar, nt thn city Haltcry, Aloo'.ca!:co  of all vfurlotioH, try tliom.  aces Every Day  it  ane  MAMMOTH   NIGHT   SPECTACLE  Pioneer  Days  In  tlie  Palouse"  9126,000 Will  Dc  Spent  on   ThU  Exhibition  REDUCED RAILWAY RATES  GreOtly Increased Prizes  Mrin^-NiSw Classes. Open to All  Wrtlo' ifar Premium LM, mul Ihitlv l'rww  217   Hutton   Block,  SPOKANE,  WASH.  - il'  I  If You Like to Drive  you oan indulge yourself by. engaging a  team from this livery stable for as louf?  and as short a time as yon desire.  This Livery Stable  is also prepared to send a carriage to  meet trains, to take you shopping or calling, or to convey, you to auy June wed-  \  ti  dings yon wish*fc(*i*attend.  I Cameron Bros*  i.  CRESTON LTVERY  A. MlRABELLIv  THE   CRBCTON   SHOEMAKER  Best Workmanship  Boots and Shoes made to Order  A Speciality       y  I  sVr  I  1  Starker & Co,  '".������������������'. ���������.'���������������������������       ��������� ��������� ���������*  Wholesale  Provisions, V Produce,   Fruit  General Commission Merchants  NELSON  B.C.  Ifirst class job.printing.a* tne Review  ^Oflice.    ���������;':.-''.: -yy  U   For Sale.���������820 acres of crown-granted  ^excellent Fruit Land on Kootenay Lake  IsMines^ Alberta'7 A^.'Vv ���������  ; 15-th  jPruit Sancli fo? Sale���������Fifteen acres  'iii good state of" cultivation, planted  with 1300 trees consisting of apple.plum,  peach and cherry-trees. Good''five room  'house and stable ��������� one aud a half miles  from Creston. Apply to Walter V  Jackson Phone 91 Creston B. C.  Subscribe to the REVIEW today.  A complete stock of  Fresh Beef,Veal, Mutton,  iamb and Pork,  Sausage, any kind X[j.  ':   -   "   '      :  ������������������ : :_iyJ  i.-, . ���������  Hams and Bacon, Butter  and   Kggs,   Lard,    Beef  Dripping, Etc.  Fresh Fish every Friday.  Our Smoked Salmon and  .Halibut is choice.  RNSS  la  Limited  GRESTON  B.C.  Musiy���������-Miss  Johnson is prepared to  take a limited number of pupils for  tuition in music.   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 widey  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":  3yl3  Among the noted visitors to Creston  last week, was Mr. Maxwell Smith, Editor and .proprietor of the Fruit  Magazine, for seven years a Dominion  Government Fruit Expert and Inspector  and whose Fruit Magazine is tho ouly  and acknowledged magazine dealing exclusively with Fruit Growing and stands  in a class alone, among the Literature  of the Dominion. ���������  Mr. Smith, by virtue of his 40 years  residence in Canada, and his life "loug  knowledge of the Fruit Iudustry,, commands the respect of all Fruit Growing  Community Some eight years ago he  visited Creston aud spoke on his own  Subject ''Fruit" in the old school house  here, aud he expressed his gratification  at the progress made in this district on  and which had ite stated, surpassed his  most sanguine prophecies. In company  with several local growers, ho visited  the orchards of the Valley, and renewed  the old friendships, of his 8 year ago  trip.  The readers of the 'Roview' are all  familiar with Mr. Smith by repute, and  on some future occasion, when the  Reciprocityites and the Anti Iieeiprc-  cityites have ceased from troubling, and  the Political Grist Mill is at rest,, we  hope to have the pleasure of welcoming  Mr. Maxwell Smith the Fruit Man,  back to Creston.  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 Ymir division of West Kootenay district, by Gust Andeen of Kitchener, B.C., Hotel-  keeper, 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. &. 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 tobe 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-���������^  likely aro the Canadian Pacific  Railway Company, Vancouver,  B. G.  Dated this 22nd. day of June,  1911. ���������.������������������������������������  GUST AOTEEN,  By his Solicitor,  G. H. Thompson.  J. Bain Esq , 3. P., Manager of the  Alloa Collieries of Scotland,accompanied  by Mrs Bain, was visiting Mr. and MrF.  Mallandaine this week. Mrs. Baiu is a  cousin of Mrs. Mallaiidaiao, and both  visitors expressed themselves ss chaimed  with the beauty, and impressed with the  possibilities of the Creston Fruit District.  Mrs. J. Miller of Clarsholm, Alt., is  visiting friends and relatives at Creston  and Canyon City.  Mrs. Breeze of Cranbrook, is spending  a week among old aquaintances in  Creston and vicinity.  Mr. E. O. Windsor, The Professional  Piano Tuner of Nelson, was in town  this week end on his regular business  trip around the Valley.  MINERAL ACT  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE  Ben hurr, Summit, Last Chaiice,; Old  Dominion, Climax and Spud Fraction,  Mineral Claims, situate in the Nelson  Mining Division of West Kootenay District.  Where located:���������Oa East Bank of  Priest River, about three miles North  of the International boundary line,  TAKE NOTICE that I Charles Mocro  acting as agent for A. I. Marentette F.  M. cr.No33ll8B, E. W. Stoner Free  Miner's Certificate No 33237 B, intend,  sixty 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  above claims.  And further take notice that action  under Section 37, niust be commenced  befcre the issue of such Certificate of  Improvements.  Dated this 6th day of July, 1911.  Chas. Moore, Agent.  g  ��������� IR* S3eatt\>  CRANBROOK  - B. C.  The  oil  i  asm.c>v*-*+j*>yi '������������  All changes of ads. must be handed in  at the Review Office not later than  Wednesday noon in each week.  NOTICE  Nelsou Laud  West Kootenay.  Take notice that I, Edith Montgomery  ^pt Nelson, B.   C,   occupation, married  woman, intend* to apply for permission  to   purchose   the   following described  lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted about  80 chains south of the North-west corner  of LotV 8946, thence 50 chains North]  thence 20 chains West or to the Northeast corner of Lot 7684, thence South 50  chains thence West SO chains or to point  of commencement containing one hundred acres, more or less.  Edith Montgomery,  Applicant.  July, 19 th 1911.    Edward Ferguson,  Agent  DEBIMTATED MEN  YOUNG MEN AND MIDDLE-AGED MQL  the victims of early indiscretions and later eat.  cesses, who are failures is Ufa���������you are tb������  onesv/e can restore to manhood and rsvive  the spark of energy and vitality. Don't give  up in despair because you have treated -with  other ^doctors, used electric belts and tried  various drug store nostrums.  Our New ?.2etf.od Treai  unvuh  *4sh*fl  a  hundreds from the brink of despair, bas restored happiness to hundreds of homes and  has made successful men of those who were  "down and out." We prescribe specific rem'  edies for each individual case according to Use  symotoms and. complications���������we have no  patent medicines. This is one ofthe secrets of  our wonderful success as our treatment cas������-  not fail, for -wo prescribe remedies adapted to  each individual cose. Only curable cases ao*  cepted. Wo have done biuineM SbroueboQt  Canada for over 20 Years*  CURABLE CASES  GUARANTEED  ���������*���������*���������,.���������: OR  NO  PAY  Are you a victim?  Rave you lost   hope*" Are you intending to marry*"*  Has your blood been diseased*? Have you anv  ���������weakness? Our Now Method Treatment will  cure you. Wliat it has done for others it will  do for you. Consultation Froo. No matter  who has treated you, write for an honest  opinion Free of Charge. Book* Fr*������~*  "Boyhood, Manhood. Fatherhood." CHIuBtrst-  :ed) on Diseases of Men;  NO NAMES USED WITHOUT WRITTEN CONSENT. No name* on feoxe. or ������mfr  ope^ Evening Confidential. Queition Litl bnd Coat of Treatment FREE FOR HOME  TREATMENT.  MNEDY  Cor. frfichigaa Ave. and Criswold St.,  Detroit, Mich.  ��������� _ -I^P iB fi* ������? All letters from Canada must be addressed  WWUB^ii to our Canadian Correspondence Depaxt-  wiMtw i iWWBHaaa ment in Windsor, Ont. If you desire to  see us personally call at our Medical Institnte iu Detroit as we see and treat  no patients in our Windsor offices whieli are for Correspondence aud  Laboratory for Canadiau business only.   Address all letters as follows:  DRS. KENNEDY & KENNEDY, Windsor, One.  AWrite for our private address.  'I  !  I  i  ~m\  MB5  se&rt* ������<WvW-���������M>2������������������>wK������e������S  vstqEx^sstasps^^  ff and tak  at Sun  --���������r~"-���������-��������� " ���������������������������'������������������"  ^graBHxransHB  In British Columbia's  You Want to see  the Choicest  Creston, SB. C.  Has never had n orop failure.  ������������������������������������������������������������������������  Hm uo damaging frosts. -  ������������������������������������������������������������������������  Minimum temperature 1911,  3 degrees  '������������������'��������� abovo zero.  ������������������������������������������������������������������������  Grows apples that aro first prissa win-  noro every .year in competition with  the world. -...'������������������' -,>������������������  ,y V- .' ������������������������������������������������������������������������ . "  Has an iilcal and mild olimato.  +���������������������������������������������������������������  Has tho moot favored looation, closo to  markets, ample transportation facilities, .two railroads and a navigable  y ' river; ���������'���������������������������������������������������������������  Distriot oomprlflon tho largest aroa of.,  Ronulno, provon fruit lands in tho *  province 1)0,000 aores iu one blook.  ���������������       "   ��������� > '  ���������'������������������������������������������������������������������������  Hop tho qiinllty and quantity of land to  compete favorably against tho commercial orohardB of t^io world.  +������++������*���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������+������������������������������������������������������  I 2 8 o  Sest Soil, Level, c/lhundance of  Water, GoodyRpads, Suitable for  Colonizing or Subdividing  ������������������^���������������������������# ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  Creston, B. C<  Is situated in the Kootenay Valley  between Kootenay Lake and the  United States Boundary Line, 76  miles Southeast of 'Kelaon, 70 miles  Southwest of Oranbrook, and 100  milos Northeast of Spokane.  What Lord Jnstioe Grantham said: For a  flafo investment 1 prefer Crestou to any  other placo in British Columbia. '.  What Hon. Thos. Taylor said; Ores-  ton Distriot is tho garden of British  Columbia.  What Andrew Onrnaftie sold:  *Ue  .jWlflp man inveato his money; (iu,^ good  real ostate,  .������������������C������  ,tt*  20 acres one half mile fromtcfVm, simt~improl>ed; duelling.    160 acHs one  mile from tolton, finest soil and situation in the Glorious Kootenays  Also other tracts improved am unimproved high grade fruit lams at lowest prices, all genuine propositions  lmt Jacob   Astor did, mado $50,-  000,000 in real estate in SO years.  Gain hoalth "nnd wealth, and provo  your wisdom by buying fruit lands in a  proven fruit climate, and whero no  irrigation is roquirod.  Apply to the  Owner  mtmmmmmm  wmtummmWt'M i  Creston  ^British Columbia  mmMt^mttumtrnti mmmimmimmmmmm  mwhh^^ im***,*  ^References* Canadian Bank of Commerce, Creston,.B.C., and^Bank of Moutreal, Rossland, B,C*  nfflimrrirriwnM^^  nrrnrri'rrnnT1 in ���������"- *"IH"i '" ' r ' " '"'Ml"iri"  {mimmmlimm m *������f rj������������i^ KlL* .3.  S1������^k;.^; i**������i*^^^  ���������BiMWBM  ���������^^���������pftjyy^l; ni������>M mVM  >eO������n 1 ���������;������! w hiim^w^hmmw**  mm  LiSIJlWiWIIll  HBBJBS8  THE    GB&STON;    B.  C    REVIEW.  RFUME  OF THE  LADYINBLACK  By GASTON LEROUX.  Aaibor ot "The Mystery ol the Yellow  Room."  COPYRIGHT.  1909. BY BRENTANO'S  (Continued.)  Darzac cried out:  **It was thus, then, that he was able  to enter tbe square tower under a disguise which made him without doub*  my very image. It was thus that ht  was able to hide bebind the panel io  such a way that 1 did uot see bim   jn^self_wheiL.i..came ���������tj]erejq^writejBa..  ietters after quitting the Tower of th*"  Bold, where I left my drawing. Bui  how could Pere Bernier have opened  to him?'  "Doubtless." replied Rouletabille,  ���������who bad taken the band ot tbe Lady  in Black iu both bis own as thougn  he wished to give'ber courage, "be  must have believed that it was yourself."  "That then, explains the fact that  when 1 reached my door I had only to  push it open. I'ere Bernier believed  that I was within."  "Exactly. That is good reasoning."  declared Kouletabille. "aud i'ere Bernier. who bad opeued to Darzae No. 1.  bad not troubled himself about No. '������  since be did not see him any more  than yourself. You certainly reached  the square tower at the moment that  Sainclair and myself called Bernier  to the parapet to see whether he eould  help us in understanding tbe straogo  gestioulat'.ons of Old Bob. talking at  tbe threshold of tbe Barma Uracde to  Mrs. Kapce and Prince lialitch."  "But  Mere  Bernier!** cried M. }&*x-  -CMC.    "She  bad gone  Into  ner  K������ife������.  Was she not astonished to see M. L>ur-  ssac come in a second time  wben she 1  bad not seen bim go out?" j  "Let os suppose." replied tbe young {  reporter, with a sad smile���������"let us sup- ]  pose, M. Darzac. tbat Mere Bernier at ���������  - that moment, the moment when you I  passed into your aparttueuts��������� tbat is j  to say, when the second apparition of \  Darzac passed in���������was occupied in  picking up some of tbe potatoes spilled  upon the floor, and we shalt suppose ;  the truth." . j  "Well, then, 1 can congratulate myself on the fact that 1 am still upon 1  <.������K " I  "Congratulate  yourself,  M.   DaraacI'I  Congratulate yourself!" j  "When I remember tbat as soon as ;  2 entered my room 1 drew tbe bolts as  1 have told you that I did. tbat I began to work aud tbat tbis wretch was  hidden behind my, back. Why. he  might bave killed me without hindrance!"  .Rouletabille stepped close to Dar-  sac and fixed his eyes upon bim witb  a look tbut seemed to read bis soul.  "Why did be uot kill you. then?" he  asked.  "Vou know  very  well  that he was  *, waiting .for   some   one   else."   replied  Darzac,  turning  bis  face sorrowfully  toward tbe Lady in Black.  iloiiletubllle whs now so close to  Darzac that their shadows on tbe floor  looked like thut of one strangely formed being. Tbe lad put his two hands  on tbe older man's shoulders.  "M. Darzac." be said, bis voice again  dear and strong. "I have a confession  to make to you. When 1 began to understand bow the 'body too many' bad  effected an entrance and wben 1 bad  discovered that you did nothing to undeceive us in regard to the bour of 5  o'clock, ut which we bnd believed���������at  which every one, rutber, except my  ���������elf believed���������tbat you had entered tbe  square tower, 1 felt that I bud the  right,to suspect that tbe murderer was  not tbe man wbo at 5 o'clock entered  tbe square tower under tbe form of  Dnrasac. 1 thought, on tbe contrary,  tbat Darzac might be tbe true Dareac and you might be tbe false one.  Ah. my dear Darwie. bow I. have suspected you!"  "That wan madness," cried Darzac.  "If 1 did not tell you the exact bour  sit which I entered tbe squure tower It  was because tbe time was Home what  vague in my own mind und 1 did not  attach any Importance to It."  "In aucb a manner, M. Darzac.'' con-  tinned Rouletablhe without puylngnny  Attention  to tbe  Interruptions of bla  Interlocutor, the emotion of tbe Lady  Jn Black ond our attitude, more than  ������ver   Oiled   wltb   terror���������"In   such   a  manner an tbat y������������u could have stolen  A way tbe true Dmxac when bo came  ���������from outside ond by your own carefulness and tho too faithful help of the  Lady In  Black could  hnve token hia  placo and hnve been |H������rfe<-tly able to  defy detection ot your audacious enterprise.   Tbis wan  my  Imagination���������  only  my Imagination.   Darzac.   Don't  let it disturb you.   But In sucb a manner as tbis I  bud thought that, you  being Larson, the man who was put In  tho sack was Durzac.   Ah. the fancies  tluit I bavo bad and the useless suspicion*!"  "Bnbr   responded    Miifhllde'*   bus  band  berol'  Jtouletahtlle begun shaking ugaln.  "You   see,   Darwie.   there  are  two  ���������manifestations of Knhcrt I hirsute.   To  know  which   was  the  true one and  which was tho one  which formed a  disguise for I<ar*nri my duty. l>nnr.no���������  tbat which thu power or pure reason  ���������bowed mo-wns to examine without  lmt or reproach both or these mnnl-  Jtestatinn* tn sil impartiality.  Thus I  begin wltb yon���������Dareac."  Dsrxac replied:  .. "Jt dot* uot mutter since you sus  pect me no longer. But you must tell  me immediately wbo Is Larsan: 2  Insist upon it���������I demand it!"  "We all demand   it���������nnd at oncer*  we  all   cried,  turning  upon   both   of  tbem.     Mathllde   rushed   up   to   her  child and  placed  herself in  front of  bim as If to protect him.    We felt the  pathos of ber attitude, but the scene  had endured too long, and  we  were  I beyond tbe limits of patience.  !     "If be knows wbo is Larsan let him  I speak out and make an end of this!"  exclaimed Arthur Uance.  And suddeuly. just as the thought  crossed my mind that 1 bad beard the  same cries of anger and Impatience  two years before at the court of assizes, another pistol shot sounded outside the door of the. square tower,  and we were all so seized with consternation tbatvour anger fell away-In  a moment and we found ourselves not  threatening Rouletabille. but entreating bim to put an end as soon as possible to this intolerable situation.   As���������.^oonL..jiJs._.the....jRfiCQnd���������shot���������seas.  beard tb������ countenance of Rouletabille  changed completely. His face seemed  transformed, and his whole being appeared to vibrate with a savage energy.  Laying aside tbe half bantering manner which he had used toward M.  Darzac and which we had all fouud  extremely disagreeable, be gently released himself from the clasp of the  Lady in Black, who still clung to him.  walked   toward   the  door,   folded   his  arms and said:  i  never resuscitated myself. Was it not  upou the day that Larsau returned to  earth that I lost .MattilloeV"  "Pardon, monsieur, pardon!" replied  Rouieta bille. whose fsice IihU grown as  whitens a sheet. "Vou are abandoning now. if I may say so. rite directions  of pure reason. The facts wblch you  mentioned show us Just the contrary  of that which you; believe we ,should  see. For my part, it seems to m������������. that  when one has a wife 'who..-lielieves or-  who comes very near to believing, that  oue Is Larsan one has every Interest  iu showing her that Lairsan exists outside of oneself!".  As Rouletabille uf tared these words  the Lady In Black, support big herself  by groping wltb her hands against  the wall as she .walkefi. came, stum-  bllngly tb the side of RouletabiHe and  devoured with her '^yes the face of  Darzac. which had grown frightfully  harsh and strained. The young man  Imperturbably went on.  ���������.To be continued.)  "~BtfYti-re-*irnr������SEr  "You see, my friends. In an affair  like this it does not do to neglect any  point There were two manifestations of Robert Darzac which entered  the square tower. There were two  manifestations which came out. and  one of these was in the sack! That is  wbere one loses oneself. And even  now 1 do not wish to make any mistakes. Will Darzac. here present, permit me to say that I had a hundred  excuses for suspecting him?"  Then I thought to myself: "How un-  focky that he did not mention nis sus-  j plelons to -ue:    I  would bave toiu him  about tbe map of Australia  Darssac strode across tbe room and  planted himself in front uf tbe young  reporter aud said la a tone uearty  inaudible from anger:  "What excuses? I ask you wbat excuses?"  "You will soon understand, my  friend." said the reporter, with tbe utmost calmness. "The lirst tbiug that  I said to myself while 1 was examining tbe conditions surrounding your  manifestation of Larsan was. this:  ���������Nonsense! If be were Larsan. would  not Professor Stangerson's daughter  bave perceived itr Tbat is self evident, tbe common sense of tbat  thought, is ft not? But wben I tried  to look into tbe mind of tbe lady who  has become Mme. Darzac 1 discovered  beyond a doubt, monsieur, that all tbe \  while she could uot free herself from  just this fear���������tbe fear that you migbt  be Larsan!"  Mathllde, wbo bad fallen half fainting into a chair, gathered strength  enough to start up and to protest  against tbe words witb a frightened,  despairing gesture.  As for ML. Darzac. bis face was a  picture of boneless anguish.  Worthsimer'a  Clever  Coup  by   Whioh  He Secured the P������*i*e.  The late Charles Wertheimer when  asked on one occasion wbat ne considered to be his astutest business coup  thought for awhile and then.told, now  once when be was walking through a,  Brighton squure be espied through an  Open window what he knew to be a  priceless Chinese vase. Be went to  1 the nearest postoflice. examined a local  directory and found the name of the  resident. Then he calied and asked for  the gentleman aud waa shown into tbo  study under the name of "Hamilton."  Be briefly explained that be was looking for a modest bouse in Brighton  and had taken a fancy to this one.  Would the gentleman entertain an offer for the place as it stood���������"lock,  stock and barrel?"  The owner, a little nonplused, Hesitated.  "If your offer ts reasonable." interrupted Hamilton. "1 will give you an  extra thousand." ^  "Call tomorrow at 10:30. then." replied the owner.  Hamilton did and found bim prepared to accept ������lfc.OOO for the twenty-  two years' unexpired term aud the contents of the resldeuce.  Although tbis was well over market  value. Hamilton at once closed, adding  the extra thousand, according to promise. As. bowever. be afterward sold  the vase for ������35.000, his coup was un-  mistakable.���������London Telegraph.  I  .. DON'T BAKE���������BAKE���������BAKE IN THE HARD  OLD FASHIONED WAY  It shortens your life, spoils your temper and ruins your looks.  Try the new way���������the MOONEY way.  No spoiled baking.   No overheated kitchens. Lots of leisure in the homey  !VSOONEY*S   BISCUITS are so fresh, so crisp, so appetizing that  they are largely taking the place of home baking with thousands of Western  ~^xf$m~~i^^Tff~"~-"���������*--��������� " ...--���������--������������������--���������������������������������������������������������������         MOONEYES PERFECTION  ��������� ���������������������������---��������� - - - '  SODA B1SCUSTS  in air tight, dust proof and dampproof packages  ���������or in sealed tins if you prefer them.  Made jn the Big Sanitary Factory in Winnipeg,  fcn  !']  WHISTLER  THE FIGHTER.  CHAPTER XX.  "You Are Larsan!"  OOLETABILLE. still merciless,  continued:  "When 1 recall all the acts  of Mme. Dareac after your return from San Remo 1 can see how in  eacb one of them an expression of tbe  terror which she experienced from her  fear that sbe should allow tbe secret to  escape her. Everything must be said,  everything must be explained, here and  now if there is to be peace in the future! We are about to clear np the situation. Tbere was nothing natural or  happy tn Mile. Stangerson's bebavlor.  The very eagerness with which she assented to your desire to hasten tbe  raarriuge ceremony proved the longing  she felt to definitely banish tbo torment of her soul.  "Prom the moment of your return  from the south until the apparition at  tbe railroad station, monsieur, she. lived  In the most utter misery. Sho waa already crying for help��������� for help against  herself, aguinst her thoughts and perhaps even against you. But she dared  not reveal ber thought to any person,  becutiHo she dreaded thnt any confidant might any to her"���������  And Itouietubille leaned over nnd aaid  in M. Durzuc's car, not so low thnt 1  could not bear, but so softly that tbe  words did not reach Mutblldo, "Are  you going mad aguln?"  Then, lifting bis bead nguln. bo continued:  "You ought to understand everything better now, my dour M. Dnrznc.  both tbo strange coldness with which  you were treated occasionally nnd also  the lita of remorseful teiidernpHH wblch  In the doubt which tilled her brain  wonld impel Mute, Ditto-ne to surround  you with evory evidence of attention  nnd affection. I have funded that you  must havo discovered that whenever  Mmo. lhirznc looked ut you sbo could  ,.i     ������������������������H������������,   ,���������wno���������..s   ���������������������������.    ������ot In spite of herself chase from bor  gloomily.  -We are ..11 suspicions    m,nd , b1 Um** ������[   'wr*H,,i; "2 ~n������'  ������ ' qiicutly it was not the ������������"llct that she  would have known It which removed  my suspicions, since in spito of herself she entertained the fear all tho  while thnt yon nml Lnrsnn wero ono.  No. no; my suspicions wero removed  by another cause."  "Tbey  might   have been  removed,"  exclaimed M. Darzac ut onco Ironically  : and   despairingly-"they   might   hnvo  J t n removed by the wimple course nr  J reasoning that if I hud been Lnrsan.  Inning her tor toy wife. I would nave  had every mime for making ber bellevo  in Ijimuii'ii dcuth.   And 1 would bave  The Artist Always Took His Revenges  In a Refined Way.  In "Whistler as 1 Knew Him" Mortimer Men pes. the author, has a good  deal to say about Whistler the tighter and his quickness in resenting an  affront. He ls careful to add that  Whistler was always refined in his  methods: AvV.A.- yX  While be was severe he was not actually brutal. He never treat������Mj}- his<  enemies in a coarse way. Any. man  who had offended him Wbist!s*r would  rap sharply over the shoulders with  bis cane, and then by tbe time tbe  sufferer bad recovered tbe master  would.be lu tbe next room explaining  to every one bow be ba* just felled  bis enemy.  Once be caught a man with whom  be was for tbe moment enraged washing bin face. Without a moment's  hesitation Whistler dashed the unfortunate bead straight into the basin of  water, and while the foe was endeavoring to clear th**- snap,froni his eyes  to see the cause of this sudden immersion Whistler wns tn the smoking  room setting the men there In a roar  wltb the account of bis adventures.  When I first met Whistler he was In  the act of searching for a man who  hnd dared to crlticd-** bis Venetian  ptchings. ,**lf you ->want Jo seo some  fun. jMenpps.M he * said^ '^'come with  me." Fortunately the man hnd been  warned and wus nowhere to be found.  NORWAY'S INCOME TAX.  It Reaches All Inoomes In Exeana. sf  $83.08 Per Year.  Bow should yon like to pay an income tax 011 next to nothing? If yoti  were n Norwegian living at houi-- nud  earning ������1:14 a year you would ns  taxed on onetenth or tt if'.you were  unmarried; on about one-twentieth of  It if you were married nnd nnd uo  children If you hnd children you still  would be taxed on one-tlftteth of it  Wltb nn income of fWltl 11 year vou  would be taxed if unmarried on mors  than hnlf ot your Income. It married  mid having no children on nbout 4(1  per cent ot your tueoine,, ..fyiivtng ops  child on HlMMtt Jt" per cebi, two Chil*  dien on nbout ill per cent  nnmnrricd nnd having nn Income ot  $2.<iHo n year in .Norway your incoino  tax payment would be |4'21 'Ji!; mnr-  rled. with one child. V'tHiMH; married,  wltb six children. *I!*M7. All thnt  you would ������et off your Income tux  (mnrrledi for having six children would  be #<IH: ull thnt you would get oft of  having five more children would be ������44  nnd six tilts!  Miirnrd or. unmarried ln Norwav.  you could esciipe paying un Income tux  only ny having nn income less than  WIN* n yeur Think or pnytug nn in*  come tnx out ol earning** ol ������'< A  monthl���������New VorVt Hrsss.  Plumage For Hats.  London Ih the world'* largest market (or the importation of plum-nip'  fur wornoij'tt liuU. Il Im t>wtliii������toJ  thnt 6.000 pornom- there live by UiU  industry. The value of tho Imporu  Is put dowu at *.1,&00,OU) t������ 14,000,000  A X������ar. ���������  CORONATION PICTURES.  rtow   the  Picture   Theatres Obtained  the Views.  Thousands of Canadians are viewing the coronation procession at the  electric theatres and are "following  ihe King" at the Nickels. Does anyone imagine the trouble and expense  that it costs to produce these cinematograph films. Here is how .the  thing is done, The best places along  the route .were eagerly sought after  by the various cinematograph companies, and the sites go naturally to  th������ highest bidder.  How are these films taken and  shown on the screen so quickly. It  is largely a question of orcanization.  Each companv has a number^ of  operator-, placed in vjirton* positions  along thp rout*1, and directly one ha������  es-pnspd th? film-nnd taken that part  of thp procession falling to his share  the fi!m i* handpd to a messenger  who is waiting, and away he goes as  rapidly as possible back to the place  where they are to be developed. Here  a hatch of men  are waiting.  The TYi������thod of developing is as follows. The film is first placed on a  roll at the bend-of a..long tank. Tt ia  then electrically unrolled and pa??������*^  down a narrow, trousrh containing th*  developer, and gradually, as the film  passes along, yoii see the picture  appearing  At th������ time it reaches the end of  the tank that part* of the film is developed. It runs underneath intoVa  bath of water, thph comes back sea in  thron'sh- another trough of hypo,  which fixes and washes it again, and  . finally it parses through a weak solution of glycerine. Tt is then taken  into a room and very carefully unrolled snd artificially dried. Here it  ;sv looked through, parts that areno*.  required being. citt off and any spot*  or defection carefully touched up.  The titles are mnde by means of a  gla=s slide. Tt is then photographed  on a piece ot film by artificial light,  and when the desired number ol  titles to each part of film has been  reached the artificial light automatically goes out. .'���������...-  When these things nre completed *  positive has to be taken in the s-amo  way as an ordinary photograph. Thi������  is done hy placing an unexposed  film together with the negntive nn i  printed by artificial light. The r-ty  of light is made to fall directly on to  the picture like the light thnt cornea  from a mngnifying-gla&s being held  to the pun.  Both films unroll themselves to-*  gether. receiving ,the light on' eneh  individual picture. The neeativ*  film rolls itself up whib the positive  runs through the developing tank already described.  A full-length (ilm is 1,00ft feet, nnd  contains no fewer than lfi.000 pic  ture**. The whole developing process  for n film of this length take* ubout  one hour and throe-quarters.  A MODERN H1MR0P.  Sir   Henry   Seton-Karr   Has   a   Long  Record as a Big Game Hunter.  Sir Henry Seton-Karr has sailed on  a big game and business tour in Rhodesia which will last until late in the  year. He has been in the world for  fifty-eight years, and has managed to  see a fair portion of its surface and  not a little of what lies immediately  under it. The wandering taint, he will  tell you, has always been . strong in  his Scottish blood. His father found  home life too irksome at an early  age, and entering the Indian Civil  Service, rose to be commissioner, at  Baroda during the Mutiny fighting  Sir Henry, was an under-graduate at  Oxford when he brought down h'i-3  first stag in.: Norway. .Since then he  has shot an immense variety of- big  game, in  many  countries.  Sir Henry, it may be mentioned, is  no lover of Zoos. To kill an animal  "clean" is not reprehensible. But to  condemn a grizzly toy solitary confinement for life in a small cage is, .be  declares, an extreme form of .refined  and  civilized   cruelty.     "The  saddest  jlj-vi   _*  au .,   1.:-. j   .1 A   t  1.-.������...  :..   T r*w.  b.^lllj   XJL    tllC    &XI1UI     bJlObt/    A    CYU\JVV     1X1-   um���������-  don is to watch the grizzly, his claws  worn to the quick, restlessly pacing  behind ten feet of iron bars; or to see  the Golden Eagle, whose natural  homeVis space, sitting in a- cage, a  lump of solitary misery. The eagli  should be killed and stuffed. For the  grizzly half an acre of well-fenced  ground, . piled with rocks and some  trees, might faintly A justify' captivity,  but not a ten foot den."       *  Sir Henry once claimedvthat:he had  discovered the Garden of Eden. He  was iion-hunting at the time, and one  day in the course oi his wanderings  stumbled upon a paleolithic instrument. After a.careful examination of  it he came to tiie conclusion that he  was standing in the veritable Garden  of Eden wheje Adam partook of the  forbidden fruit, and he suggested that  it was within the bounds of possibility  that in the collection of prehistoric  articles which he unearthed .was the  very spade Adam used. .*���������������������������,.-���������  Sir Henry is probably the onjp man  in England who can claim to be able  to write with three pens at once���������two  in his right and one in his left.  For ihe Children  A   Remarkable  Dog That  Really      Speaks     Words.  ;:^^S!W^:^  Peer and Playwright.  "The Gods '6f the Mountain." th*  short pluy by I,<\rd Dunanny which  has been produced nt the Haytnurkct  Theatre, London, U. not the first dramatic effort of this young peer, who i������  heal of the great Irii������li fumlly of  Plunkett. Ho'hiiJ several other play*)  nnd books to hia credit, and, indeed,  has acquired conaidcrnble reputation  aa a litterateur. As a ''soldier ana  ond Bportptnnn. too ho hns won distinction, and lhas. proved himael! a  gonial host at Dunaany Onstlo, which  is bear Tars* fumouB ,in Irish some  and story. Anions bis lordship u stock  of stories is one concerning an old  Irish woman, who, fnillnc to receive  from a largo patent medicine firm a  sample of pills, for which she hud  applied, went to the postoluce to inquire why tho letter (which she bt������-  lloved to havo been posted) hud not  reached her. Sho was served with the  customary form on which particulars  pf her grievance must "be stated, ana  after the word*, "nature ol cuiii*  plaint," sho ingenuously wrote "biliousness."  Ths  One  Who Wasn't  Whipped.  It wns in n large noliool, nnd one  of the boys hnd committed some  grave infraction of discipline. The  teacher nnnounctd thnt he would  thrash the wholi clnss if some one  did not toll him who had couimitted  the offence. Ail woro silent, and he  began with #lie flr/������t hoy and  thrn������hed every 11m1 in tho clans until  finally he reached the last one. Then  he said, "Now. If you will tell mc who  did this 1 won't thrush you." "All  right, sir; I did it," was the reply.  Hick's Funniest Experience;  The popular English actor, who  sailed for South Africa recently with  hia equally popular wife, Miss Ella-  lino Terriss*. was 'interviewed some  time ago by a Welsh reporter, when,  the following dialogue took' place:  "Do you know," eaid tho actor, "I  con tell I'm in a Welsh theatre by'  the Tain coming through the roof;  See the 'Leek'!" "How long hove  you been on the stageP" "I have  annoyed the people for twenty-four  years." "And may I ask your age,  because the girlsT will be interested?"  "Yes; I am forty." "What is your  funniest exporioncoP" "Being inter;  viewed." "Anything else?" "Yes;  I took my wifers part in 'The Dashing Littlo Duke' one afternoon, and  as I was coming out to my cab,to go  to the Coliseum I was made up im  Scrooge. A coster stood on the'kerb,  and he feiid, 'Lnw lumme, hasn't bo  aged!' Another time I drove up to  tho thentro in Dublin, and wns humming a tune when I got out, An  old, Irishwoman, who had failed to  got in, heard me, and said. 'Bogorra,  if that is how ho sings I am glad 1  didn't go in.' "       :  Plant Defies Mosqtittoes. ... ,  Sir George Bird wood is convinced  that certain sub-tropical basils keen  away mosquitoes, and has advanced  vurloud. proofs to show that they do  ao. Writing recently to state his belief in tbe powers of the plant, he  romarkod that ono of tho two facts of  proscnt portinonco Ib "tho presence of  tho plant, set upon, or plantod into,  the four-hornod altar within tho forecourt, or tho front garden, of every  Hindu houao. . . . whero ovory  morning 'the mother of the house' is  lo bo neon performing prndnkAhinn., or  tl������3 worship 0! the plant, by circumambulating it with the right hand  ul ways next to it���������tho whllo she over  and ovor again Invokes tho blessing  of Uio Lord Vishnu on 'the father of  the houso' and on 'tho holy fnmlly' ot  their sons and daughters j��������� ��������� thufi,. l������.  prays for Ickh and less 'malaria' and  more and moro 'buonarla.'"  Kilkenny Cattle.  Kilkenny ������������������������������������!lw In ohm of th* o5uf-������;  Inhabiti-d houses in the world, muny  ut ths rooms umnu much as they wsro  bOU yours alio.  There bave been many so calleb?  speaking dogs���������that ls. dogs wbo' navot  beeu trained to give a certain number  of barks to indicate certain wants-'  but thia remarkable dog can really*  speak, although its vocabulary _ i������  ' limited as yet to about ten words.'  The wonderful gift tbat .enables th*  dog to articulate was discovered quits'  accidentally by Its owner. Herr Hermann Ubers. a German royal gamekeeper. One day tbe dog was begging;  at tbe table and his master asked bin*  (ln 'Jerinan., of counsel. "W bat wlU>  you baveV" ' 'i'be dog answered "na-  ben" (havet. and since then baa been*  taught eight or nine otber words, tits*  namo is Oon. and this word be can say  very distinctly, also ������������������rube"' tquiet$  and "hunger" (hunger!. That he cao������  really articulate bas been proved not-  only by the fact that bo^o*i speafc"  tbe words, but aiso by examination oyj  scientists, xy    -VA A A -/A ���������������������������XX.yXx' ..  ���������AV A Smart Trick. ���������  Every child likes to do. tricks, and?  the more mystifying tbe **ni S the better be iikes to do it. 1 wiS r������li .vou ������  good one to show 10 youi/ .Veuds.  Throw a '<��������� ringAorA<kiin-Vv^td 'A*��������� basin  full ot water and tell tbem ybu arw  going, to re<'over the object with yonr  band, but tbat,you will net wet it lis  tbo least.' "'" .'';' 'A ,.,'.'."  In order so/to do It will sofbea to*  sprinkle tbe;.surfa������^;ot(v^o^Uqa^a^wltli  some powder wnicb iias; hd cttractlon  for the wiitef'and will, not adhere to*  It���������something that water will not wet.  Powdered lycopodlnm. which you will  Uud in almost every drug atom, is jusv  the thing.  Uuvtng thrown a half handful off  this prepurntlbn on tbo surtucw of tbo������  water, plunge your band tn boldly, recover your prey und snow tb<������ specta-,  tors that your baud Is as dry as oyer if  was in your life. Tho reuson of this I*  tnat tbe lycopodlnm bun formed ������  veritable glove around your buiid and)  tibgerM. for which the wniei nns nor  bod tho least athnity. any uiuru tbanr  for the feathers of ducks und othor  water birds. You know that themr  may dive into tho deep ������ror so ort-stt  before your eyes ana coiiiw up os dry  as berore. tbnnus to tbo peinluur oil  seclreted by their tesibers.*>-Mugica������  luxpei'irnt-uts.^ , .  The DIHersncs,    ..,->,.  One of tho professors in a todllege"  of Western Canada waB talking about*  iho   difference   botweon   Bolenco   and  V "There must* always bo a gulf between tho fancies of poetry and th������>.  attitude of the Bclcntiat. For Instance-  the langungo of love Ib the language  ai poetry, AS Shakespeare has said:  'The lunntlo tho lover and the poet-  are ot Imagination all compact. The  lover would "not dare to addrens th*  Indy of his chotoo In tho terms oi  voioncc. It Is all very woll to call a  iroung woman thb. Btar of your life.  But what, would happen If you addressed hor as the electric bulb of  your existenceP You may call tlio moments you .spend with hor the goldcr**  ago: but if you referred to .her a������  the moat auriferous influence of your,  life, *ho would not appreciate it, Keep  to tho pootB when you wish t0| ������u������������  iood In mintinuuit,"  ������ .1  Ik  il  W. N. U��������� No. 857.  ���������*' ��������������� W*������ Urnm* n-������"??CiTO'Nr  'i'l  B.  REVIEW.  i *������* -*���������  ������1 **���������  inun  nUDDI.  Forests  Mrs. Mi. 0. Maltiand. of Jasper,  Ont., tolls in tbe following letter of  bor child's remarkable ouro by tbo  ���������Cuticura, Bomedtes:  " When my boy wm about three months,  .old bla tieed biy&e out with amah -wblch I  was very itchy and ran a watery nuld. Wc  *' "ilngwee   -~ *    ���������  till lt'spL   and then to hia entire, body.  tried everything we could but he aot woriso  ���������11 .the time, till It spro������d to bis arms, logs,  bad that he camo near _���������...  -Would itch so that he wouli   the blood ran and a thin yello  Be got so  The rash  cratch till  _    r wtah stuffs  g-4rats!4-ba-B}!.-over-hlji pillow la-ihftjMM&rJ  ing.   I hod to put mittena on hia hands to  prevent him tearing hln skin.   He was al-1  snoot a skeleton ano hia little hands were |  thia Uke .claws.  v   "He waabad about eight months-when  ^re tried Cuticura Remedies.   I had not  laid Mm down In his cradle in the day-i  time for a long while.   I washed him with  ���������Cuticura Soap and put on one application I  ���������-Of"Cuticura  Olntmerit  and: he  waa  to  A soothed that be could sleep.. You don't  know bowjglad I waa he felt better.   It  took one box of Cuticura Ointment and  ay pretty.near one cake of Cuticura Soap to I  iycure tdm. yrthink our bo? would have  it  died but tor the Cuticura Remedies and 11  shall always remain a Ann friend of th������n.  I������   He v/aa cured more than twenty years ago  l\ and tbere has  been no return  of the  Ir. trouble." .-'���������:,  (Signed) Has. H. C. Mam-land,  Jasper, Ont.  No more con-yfeclng proof of the effl-I  ������,- ������acy afid economy of the Cuticura Rem- I  "   edies could be given.   As In this instance,  a single cake of Cuticura Soap and boi of  -Cuticura  Ointment  are often  sufficient. '  Sold throughout the world.   Potter Drug  A Chem.   Corp.,   Sole   Props.,   Boston,  XS. a. A. .Send for free Cuticura Booklet  on skin and scalp diseases.  "3ur"������uaJ Race   ' .   t,.    **alay  Is Expert  In  Death.  Away amo.ig the deep forests in the  heart of the Malay Peninsula there  dwells a singular people,; whose curious habits are only partitlly understood, y An Italian explorer found them  'so interesting that he spent fifteen  years in studying their habit's-Vand  customs, and has some wonderful  stories* to relate about the SaCai;  They live in a barbarous .state,  spending most of their time in 'gathering poisons from plants, which they  prepare according to secrets known  only to themselves, for protection  against their enemies and for bringing  down  their quarry  in  the chase.  ABut what proves most attractive to  the natives is the great variety of  poisonous plants. They speak about  the different poisons as familiarly and  as often.as we speak about the weather, and the discovery of a new., kind  or combination is hailed as an event  ^ythje_^rijy������st_JuDapoxtftncje  Hr-ana"***.*  -THIS   SIDE  UP  "IN ALLCOUNTRIES^  y..VQIN;TMENT'  ���������" c������h? . ysAryr^oy'���������;..'������������������ ������������������������  ^^eos^OH ���������iJL^s.i-^rfvstns.y.s Ay/  "  ^^Ojfl\������f'-:''-?T,,< Ort'TtC ^$X\L*iy^r  FOX & ROSS  Established 1887.  STOCK BROKERS  Members Standard Stock Exchange  MINING STOCKS BOUGHT & SOLD  Correspondence  invited  43 SCOTT STREET, TORONTO  The reason for this is because the  poison is used in killing game and,  catching fish, and for the preservation^  of their independence, the various  concoctions being mixed according to  the resisting power of the object for  which. ;they  are intended.  Thus, for instance, the-hunter would  never think of wasting a strong poison  on a small animal he considered unworthy of such an honorable distinction. .Besides, he must s^udy to bring  down such game as he afterward uses  for food with poisons which will in  no Away   affect. him. .  Growing among the rank grasses and  on the trunks pf; the trees, and mingling .^ with creeping flowers, are so  many posionous plants that the traveler must be constantly on the lookout to avoid them. Some are so deadly that even the odor arising from  them is overpowering, causing serio������as  illness; others cause skin diseases and  painful swellings of the body if their  leaves chance to touch ever so lightly  the. hands; or other exppsed .parts. ;  In spite of his extraordinary passion for concocting poisons, the Saca:  is a thorough gentleman in. the chase  and a worthy foeman to meet. He is a  big-hearted fellow, having none of the  barbarous methods of other inhabitants of the Malay APeninsula, who*e  greatest pleasure is to torture a fallen  foe. When he poisons an arrow hi*  object is to cause death as quickly  and as painlessly  as possible.  He seems to be particularly happy  ir*. his domestic affairs. Husband and  wife live happily together, and quarreling or ill-treatment is practically  unknown among thienu In the event  , of a mother-in-law upsetting the peace  of the home by interfering with its  arrangements, the young couple adopt  the wise plan of pulling down their  hut and building a new one at a respectable distance from the ciause of  disturbance.^���������Chambers'  Journal.  WuMfcN  MAY AVO  OPERATIONS  By taking Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound  The   following: letter  from  Mrs.  Orville Bock will prove how unwise  ; it is for women to submit to the  dangers of a surgical operation when  it may he avoided by taking Lydia  E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.  Sbe was four weeks in the Hospital  yand came home suffering worse  than before.  '������������������   Here is her ova statement.  I suffered very severely .w$th a;dis-  ^aplaceme'nt. VI could-  not be on my feet for  a lon������ time.7 My  physician treated  me for seven months  withoutmuch relief  and at last sent, me  to Ann Arbor for  an operation. I was  there four weeks aiid  came home suffering  worse than before.  My mother advised  Jme   to. try   Lydia  BACK TO CHARLES L  =F  E. Pinkham's "Vegetable Compound,  and I did. Today I am well and strong  and do all my own housework. I owe  my health to Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound aiid advise my  friends who are afflicted with any  female complaint to try it."���������Mrs.  Orviule Bock, B. R. No. 5. Paw Paw,  Michigan.  If you are ill do not drag along until  au operation is necessary, Taut at once  take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound.  For thirty years ic has been the standard remedy for women's ills, and has  positively restored the health of thousands of women. Why don't you try it?  Capable Woman for Good Position.  Teacher or Ntirse preferred.  VIAVI CO.,  ���������Confederation    Life    Bldg.,   Toronto.  WOMEN   WANTED  - To :take orders in spare .time. Nt  experience necessary. Our linei  especially used by mothers and girls  Apply Women's Department. .228  Albert St.; Ottawa, Ont.  Fliers  Jokely���������"I got a batch of aeroplane  jokes ready and sent them out last  week."  .  Boggs���������"What  luck   did . you  have  with them?"  Jokely���������Oh, they all came flying  back."���������Lippincott's.  REST AND HEALTH TO luTHEH AND GH1U.  ���������'tta.s.WtHBfiOW's Sootriho 8YRor bas bees  -���������;ty VSARSby MILWONa el  tbeir   CHILDREN   WI������������UI  Ued for over .SIXTY YBARSbi  HOTHBBS for tbeir CHI W  YBKTH1HG. with j?ERF������������l SUCCR3S V  BOOTHKS the CHILD, SOnitNS the Gb^S  AIXAYS nil PAIN CURES WIND COLIC, mat  to the beat remedy for DIARRHCBA. It la ������o  ���������olutely harmless. Be sure and enk for "Mr*.  Winsloir's Soothing Syrup," and fa'.k* ������o etkes  kind.   Twenty-five centa a bottle  jD&ovea Journal Enlargements*  W������fceSSa������^KKoUat, mMuee.  rS������, VUledJcndofe. Soreneai  ira kosf Brnfio ov Strata! *&*,**  avlnlLnraienesB, Allaye i'aln-  es notlWlBter, remove the Uoiv  rnklnd.  8ynoTlUBtJtra.ln������, douty or J  BvroUen. talnftil ^yar" w  Will toll yon more it yc  at detileis or deliver  Fur    jUool-  nlmont lor rott:   gwoUon, *f*alnftil Vanooae^VolM, ^Allayo PolHc  : ioii������onm������MBl������yott write. Wand B.perbottle  at den'ora or deUvered.   M������nwiraoturoa on)y_br  Primrose Day.  V Primrose Day. the anniversary: pi.  the death of ������������������ Lord Beacbnsfield,* was  recently -celebrated in England. The  statue "of the statesmen was well-nigh  buried in primroses, and large numbers of people carried them throughout the day. Probabty Lord Beacons-  field would be much surprised if he  knew that his memory was associated with the primrose, or indeed with  any particular flower. The cult arose  in a rather curious way. Queen Vic-  .toria sent a wreath of primroses to tho  funeral. On the accompanying card  and in her own handwriting were  the words "His favorite flower.-'  Queen Victoria was sufficiently Victorian to use italics with great liberality, as of course the accented pro-  noum referred to the Prince Consort  and not at all to Lord Beaconsfield,  but the public jumped to the conclusion that the Queen had special  knowledge of the dead, statesman's  floral preferences, ahd so the primrose became the symbol of the Beaconsfield cult. And, after all, what  does-.it  matter?  SCARCITY OF  FEED  The intense heat without rain has  made feed scarce, and it will be necessary to use every pound of coarse  fodder available. Straw, cornstalks  and even coarse hay are not easily  assimilated, which means considerable waste of feed and impaired thrift  of the animal. The addition of a  small quantity of Herbageum will enable the animal to thoroughly, assimilate even the coarse foods, and whey:  becomes a valuable feed for calves  and pigs when seasoned .with Herbageum. Whey contains considerable  nourishment, but of itself is not easily  digested.      'A A  Fasting might not be so bad, but we  would hate to be starved to death on  lettuce sandwiches.  Historic Letter Rectntly Sold In London for a  Big Sum. j  A  tetter   of   Edmund  Waller,   the i  celebrated English poet, dated Paris. |  May    5,    1648,    addressed    to    John I  Evelyn,  the diarist,  and referring to  Waller's   banishment   for    participation in a plot to restore Charles* I. to  the t'*rone, brought $470 at Sotheby's  in London a few days ago.    It is a  full-page  folio  letter.    In it Waller  say������:  "Touts of the 20th of April, together with your brother's. 1 received, assuring you that nothing could  nave made me wait so longe,' but the  ���������want of occasion to serve you; so  that, contenting myself to heare  weekly of you. in your'a to Sir  Richard, and to commend myself to  your memory and the continuance of  your favor, in hisv(which I hope he,  has not fayled to do), Al have spared  to give you a worldly trouble * * *  This enclosed T have, sent concealed,  because you, as -well as he, should  &e'e"Tfie"Wa"Q)nT'wny"yoff"^BiTE������~tT^  fully satisfyed. in what he desireth.  at first, as now you are like to he.  "For vour poore servant (since you  do friendly, invite me to trouble you)  if you can tee anything to any of  your noble kinsmen or friend?, in  Parliament, to give me leave to ra-  turne, to gather up the pecies ol mv  wract fortune, tis air I desire."  Waller narrowly escaped having  his head chopped off by Charles I.'.--  enemies. The fact that he was a  cousin of John Hampden and by  marriage a connection of Oliver  Cromwell probably saved his life.  In the conflict between King Charl"**  and the Commons he was at first enlisted on the side of the latter.  In February, 1643, he was one of  the commissioners appointed to tre^t  with the King at Oxford. Charles  received him graciously, and it ww  during the poet's stay at Oxford that  what was known as "Waller's Plot*  was conceived. On his' return to  London he became the chanr.pl  through which the adherents o*  Charles at Oxford communicated with  his friends in London.  The edict of the plot was to secure  that city for the king, to seize upon  the defences, the magazine, and tb������  tower, from which the Earl of Bath  was to be liberated and made the  general of Charles' forces. The kins  was to be informed of the hour cf  the rising and was to be. with a  force of 3,000 men,; within fifteen  miles of London's walls.  One Roe, a clerk of Nathaniel  Tomkins. brother-in-law of Waller,  betrayed the conspirators. Tomkms  and Richard Chaloner. a wealthy  linen draper, were hanged in front  of. their own doors. Waller was fined  $50,000 and banished the Tealm.- Is  was not until Nov. 27, 1651, that the  House of Commons revoked his sentence of banishment, and ordered a  pardon to be prepared for him. He  was elected to Parliament in 1661.  .and remained a member until his  death, Oct. 21; 1687. He~T>ecatne a  great f aorvite at Ihooourta of Charles  II. and James II.  No Man is Stronger  Than His Stomach  A strong man is strong aH oyer. No man con be  strong who is suffering from weak stomach with ita  consequent indigestion, or from some,other disease  of the stomach and its associated organs, which impairs digestion and nutrition.;. For when the stomach  is weak or diseased there is a loss of the nutrition  contained in food, which is the source of all physical  strength. When a man " doesn't feel i just right,"  when he doesn't sleep well, has an. uncomfortable-  feeling in the stomach after eating, is languid, nervous, irritable and despond*  ent, he is losing the nutrition needed to make strength.  Such  a man should axe   Dr.  Pierce's   Golden medical  Discovery.  It cares disease* of the stomach ana other  omans of digestion and nutrition.:ylt enriches the blood,  invigorates ihe liver, strengthens the kidneys, nourishes  tho nerves, and so GIVES HEALTH 2UXD STRENGTH TO  THE WHOLE BODY. ���������,y.,y,yyy..  You can't afford to accept ������ /^<rrrt nostrum as a substitate for this nonalcoholic medicine of known composition, not even though the urgent dealer  may thereby make a little bigger profitt. ..Ingredients printed on wrapper.  Toronto Tp louiiiliy Co., ltd.  CALGARY  WINNIPEG  REGINA  The Largest Printers* Supply House in Canada  We Carry in StocR Cylinder Presses, Job Presses,  Paper Cutters, Type and Material. Can Fill  Orders for Complete Equipment from oisr Stock.  We are the Largest Ready Print Publishers in  the West; We Publish Ready Prints from our  Winnipeg, Calgary and Regina Houses.      :      :  Order  From   Nearest  Branch  .....  An  Idiot   ,,...,.  Mrs. Jenkins���������I shall never forget  how idiotic you looked wheti yoii proposed to me, dear.  Mr. Jenkins (with emphasis���������I was  idiotic.  A Standard Medicine.���������Parmelee's Vegetable Pills, compounded of entirely vegetable substances known to have a revivifying and salutary effect upon the digestive organs, have through years of use  attained so eminent a position that they  rank as a standard medicine. The ailing  should - remember this. Simple in their  composition, they can be assimilated by  the weakest stomach, and ��������� are certain to  have a healthful and .agreeable effect on  the sluggish.digestive organs.  Domestic troubles usually date frojh  the time a man's wife began to buy  his ties.Ior-.him.  Minard's   Liniment  Cures  Distemper.  Clear black coffee diluted with  water and containing a little ammonia will clean and restore black  clothes.  A7 Big Catch  Woman expects more for her money  than man. I was in a five-and-ten-  cent store one day when a woman  Came inand said to the clerk:  : "Give me one of those five-cent  mouse traps,-and hurry up, please, I  want to catch a tram."  '/  t   Don't sneer at the man in a hole.  He may climb out and kick you in.  '  Arabian, desert dwellers shake handa  eight times  when they meet.  Small but Potent.���������Parmelee's Vegetable Pills are small, but they are effective in action. Their fine qualities as a  corrector, of stomach troubles are known  to thousands and they are in demand  everywhere by those who know what a  safe and simple remedy they are. They  ��������� need no introduction to those acquainted  with ther*, but to those who may not  know them they are presented as the  best preparation on the market for. disorders of the stomach.     **fani  trm toil yon mor  ���������t denleis or u���������.������������������-   ���������.���������-���������  _--  W.V.YOUNfl.P.u.F.,137(#mai������B140.*MontrcM.Csr.  Alio fumlibed t>r ibrtln Dot* A Wynne Co., Winnipeg������  *>'<>������Kittlonol Drtiic mid Chomlot Co,, wlnnljwj a Calgary ������  and llandanoa Uro*. Oo. UH, Vtnooum,  Hot cinders and the like can quick-  lyly be removed by sweeping the eye  with a small goose feather dipped in  oil.  "Isn't this taxicab going rather  slowly," naked the impatient man.  "You're looking at tho wrong  place," replied the driver. "You want  to quit observing the passing scenery  ond keep your eye on tho faro register."��������� -Washington Star.  In tlio treatment of Bummor complaints the. mont effective remedy that  .can be used in Dr. J, D. KoIIorr'h Dysentery Cordial. It iH a Htandard preparation, and many people employ it In prof-  ������renoe to other .preparations) It ia a  lilKhly concentrated medicine and its  BOdativo and euratlvo qualities aro beyond naoflUon, vv It has boon, a. popular  medloino for'many years and thousands  oan attest it������ superior qualities tn ovor-  .oominu dyaontor*' and kindred ooinplaints.  Ago may bring'WfRdom,, hut loavoB  littlo timo to uso it.  Tf nn actroBB is a Htar sho oxpootB to  bo praised to tho sldofl.  . | p������������  TSSt-i  A  Famous  Artist  Who   Fasts.  .Perhaps the moat remarkable fact  concerning Mr. John H. F. Bacon,  A.R.A., who ia to paint the Westminster Abbey coronatiifh picture, is  that when working he practicalh  starves himself. Like the poet Shelley, Mr. Bacon can live on a very  spare diet. When he was painting his  famous picture. "Forgiven"���������which  depicts un old man ill in bed speaking words of forgiveness to an erring  daughter, who, in the agony of her  confession, has fallen on her knees on  the floor before him���������he used to take  so little breakfast before starting  rthat, to quote his own words, "I always suffered acutely from hunger,  which acted on the brain and so made  tho work a great strain," Another  of Mr. Bacon's successful pictures,  "The Young Widow," was practically  painted on nothing moro substantial  than broad and butter und toa and  au applo for lunch.  MHWMBM������������B������*������������M"MB������������������NHMMN������e  ,y , Threatening a-Prtnca.  /Like many other people, Prince Arthur of Connaught la of opinion thut  sport is bocoming too spectacular, and  that it would bo of groat benefit to  tho country if some of tho thousands  vtho watch others play would tako a  part in tho games themselves. "It is  only," ho said recently, "by following them 08 a recreation that wo can  hope to maintain tho fino phyaiquo of  tho British raco, Unforunatoly it is  tho tendency oi tho ago for men and  boys to watch other people play instead of playing themselves. Whon I  was at Eton 1 was -told that unless I  played football fivo times a woek I  should probably find -standing cosier  thon sitting."  '"i*1 ���������' *   ''  ������������������ ���������"���������'���������������"���������'  A Miners' Church.  , Ono of~th������> most romarkablo places  ol w/irshlp In tho world is tho minors'  ohapol in Myndd Mcnlq-dd Colliery,  Bwansoo, whoro for more than.fifty  years the1 workers havw eaoh rooming  assembled for worship. Thia sanotu-.  ary is fcltuotod clone to tho bottom ot  tho shaft. Tho only lisht iH that  obtained from u solitary Davy uafoty  lamp hung ovor tbo pulpit froth tbto  telling, and the old*������t miner in the  ���������alliory i������ goneralli choioa to ofltaL  Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  "I lost two fingers on the Fourth."  "EM How was that?" "The bartender insisted on doing the pouring."  ���������Cleveland Plain Dealer.  Baby Eczema  for Three Years  Throe  Doctors   and   Scores of Treat-  moots  Failed  W. N. U., No. 857.  The Dreadful   Itching    Was   Stopped  and the Sores Healed by  DR. CHASE'S OINTMENT  ', 'Hero is an illustration of tho wonderful control whioh Dr. Chase's  Ointment has over torturing, itohing  oesiomu. By its soothing influence it  stops the itching, and it heals tho  sores os if by magic.  Mrs. Wm. Millor, St. Catharines,  Ont., writes:���������"My daughter, Mnry,  whon* aix months old contracted  eczema, and for three years tho dis.  chso battled all treatment. Her case  was ono of tho worst thot had over  como under*, my notico, and sho apparently BUTferod what no pon could  ovor doHoribe. I had throo different  doctors attond hor, all to no pur-  noso wliotovor, nnd all kinds of  holms, lotions and soaps woro tried,  with no TOHults. _  "Finally I decided to try Dr.  CIhvho'b Ointment and to niy surprwc  she immediately began to improve,  and wiih completely cured of tluit  long-standing dlHcaRo. That wna four  years ago. whon wo lived at Cornwall,  Ont., ami ns not a Bymptom has  nhown itself Binco, the ouro muBt bo  permanent. With a, grateful heart 1  give this tOBtlmony to tho great valuo  of Dr. Chaso's Ointmont."  In Hoorea of ways Dr, Ohnso's Ointment Jh itMtlul in every home to nl*  lay skin irritations and heal and cure  sores, wounds and ulcers. 60 ccnU a  box, ot oil dealers, or Kdmanson,  Bates it Co., Limited, Toronto.  King of BritSsh'Shipping.  A fleet of no fewer than 231 steamers is controlled by Sir Owen Phillips.  He is chairman of a number of shipping companies, including the Elder-  Dempster line, and the manner in  which of.late years he haa engineered  shipping deals, acquiring not single  vessels, but whole fleets, furnishes a  remarkable story of enterprise and energy. A short time ago, for instance,  ,he arranged the purchase of the Pacific Steam Navigation Co., involving  a million ond a half sterling, the fleet  comprising forty-four liners,^ while  another purchase was the Morocco  line, a favorite tourist service. Sir  Owen is one of the famous trio of tall  brothers who sat in Parliament to-  gether. He stands six feet seven  inches in his stockings, whi]e_ his  brothers, Col. Ivor Phillips and Lord  St. Davis, formerly Mr. Wynford Phil-  lips, ore six feet four inches and six  feet three inches respectively.  Political Jeremiahs.  The following anecdote concerning  the present Chancellor of the British  Exchequer appears in Dr. Farquhor-;  son's Reminiscences. Mr. Lloyd-  George was speolsing at a Liberal  meeting not a hundred miles trom  Redhill, Surrey, of tho unfulfilled prophecies ond promises of a certain  statesman, and quite accidentally he  stretched his ��������� -m right over tho head  of Sir Jeremiah Colman, one of the  local pillars of Liberalism, who was  sitting close to him ou the platform.  ''We nave hod enough of those poll-  tiool Jeremiahs," ho cried out. Tho  audience rose to tho joke and laughed  and clapped vociferously. And, perhaps for tho first timo in his life, the  little Welshman Btood completely non-  plussed, for it was A not until tha  meetipg was over that ho found out  whoro tho humor' had como in.  House flies are hatched in manure  and revel in filth. Scientists have  discovered that they are largely responsible for the spread of Tuberculosis, V Typhoid, Diphtheria, Dysentery, Infantile Diseases of the Bowels,  etc. Every packet of Wilson's Fly  Pads will kill more flies than 300  sheets of,sticky paper.   ,  After all, the screen is about the  greatest invention of the age.  Remove grass stains with cream of  tartar Sand water of alcohol; the latter  never stains the most delicate color.  CURED   HIS   BLADDER   TROUBLE  > Mr. Herbert Bauer, of Davisville,  says he owes Gin Pills a debt of gratitude which he can never repay. He  suffered for years with Bladder Trouble, and could not pass Urine except  by much straining, which caused great  pain. M. Bauer sent for a free sample  of Gin Pills. The first dose did1 him  so much good that he ordered" six  boxes and began to take them regularly. A month's treatment completely'*  cured him. , >  You can try Gin ^ Pills .before you  buy them. Write National'Drug and  Chemical Co. (Dept. N. IT.), Toxpnto,-  for* free sample'. At all*,' drtijggists  50c. a box, 6 for $2.50.   A^      ; . ������*  Th*  ortptaat  Q!b Pills made by  National Druganff -,  Chemical Co. of'x  Canada Limited,  Toronto*-** re 'sold  only in thio boi.  - ri y,-  *M  ( t X  "The Simple Life Premier.*  Bo Sir Wilfrid Laurier is known, for  ho is an e*rly riser, practically o teetotaller, and Ib .happier lupching on  a bun and a glass of milk than on  too most elaborate dainties. Sir Wilfrid Laurior'a observation is so acuta  as to be almost uncanny. He never  forgets a face or a voice. To tho groat  delight of a page-boy, Sir Wilfrid recognized him as having been in a  certain, hotol when ho last visited Lon-  don. He Bpodks French liko a cultured Parisian. Jndoed, it was the first  language he learnod, not having tackled hia nativo tongue till ho waa near.  lj  twonty years oiU.  ��������� ������������������-������������������������������������������������������������������mm.  In and Out.  First Officer���������Yea, wo were march-  Ing over a plank brldgo when it gave  way, and tho men foil in.  Second OUlcor���������And what did you  do?  -First Officer���������Ob, I ordered thom to  Jail out I  A Woman and a Trunk.  GrlggR���������Weren't you aurprlsod that  tho customs inspector didn't find thoio  things you smuggled ini* Brigga���������Oh,  no. My wife stowed thom away. Sho  oan paok thing* in a trunk whero ia*  i't ovon And them berwii.  fire Yoar Children Properly Fefif  ���������   -. ������������������ ������������������ ���������.-���������   ���������:-.:   ���������.-���������;���������������������������-.' ';   -..',-..  ������������������������������������ '-"fSiu'.        .   '.'.** i  LET tis talk about the right feeding of childt5en'.*'  Of course, you want your' cHildirerv to ������voyr'  ���������up strong and healthy!; yoii wanti to equip'uiem  for the battle of ijife with rugged coristitutjons'^ind, (v t  good red blood.    Now, the first step is tos&^thiEtjt'  they are properly fed.    And theie *w;p4r<jls^ ^'properly'  fed'.'mean much in. the diet! of child^'n.* For it isn't   <  quantity that counts, but quality L v^'   , '.,  There is, no  better food under "Heaven for"  growing children, than plenty   of i-first iclass , bread    ''  and butter.    Xhey thrive on ii^! grow strong and'fat , '���������)  and rugged.    Their systems crave"'.it because it is a ,. ���������,;  complete, well-balanced food.   ,  *       ���������   ���������������������������       -:������������������' ���������������������������'������������������������������������' ������������������..*,���������!���������     -;Vyv',s"    ,���������"    ^ *i      >"    '  But the bread must be good���������the ivcry^bwty'andtlie^bMt U mado ; ' '  from ROYAL HOUSEHOLD FIIOUR wh^lcoowtni ^c>;// '/>  nutriment of   tht list   Red Ftfe wheats-tor on\y wheat of this  character contains enough of the right <j������|ality gluten1 to balinCe'the *'   ' >  starch.    Gluten make* bone and mu-fcle^JMardi ^  the right combination;of both to make profarlj batinhd brcfiLv"','/',  Bread made from  OGILVIE'S  ROYAL1 HOUSEjHOL1>  FLOUR is richest Sn blood building, muscle building; hcilth boildit>|>   '''���������  xlutin,  Children live it better and thrive better on it. >     '.'..*-'  With ������������Royal Household'* you need never  have anything but the very best results1 for it is slway*  the same, absolutely uniform j year in and year put  and is just as good for Pastry * as it b for Bread.'  If parents) knew thU'rViw-  pertant diflcrence betWeett  ROYAL HOUSEHOLD  FLOUR and other flours  1 tliey would ivjver mo any  but >'R0^AL  HOySEHOLp^,  [ iti:*'- ���������  .���������Rend Uvonr.ni'  < *  i'  a*1drcM auo the aiime of your  de������Jer; to TtteO������ti������i������ Vtear  M1IU Cb.. UmltedTwUnl  ���������nder������ t\i������( f^1������n<1l<lhoo^^.  tHe<fRec{p<m ^Utta^CMMtr  tttmmttimimmmilllmmi^-llm r^^^^r^: "��������� -^^-'m^ B. C.f   BEW���������,  "*T������������-K.,ptw^:*������ys?-rr  MsV,M1'        Ti  ^���������lj|,U^USM!lUU!llU<'!tL"f^^,IJ'^-iLJl^g  ���������    -*���������^ " ���������***    -*"    I���������      r ^ *        ���������*  PROFESSIONAL  ^rf>rtr������*������^^ni^wi *��������� ��������� i^i������i>.wi.  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  i, Ufo and Acoident Insurance  B.C  RSAL ESTATE, Bio.  .11  .  TRAIL      *  CHAS. MOORE, C.E.  fe.iQ. LA������D SUBVBTOK AND  ARCHITECT  Plana and Spediflcations  CRESTON  B.C.  J. D. ANDERSON  Bmmwt  OOX.U22BIA  jVahd   Surveyor  TliAIL  B.C.  ^JfiEfcliriFOTJNe -fireer"  Beal Estate aud Insurance.  HOUSES TO BENT  GRESTON     -        -     B.C.  GUY  LOWENBERG  Communications  The editor does not accwpfc any* responsibility for the opinion* of his correspondents.  The present condition of affairs in  general around our fair locality; in the  Creston district is the Inveterat knocker  who sees no good in anything except  nis own selfish views. This present  system whioh applies to the public in  general is working great harm in many  ways to the welfare of this district, and  when this idea is made clear and we all  join hands to build up instead of the  reverse then this viuiuity will profit,  Why not join hands the same as the  Creston Park Oompany V They are  working in harmony for the good of  the district, making a place where the  people can go for  a days enjoyment.  Cowvvnsa Engikbbk  CRESTON     -  B.C.  DENTISTRY  H. E. HALL D. D, S,  Office   over  Frank Parks Hardware  Store���������Baker Street.  CRANBROOK,  B. C.  CRESTON REALTY  and INSURANCE CO.  "ituit Lands, Town Property and Insur-  CRESTON  B.C  MTJT HJOtt smcE r3*>:  Why not join hands and start a canning  factory aad oaa the surplus strawberries  appe������,nbbmatoei," "pIuSneitoli^TEeinthe  talk of loading the market would not be  thot of.  Our neighbors the Cyguaohe Indians  join together and camp at the lower  Goat Biver Bridge and herd their cattle  and their white neighbors cattle on the  lands the white man cuts over for Hay,  they also constract fences across tho  Great Highway, which is supposed to be  used by tho tourist for an automobile  road, (possibly in the next generation)  it seems these people are wise and know  they have things their way, by working together.  By the way^ onr Yankee friends the  frnit Growers of Washington aud Oregon, they are rustling for their share of  Ghe fruit market on the prairie, they are  provided   with   refrigerater   cars and  their fruits are rushed through bv fast  freights or by   passeuger trains while  oor fruit ia looked aftsr very carelessly  by the C. P, B. and the American rates  are much more reasonable or distance  does not count.   Why don't tbe fruit  growers get busy and try the   Great  Northern.   B.  B. for more  reasonable  ratee, this road touches many points iu  (he great prairie country and they are on  good tenm* with the C. K. railway and  this   line reaches the principal prairie  towns, then possibly, if the Great Nor-  herc got part of the trade they might  an daily trains and give the fruit class  i cheaper rste.  A "Rancher"  ty*  "wugr  *n  mSEYMMOMt  W0BKT00.S  ki AxmriwmwmiL  " j\WCHEWTMOftTHL>a  AlttONPEMrlflP  ASatflOtUflS 7N������Mf������lti  GUM GrlftRy IT.f *  Mucin ������E,r 8  flW TMORWKiHi^  <m Busmtss a  wmro smtfLB op/  fiirnnwtxfmmB  kmmmmmmi  n rmACwtiH  'VOW r*KB*/1P  MM..,.  ymtrmA  hmnGMLBvsmmm  rv/ihcouv������������-vitir������TyJ  tvnn to cower.C  ITGdbMRSTO-tfdhrlfrFJI  MMmmpTom  fro.pisB/isBayoiiir  JM fasito Stmt,  mmmmmmmmmmmmmm winwi.���������m*mmmii  ������i  m     ���������  .        Creston, B. C.  S������'|.i; -i Iil!.::i.  I have beeu rr quested to calculate the  Horse Power generated at the base of  the Goat River Falls on .'the  estimates' The river above the falls is  approxamately 120 feet wide, 2 feet deep  and flows with a velocity of 8 miles an  hour; also the fall is an unbroken drop  of 100 feet.  Wa will go through the reasoning and  figuring of this calculation step by step,  putting it in as simple language as possible, but even so it will require a certain amount of mathematical.knowledge  to understand.  To fitid tho Horso Power we must  caoulato tho momentum of tho water at  the base of the l'alls. The momeutnin  is equal to the weight of water in pounds  which passes over the falls in a second  multiplied by the velocity of the wator  at the base iu feet per* second. As we  are calculating: in feet aud seconds wo  "eOTfV&TC'uJ^vtntHjit^  toll 11 | 15 feet per second. To find  the weight of water i\hich passes ovor  the falls in 1 second we make the following calculation. The volume of  water passing any point ou the Goat  Birer above the falls in ouo second is  equal to the width multiplied by tho  depth multiplied by the velocity of tho  river at that poiut which is 120 x 2 x  11 11 | 15 or 2S1G cubic foot. The weight  of water passiug that point iu a second  is equal to 381G cub feet x 62 since 1 cub  foot- of water weighs G2 lbs., that is  174592 lbs.  As 174592 lbs pnsses auy point above  tho falls iu a second, that weight of  water must go over the falls iu a second  By Dynamics we kuow that when any  body bas fallen 100 foet its volocity is  SO feet per secoud. Therefore the nio-  uieutum whioh is the weight of water  passing over the falls in pounds multiplied by the velocity of the water at the  base is equal to 174593 lbs x 80 ft or  13967360 ft. lbs. per sec. Since 1 Horse  Power is equal th 38000 foot lbs. per  minute the number of Horse Power generated at the base of the falls is equal to  13967360 multiplied by 60 (siuce the  momentum is 60 times as much more in  a minute than iu a second) divided by  33000, that is 25,395.2 Horse Power.  Before concluding I should like to say  that I am only too pleased to be of any  help and should there be any other way  in which I or my partners on Oocoanut  Hill can further assist we shall be only  too pleased to do so.  Yours truly,  Geo F. Horspool.  Services Next Sunday.  I'rosby terian Church  Servioi .��������������� will be held in tlio Presbyterian Uiiui\jh on Sunday next. Mom-  following ingservice.H a.m.; Evening servioe,  7:30 p.m. Sunday school at 10: a:m;-  You are cordially invited to -joia our  BibleOlass.  S. H. SaricissijUt, Pastor.  The Riverside Nurseries,  Methodist Church  Services  on   Sunday   next:  Morning Service 11.00 a.m.  Saud ay School A      2 30 p m  Evening Service, ��������� 7.80 p.m  Rev. M. F. Eby, Pastor.  CHURCH OF ENGLAND  CHRIST OHURCH  Services for month of Soptomber.  Sopt. 3rd (lath Sunday after Tinity)  Matins, Litany r Sermon, 11 a. m  Eriokson School House 3 p.m.  Suuday School Dp. m.  Evensong, Sermon 7:80 p. ni.  ISlsio Horns Duck Oreek, 11 a, in.  Alico Siding School House 8 p. in.  Suuday Sohool *        3 p.m.  Confirmation Olass 5.15 p.m.  Evensong. Sermon 7.30p.m.  Sept. 17th (I4th Suuday after Trinity)  luutiiia, Koiy Communion 11 a. m.  Eriokson Sohool House 8 p. m.  Suuday School 3 p. ta.  Eveasoug. Sermon 7:30 p.m.  Sept. 24th (15th Sunday after Trinity)  Elsie Home, Duok Creek 11 a. m.  Alice Siding School House 3 p. in.  Suuday Sohool 3 pm.  Evensong, Sermon 7:30 p. m  Philip. O. Hayman  (Vicar)  Grand Fnrks  B.C,  Is the NEAREST -NURSERY to the OREST05T. DISTRICT.  Stock arrives in FRESH, HEALTHY CONDITION -  mmm'.: '        - -    - .---���������-.-,,.      . .     .   . | ������|  For Prices, etc., write to���������  WALTER V. JACKSON, Agent, Creston, B. C.  *  'Nurseries'  Vernon? B* C*  ������ HaJ>e a versifine(assortrrientM  FOR SALE Immediately, 2  acres of clover hay, standing.  Apply to Chas. Moore.  Creston B. C,  Sept. 6th 1911.  Editor Creston Review,  Sir:~  The following appeared in the Echo  1 ist week.  " There has been considerable amnse-  aent at a letter written on Municipality  nd signed by Walter Jackson. Every  ���������������dy ou the other side of the fence  ���������taows that Walter Jackson did not  v rite it. His many friends give him  -redit for something better than that,  it does not need a Sherlock Holmes to  name tha writer. "  I feel honored by being tbe cause of  musing   suoh a   Distinguished and  Progressive  group as those on   the  other side of the lenoe. One oould hard-  y expect such brainy men as the Editor  if the Eoho and his bar-room friends to  ���������redit any ordinary Fruit-grower like  ayself with brains enough to write such  i letter as the ono roierred to.   Nover-  heless I did write that letter on Municipality and tho man that makes a state  ment to the contrary is ignorant of tbe  mots or a deliberate lior.  The trouble with those on the .other  sldo of tbe fonce is tbat thoy can't put  up any reasonable argument against a  Municipality being formed but resort to  elurr and bluff.  Thanking you for your vnluoblo spare  Yours Vory Truly,  Walter V. Jackson,  Oriental and Shade Wf'ees-  ���������  WANTED:���������A girl to assist in general house work.  Please apply to Mrs, Chas.  Moore.  :  In view of statements now beiug circulated in this district by certain parties  and who claim to bo oxportH, that there  is not a thousand horso powor nvailablo  powor iu thu O.iat Rivor canyon, I eu  close herewith tho results of a sories of  oaculatioiiB, made by Mr, G. F. Hora-  pool who lias calculated tho samo on a  Holontlflo baRia Thane figures may nor  exactly roproeout tho situation but thoy  will go to show oloarly to tbo avorago  mind, tho immensity of tbo proposition  a portion of tho year those figured may  be W> high, whilat during flood poriod  tbey are an under ostiuiato.nod thoy aro  eufuolont to provo that ovon if wo do not  nt prcnoiit seo fit to develop the powor,  yet it In important that wo nhould  Monro control of aamo now, against tho  day whan wo nhall require to uso it.  Yours truly,  T. M. Edmondson.  A LIBERAL MEETING  A moderately attended meeting of  Liberals and others, was held in the  Mercantile Hall, Creston, on Tuesday  September 5 th, when Mr. Maxwell  Smith, Editor and proprietor of the fruit  Magazine, addressed the voters on reciprocity. After referring to bis visit to  Oreston some eight y������ars ago, when the  frnit industry was iu its infancy, aud  complimenting, the growers upon the  work which had resulted in the prohe-  .seys made on tbat occasion as to thn  froit growing possibities of the Creston  valley, beiug amply fulfilled, Mr. Smith  dealt with reciprocity. His chief point  was the increased business in natural  products which were a result, from free  trade, between Canada and th9 United  States. Mr. Smith outlined the attempts  made by past'Governments, both Liberal Conservative, to obtain similar con-  '���������esBious from the United States, ho gave  statistics shewing the enormous increase  if business and immigration which had  taken place since the Laurier government came into power and introduced  i radtc >d tariff in 1896,and claimed that  mother step iu direction of freer trade  in natural products, might be expected  te bo followed by thfi same beneficial  result. Several of the looal fruit growers, inoluding R. S. Bevan late of the  ariffln Ranob, and Mr. S. S. Fairhead  ���������if Nibraska now a Croston Fruit grower  questioned tho speaker, the imiiu point  undo by the fruit growers wus that by  voting for reciprocity they would be  atill lurther strengthening thoir Amer.  loan competitors in their dump'ng fruit  >u tho prairie malleoli). Mr. Maxwell  Smith's answers wero o.iiiRiderod very  unsatisfactory, nud his nrguunouts unconvincing, ns one fruit grower put it,  wo know nothing about tho prairio, but  u voto for reciprocity in a voto ngains'  ihe fruit grower's Brond and Butter,  Mr. V. D. Ourry, gonornl agent of the  Oohlstrenm Nurserlofl, who has boon  viflitliitar Oreston thia week loft for Nol-  hoii on Thurndnv. He will return to  Crestou in a fow weeks timo,  H, S. Goodovo Ex., M. P. will addrew*  l ho doctors of tho Oreston District iu  I ho Mercantile Hnll on Snturdoy ovoning  i ho Oth infit, at fa o'clock.  Maarloo Wisler returned this wepk  from Alberto.  It, S, Bovim sold bin ranch to Minims  Mimlook and Callander for a sum ro������  ported to bo *i4,COO.  Uov. S. H. SarkiuHian will praaoh next  Sunday evening a Harmon suitable for  Labor Day, Min text will bo ���������'Our debt  to tlio ka'-oror."  NOTICE:- To property and  mill owners; R. Stewart,  Bricklayer and mason, having  settled at Creston, will be  pleased to give tenders oii any  work. Address Box 41,  Creston, B. C.  FO R SALE: ���������A No. 12  boreV WildfowlJ shot guu by  Jeffrey of London, both barrels full choke, in fine condition, a.bargain; apply to the  * Review.'  FOR SALE':-84 fowls 2 to  3 months old, and 16 hens  one year old, for information  and prices apply to Mrs. J. E.  Maxwell, Creston B. G.  MaMMiSMansssa^aM������iMBiMiaHnMBaM^siH������arjnaBaaM������BM������tfnHaMiwMas������aM^  Wanted-by    an   experienced  gardener, well up in  Tomato  and Cucumber culture, work  on 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  FOR   SALE: Saddle and  driving pony, price reasonable  apply to Mrs. W. K. Brown,  Creston, B. C.  FOR SALE Saddle Horse,  apply to Victor Carr, Alice  Siding, B. C.  FOR SALE: - 80 actes for  $2000. half cash, balance on  easy terms. AU tillable, part  beaver muck, rest reddish soil  level except where small  creeks ot fine water run, good  house bam and orchard, sinal  amount cleared. Six miles  south of Port Hill. Address  J.'C. Hiberly, Copeland, Ida.  Budded Stock a speciality  <0. AH trees offered for sale;   are grown in   our  & own Nurseries, on The   Coldstream   Estate  ���������  ^ V. D. Curry, Gen. Agt, Vernon.  Hazelwood Cafe  Directly Opposite Creston Hotel  ; Speclalites      k   ' -?. " :|j  Cold lunches Sandwiches ||  Ice-cream Lemonade |j  Fresh Fruits in season.        Candy and Cigars. " ^  Ilours: 8 a. m. to 13 p. m. ek  E. F. PLATT, Prop.     |  Will appreciate the ease and comfort derived from  wearing proper fitting  glasses,  if yoii have. not  had your " Eyes " attended to  Why put it off?  We bal>e Arranged With  The  Of 132 Eighth Avenue East, Calgary, Alberta,  To send their representative 'to  our  Store*   oh  Wednesday afternoon, Sep. 13  and  Thursday  Morning September  14th,,   1911  mmmmt0mm%������mtm  Make it a point to consult him,  All Work Fully Guaranteed  mrg-irmi���������iwmimt��������� y-���������������������������--"���������"-.���������"-" ��������� ������������������������������������������......������������������.   Creston- v"^d  Coy.  '^cVf^'-y ���������*<*'  "���������������.  .* aA''������  iiH "* , ������������������������*>  ������������/''

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