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Creston Review Dec 15, 1911

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 OPERATION PLANS  (Amendment   Asking  Delegation Of  Fruit Growers To Meet With It  Is Brought Forward  's  A step tending towards the closer, would be to the country at large, and  junion of the Fruit Growers association  fend the Board of Trade was taken by  ehe latter organization at its meeting  Tuesday evening when an amendment  [jk> its by laws was presented, which, if  issed at the next regular of the body  |n January, will result in five members  pf the ranchers   organization taking  seats   at its monthly sessions."  The  intendment will have to be voted up-  j>n finally at the annual meeting of  mo Board on January 9 and will then  jo before the fruit growers for ratification    and   appointments.   Several  lembers of the Board of Trade believe  chat the move  will result in better  f/hings for the valley if the two organi-  itions will discuss their troubles on a  fcommon basis and the action was ta-  cen accordingly.   Some of the fruit  >wers have been interviewed as to  f,htir opinions on the matter and they  ive declared it to be a good move.  Practically as important to Creston  j'were the  resolutions  adopted  to be  [placed before the meeting of the Associated Boards bf Trade of ��������� Eastern  Jritish Columbia at Rossland during  (he second week of January.'  These  resolutions dealt with the mattor of  building roads and the reclamatiort'of  the lowlands fronting town. f  Idaho Votes Pavroably  "WHEREAS, in the state of Idaho  Resolution  Good. Roads  The .resolution pertaing to roads  goes further than did the petition circulated throughout the towa^some  , days ago in connection with the Goatfell road and urges the improvement  of tbe road between Kuskanook and  Duck Greek.   It reads as follows;  "WHEREAS the road from Kuskanook is nearly completed with tbe exception of about twelve miles between  Kitchener and Goatfell, and about  thirteen miles between Kuskanook  and Duck Creek, and  "WHEREAS this road is greatly  needed for the traffic between these  two points, and  "WHEREAS 'rthose desiring to use  the road' ate at the mercy of the transportation'companies,  "Now this Board request that tho  matter be taken up by the Associated  Boards of Trade with the Minister of  Public works, with a view having this  important highway linked up within  tho next year."    '      y  Urges Reclamantlon  Tho; resolution pertaining to the  reclamation of tho lowlands waa introduced by Guy Lowenberg and reads  us follows; "���������. ,'  "WHEREAS    thero are  approximately thirty thousand acres of moa-  dow lands contiguous  to Creston in  the Oreston Valloy, which nro subject  i to yearly overflow, and  "WHBREAS tiho eaid acreage con-  nlsta oi hvndu of tjho highest agricultural valuavand of groat fortuity, and  "WHRlijjtAlS'wo have reason to bo-  llovo tliub tho lands ean hu reclaimed  from Uio nijl'id yoarly ovorflowt Mill  "WHBJIl'lteAS the aaid lands would  thon bucouio asset of gvcut commercial  value io Croston, to tho Provinqo and  to the Dominion, aud   '  "WHEREAS w������  bollovo that the  eaid reclamation, can ho effected without injury to any other vostod rights  in thin Provineo or olsowhero, and  ,   . "WHEREAS thcBb Baid lands If ro.  claimed, would bo worth a very largo  ' valuation, approximating  nnmo  mil-  i lions ol! loilavy, yioldlug "a  vory con-  ) oldorabU* sum yearly iu Ihixum lo the  govern noiit.. _, wcllus the great h������ml-  llts that the Bottlcmoiit of *thono lands  the Legislature has taken a vote of  the people of the valley as to the desirability of having the lands on the  United States side reclaimed, with a  return of two to one in favor of the  scheme:  "NOW THEREFORE WE, the Associated Boards of Trade of Eastern  Britiah Columbia,   in meeting assembled, do respectively and urgently request that the attention of the Minister  of  Agriculture   be drawn to the  large    acreage of fertile lands afore  mentioned, and that a duly qualified,  engineer or commission be appointed  to inquire  into and report on the feasibility and   best method adopted for  reclaiming    the   said  lands,   and the  said report be obtained at the earliest  date, and that when complete it be issued to the public for'their information  to acquaint them with the  feasibility  or otherwise ofithe scheme, and with  a view, also, to induce private enterprise to  undertake   the   reclamation  work, if shown to be practicly."  Divided On  Herd Law  Secretary Fowler read letters from  both the Provincial and Dominion  authorities which dealt wiih'the' herd  law and its enforcement and there appears to be a division of power on the  sribject. Mr. ��������� Fowler was instructed to  write the Department -of Agriculture  requesting chat the matter of supervision be straightened out.  A resolution Was also adopted asking  for the continuation of the ferry 'service across the river throughout the j  winter. The members declared tha  that the ferry.was needed more when,  the ice was forming and when breaking up in the Spring than ab any other  time. ThiB resolution will be referred  to the proper authorities.  Upon a motion by Mr. Wqlmsley,  the committee in charge of tlie cabi  nets on the station platform was disbanded and the cabinets ord ered down  for the winter.  Present Important Amendment  Practically the last thing done at  the meeting was the introduction of  the amendments, one reducing a quorum from 0 to 7 members ami the other dealing with thu seating of ilvo  of tho fruitgrowers in the Board of  Trado,   The latter was to the eifect:  "That the Creston Frtit arid Pro-  duce Association be asked to send a  representation of five member to this  board to whom mattors relating ��������� to  thoir Interests can bo referred and.  which can bring up mattors which tlio  weight of this board and its kindred  associations are in a better position to  handle than they."  * Annual Meeting Jan. p  These umondtnonfcs will bo brought  up for final disposition on January 0  whon tho utmuul meeting of iho  Board of Trado will bo held. The ann"  ual election of officers arid tho appoint  mont of delegatus to tho convention nt  Rossland will bo in ordu������ of buslnosH.  Bovarul othor important mattors wil  also be dlucubsud.        .  PORT HILL RESIDENTS  GOING  AHEAD  Vote To Reclaim Lowlands  By A flajority Of Two  To  One  By a vote of two to one in favor of  the improvement, the residents of District No 6 Idaho which embraces the  land in the vicinity of Port Hill voted to  reclaim all the lowlands in that territory  and they are now awaiting the reports  cf three engineers that have been employed to look over the ground before  going ahead with the work. The reclamation scheme at Port Hill is almost identical with that in the. Oreston  Valley and the Crestou people have  considerable at stake in the move across  the line.  Before the land in Idaho oan be  wholly reclaimed something will have  to be done to lower the level of Kootenay lake during the freshet season and  the Idahoans are going to carry on a  campaign at Victoria in an effort to get  consent of the Provincial governmeu t to  go ahead on their reclamation project.  As soon as the Creston ranchers heard  of the Intentions of the Idaho people  they decided that this would be a good  time to combine forces and as a result  a letter has been written to A. J, Kent,  of Bonners Ferry, one of the prime movers in the scheme, asking him to come  to Oreston and talk the matter over.  Unity May Bring Results  Should Mr Kent and his colleagues in  the district, T. E.Montgomery and Geo.  Anderson, decide to enlist the aid of the j  Oreston Valley people ia their endeavors  at Victoria it is most probable that two  delegations will go to Victoria to intercede for the reclamation project. The  combined influence of the two may  bring results and it would be a source  of great returnV for both Creston Valloy  and the Idaho property holders if the  matter was carried out successf nllv.  There are some 40.000 aores involved  in the Idaho property holders will be  assessed about $20 per aore to carry ontlie  work whioh will consist of dyking,  dig-  ing    of  canals  and  practically  every  known system of draining lauds. There  is suoh a large  acreage involved thiit  there iB hardly a part that can be handled in juBt  the  same manner as the  other parts.   The sentiment of the people involved is shown by the majority of  2 to 1 that Went in. favor of the scheme.  The property holders voted on the basis  of one vote for every forty acres and the  ones who had tho largest holdings arid  as a result will be taxed the most were  strongest in favor of reclamation.  idahoans Expect Difficulties  The leaho people are alive to the dlf ���������  floultica.that they will encounter in trying to have tho level of, the Kootenay  Lako reduced and nro laying their plans  tor a Btrong aud coBtly   fight.   Thoy  have considerable money baok of thom  and thoy aro prepared to go through  with their work.   Thoy will not bo the  Miss Ermn Hayden, whose name wbb  omitted from the contest i epprt cf last  week, gave a very creditable recitation  on the evening of Dec. 4th.  Chief Constable John J. Black, whoBe  headquarters are at Nelson' spent Tues  day in Creston, looking into a few min--  or police details in this valley.  There will be a dance in the Mercantile Hall the evening of Jan. 25 - The  promoters are preparing to get an oi-.  chestra from Cranbrook for the occasion.  ������������������':������������������  t  The children of the Sunday school o  the Methodist ohuroh will give their  annual entertainment and Christmas  tree"on the evening of Wednesday Dec.  37. The cantata "The Koronation of  Kris Kringle" will be rendered in full.  Children of the Sunday sohool free,  others under ten yaarsKc and for adults  25c will be charged.  Provincial Constable Gunn w&nt to  Wattsburg this week in connection with  a trepass case on the O. P. R. property  whioh has besn po3tpbned! While there  he arrested a vagrant who had caused  some trouble in Oreston recently and  taking him to Moyie had him sent to  the jail at Nelson. Mr, Gunn is now  taking steps to have him deported as he  came* into the country in a box car in  va������*ion of the immigration laws,  By special request Rev. Sarkissian  will speak on the subject of "Armenia"  next'Sunday evening at 7:80 o'clock.  He will discnsB its troubles and his experiences through the 1896 massacres.  The Bible class of the :������resbyterian  church held a social gathering /at the  Manse' last nignt.  Rev. Sarkissian started services at  Wynndel last Sunday and will preach  at the Elsie Holmes every other Sunday at 2:30 o'cloek.  .John Johnson and  ON VITAL QU  Instruct Delegate To Annual Victoria  Convention On Many Points;  Send Pres.  Timmons  Miss  Olga Ryan  IfitttkLJof*Oanyon,City  were, married at  their new home at that place   by  Rev*.  > Sarkissiau last Monday eyeiiing.    After  the ceremony they were given a recep  ion .by their, many friends.  The W. C. T. U. met at the home of  Mrs. Bunce, Wednesday afternoon at  3:30 o'clock.  The Farmers' Institute holds its regular meeting at Bunce's Hall tonight  The Ladies' Auxiliary of the Presbyterian churoh is srranging for a big en  tertoioment on the evening of Deo. V 80,-  whioh will have as its featare the "Original Dixi& Jubilee Singer s". It will  be a full company of colored talent.' '  A. Christmas carol service will be  sung at the Church of England on the  evening of Dec. 24 instead of the regular service.  Mayor Fred Little is recovering from  his acoident rapidly. He is able to move  about town now and his two fractured  ribs cauBe him littlo pain. >���������  . Mrs, Rev. Hayman went to Queens  Bay this woek.  The now officers of tho L. O. L No 20-  05, are as follows; A. Miller, I. P. M.;  George Broderiok, W. M.; John Spratt,  D, M.; Rov. Sarkissian, Chaplain;  Walter Jaokeou, R. S,; Jack Bains, F.  S,;T. D Bunce. Treas,, P Broderiok,  DO.;and W J, Dow, Leoturor.  Born���������To Mr and Mrs James Gibson,  a son on Deo. 0  Tho timo limit for Bhootlng deer is up  night.   From thon on you will  I pot shot at ono at youv own risk,  Harry Potorman loft for Toronto  ycBtorday. y      ;  W. E. Motoalfe hindo a bnaiueiR trip  to Nolson 1;his week.  Mrs. Witlobiu* wan thin week operated  upon hy Dr. Wells and hor many trie tdn  hone that uho will ho uUlo to walk with  mhko noon ''gain Mrs Watohorhai boon  crippled for the four yearn.  only ones that will reap the benefits,, ,��������� ^ ,  however, and, iu cnBO Oreston ie favored I t0������l������ht'   F'������<* thon oa you wlU toUe *  (Contluued on Page 5)  ff***1" ������������������"" i" '������������������������������������" '���������"���������'��������� '"'������������������"  ���������tn  FRUIT GROWERS AMD FARMERS  INSTITUTE WILL INCORPORATE  I'  , Tho oxooutlvo committees of tho Creaton Fruit and Produoo Association and Oroaton Farmers' Institute met Wednesday oven'ng in  joint session and decided to incorporate under tho Joint-Stock Company  act. A. committee consisting of James Compton; Jamo������ Cook nod A.  Lmdloy was appointed to draw up the memorandum of Association  and a mooting of this counnlttoo will ho huld tomorrow night. Tlio  tull nxncutlvo hoards will meet ISfondny ovoning and tho real work  will probably bo dono at that timo, artor tho roport of tho comuiittuo  , of throe Ih offered,  . Tho cxoautlvc committees decided to call tho new body tho Creston Fruit Orowcr's Union, Limited, and capital stoek to tho amount  of $10,000 will bo Issued,   Tho shuroa will bu aold at #i>.  Matters of vital importance to the  frnit growers of Creston Valley were  discussed at a small but enthusiastic  meeting of the Fruit Growers' Association last Friday evening. Practically  the entire session was devoted to discussing questions which will come up  for solution at Victoria next, month  when the annual Fruit Growers' Convention meets. D. S. Timmons; president of the local assooiation, was appointed tc represent Crestou Valley at  the meeting and the discussions Friday  night were over the instructions that  should be given him. Probably the  most important recommendation was  one urging the Provincial and Dominion  governments to see that boxes of fruit  Bent across the line be properly marked  and conform with the Canadian fruit  laws. TheBe laws are being evaded  dailvby the producers and commission  men in the States, according to the belief of the fruit growers iu Canada, and  some strenuous action will no donbt be  taken by the convention body at Victoria.  The first question brought up at the  meeting was that of the sizes of apple  boxes.   It was recommended  that the  present  standard   be   maintained   as  the   uniform and recognized box.   It  was also recommended that the standard  for crab apple boxes be' made full and  half sized apple boxes.   The half apple  box for crabs is reebmmended because  the trade demands smaller quantitier  than the full box measure.  States Send Short Boxes  The present two-fifth ani four firth  cap for berries were also recommended  the best for all purposes at present with  a majority of the members of the members in favor of a deep instead of a shallow cup. The fruit growers also request  that the American growers be made  conform with the Canadian cup in sending their goods to tbis country. ' Duting  the past seusea the local and other British Columbia growers were at a disadvantage booause the Amerioan growers were allowed to bring in berries in  smaller caps than is required by the  Canadian Aot. As a result the merchants oould undersell the looal markets  by passing off a smaller box on tbo nn-  snspooting publio. The looal growers  urge that all berries coming into the  country in smaller boxes be marked  "fhorb", This thoy believe would ond  tho practice.  The quoitlon as to   whether applo>  should bo graded with OBpooial regard I  I to  coloriug brought forth determined  support of the prosoint law, JamoB Oook  arid others spoke injfavor of even greater regard for tho coloring of the apples  and it was explained that the grading  acorrding to color affeoted British Columbia moro than any other Province  as it in hore the apples with real co;or  are grown.    It waa poiutod out that  Croston oan produoo as good if not bettor  colored apples than either Washington  or Oregon and ns the color reqalrements  wore made effective in order to ruee  oompotltion ot these highly colorod ap-  plos from the States, British Columbia  should get the full benefit*  of its   red  apples,   British   Columbia oan get at  bettor prloo for its apples booatiBc of its  oolorin * and in competition with Eastern provluooB has a dlntlnot advantaRe.  Break Fruit Markt Act  A. Lindley, sales agent for tlio assoj  elation, brought up tho mattor of Introduction   of now  grade* and now  marks for boxes of ripdlcu and considerable  time   discussing tho quaatlon  from all angles,   It waa brought oub  ,$At the American growers oro bring*  ng fruit into this country marked  "Extra Fancy" and "Extra Choice  Fancy" and such markings. According to the fruit marks act such signs  on boxes are illegal and the inspectors  should stamp "Falsely Marked" upon  the boxes, Tbis is not .being done,  however, and the Creston and other  B. 0.' Growers suffer as the result.  James Compton took the following  stand;  "Lets put up the apples and we will  get the prices. Our No Ts are as good  as the Extra Fancy's that are being  brought here on 1 onr Fancy apples are  just as good as their-Extra Choice  Fancy. The trouble is in the inspection not in the fruit. As soon as we  make the importers live up to the present acts we will get a square deal."  Want Mere Inspection  Mr. Timmons was instructed as   a  result, to stand out for a better inspection service and in line with this move  was the  later  action  requesting the  convention to urge  that all  pest inspectors go   into the   Dominion service.   At present the   Dominion inspectors have to cover too much territory and are compelled to  be lax in  order to keep the fruit moving.   The  Creston growers take the stand that  all they want is a fair show.   They be- -  HeyLeJibat with a -proper, enforcement  of the acts they will he more than able  to compete with the importers as -well  as the growers in othor districts, ^ *  18 In Packing School  Mr. Blinco reported tbat 18 had already applied ������ot places in the packing  school which will be held within a few  i  weeks here and he said that he hoped  that several more would give in their  names in order tbat the two classes  could be brought up to 24 at least.  Other, members brought out the fact  that Creston cannot expect to really  become famed for its apples until it  knows how to pack apples*correctly  and they urged that all growers and  their helpers to join in the school.  Tho noxt meeting of the Fruit grow*  ers will be held next month and it will  bo the annual meeting of thev body.  The question of incorporation will lie  among the most important to he  brought up. i  OVER THE HIKER  Idaho    Men  Select   Valley  Ranch    After   Travelling  For Months In Provineo  Rancher W. H. S(nith thii week acid  85~ooreB in the northwest eorner ot hia  proporty aoroia.the river, known as Lot  8977, to the Btitriett Brothore who fnr  Bomo tltne wero ranching along tho  SnakttiiVet In Idaho. The tract is oov-  orod with oedoir* and ha������ ever r indication  of being a good pieoo of ground.  The Bnrop^t brothers have been travelling through British Oolnmbia for  aomo months trying to get. a suitable  location. They had tired of tho iniun-  tion holt in the states and struck ont to  find somo spot where tbey would not  hava to deprud upon artitlaial methods  of keeping the ground mol������t. They spent  somo timo on tho pralre* and tuen ���������truck  out fer the Fort Oeorgo eonntry. Tha  noil and forming methods In theso places  did uot appeal to them and tbey tnrncd  towards tbe Creston Valley, After  spending a oouple of daps looking ow  ���������various properties they selected tho  acreage across the river and aro notf  prtparttg to olaar it.  i-r-l  *"������l"l  4v -I  A,'1  ���������.*tV r  m  s>m  m  m  &  At  m  .< 'i t  ^  ���������&���������.  ..-.>..  *-'A SS  ems  ]���������% '!i>:i' j  Hi  f-'J.   *������,',*  Ip.v.   ".     J.  ��������� t.l   t"-1  ' ^   ,*' ,  -1&3 .';������������������. v&'jv ���������  i'3lyV&*A'  ���������tJW'       .' "'if   -  IfP- VV;^v i  ���������*'S>*' ������ j. ���������   *    --  |$-'^?^7'  |������'UvV>-':7  -fe,'f*.?7'  IgS&lj'te '.  ��������� **������.._������������������ *-l   ���������*      1  WXayifx  w.  iw  iUi- .  -w>. -:  &&��������� .'.-..  K ..'...���������  WfA-y  ������a- .  iw.i-  ISrw'k *;   '  *���������:'���������.  .'Vr-  E'/r'/.\  L'A'  ���������. /j- .  S'-V  'ty,  \ ��������� ��������� ��������� 't  i, , i  .1. ���������'  B'\ ��������� '  * .*   i  ,*.:> ���������������.  'I I /  11  I; ���������������������������������  '���������.7*  \X'-  '���������i  THE    CRESTON    REVIEW,    CRESTON,    B. C.  PO'������0������00OOOO������'������Si'������O������������������������������������������������������A  97r<-  A  Round=Up  1 Romance of Arizona  Novelized From Edmund  Bay's' Melodrama J������ J������  0y   JOHN   MURRAY   and  MILLS MILLER  J������OS.  by O. W, SOKiia*  ham Oa.  ���������i^asiaa^sMrtaaaii'  ose out on this deal along of some-  ������ody olse a-lioklin' all the cards?"  /Hm \v������itv<l for Tolly's answer.  "Why. don't you know?"  "No," lie siiid simply.  "Hut hi' told tin*"���������  "Who is itV" Im* insisted.  "No: if you don't know his name I  won't tell you." dei idcd Tolly.  "Mobbo it's jesl as well, too." assented. Slim. "1 don't think I'd feel  any too friendly toward him."  Slim moved toward the wagon. The  action was.purely involuntary, but it  frightened Polly so much that she  cried aloud.  Slim grasped at once the reason for  her fear, "ls'the feller in that wag  on ?" he shouted.  (ContinuecF.)  Then his courage failed him. and he  stopped. Polly glanced at hini to help  him over the hard places. Slim was  greatly embarrassed. "My heart is  right up in niy throat. Well, 1 might  as well spit it out." he thought aloud.  Again Slim started toward the girl  to tell her of his love, aad again his  courage tailed him, although Tolly was  doing her best to help him.  "Look here. Miss Tolly-. I've been after somebody fer a long time now."  "Horse thief?" asked Polly/ eoquet-  tishly.  "No. heart thief." blurted Slim.  "Stealin' hearts ain't no harm."  "Well, just the same, I'm goin' to  Issue a writ of replevin an' try fer to  git mine back." laughed Slim. lie was  about to slip his arm about her waist  wben she turned and faced him. The  action so -disconcerted him that he  Jumped backward as if the girl was  about to attack him.  "Where is it?" asked Telly.  Slim, deeply in earnest, replied:  "Ton know where it's hid. You know  Inst as well as I kin te>U you."  Polly became remorseful She realized how mucb Slim was suffering,  tnd she was sorry that her answer to  him would be a disappointment.  "Please don't say any more. Slim."  me said as she stepped away. Slim  followed her np and. sneaking over  oer shoulder, said: "I can't help it  fou've got my feelin's stampeded now,  f,n* they sure has to run. I've had an  ftchin* iii iny heart fer you ever since  i first knowed you. You come from  Kentucky. Well. I was kinder horned  up that way myself, in Koi'ne county,  an* that sorter snakes���������well, if it did.  what I want to kuow is"���������  Slim- hesitated and nervously hauled  fit his chaps.  "Will yon be tny"���������  Frightened at his boidness, he clapped his hand over his mouth.  "Can.I be your"��������� he began again.  Angry at himself, he said under his  breath. "Til never get this thing ont  of .my system." In his earnestness be  doubled up his fist and shook it behind  the girl's back. Suddenly she turned  find fouud his clinched hand directly  under her nose. She started back In  dismay.  "Excuse me." humbly apologized  8Hra- "I didn't mean fer to do that  ma'am���������'deedv. I didn't. I was only���������-  that's���������well, t reckon I'm a little bit"-  Slhn looked directly at the girl for  the first time. She'was trying to restrain her hearty laughter. Slim's  face broadened in a grin. "You're a  mighty fine piece of work, you are. an'  I've got nn awful yearnin' to butt into  your family."  Polly wns greatly moved by Slim's  sincerity. "I'on't. please don't!" she  pleaded. "Why. I've known all along  that you love me, but"���������  "But whnt?" he asked when she  hesitated.  /'I've always liked you real well,  aii' I've beeu glad that you liked me.  I don't want to lose your friendship,  though���������an', oh, please forgive me,  please do!" Polly was very repentant,  showing It by the tones of her voice  nnd in lier eyes.  Slim was puzzled at first. Then it  mine to him thut the girl had refused  (o marry him. "Oh, I 'low you-nll ain't  n-golu' to say yon love tne. then!"  "I don't believe I am." Polly smiled  through her tears  '���������Let him alone.''' shouted Slim excitedly.  "You   wouldn't   do   Ulni   any   narni.  (rrould you?" cried Polly  "Is he in that wagon?" Slim repeat-  ������>d angrily.  Polly caught hold of his arm.  !    "What's he hidiu'  for?'  he demand-  | ed.  ]    Slim pulled his gun and covered the  i opening.   "Come out. you coward!" he  j shouted.     Polly   caught   Slim   by   the  i right wrist so be could uot fire.  !    Bnd  leaped from the wagon, drawing his gnu as he did so.    "You shan't  j. call me a coward!" he shouted to Slim.  Polly ran behind Bud and. reaching  her arms about his waist held down  his  hands,  depressing  the   muzzle  of  his   revolver.     Slim   danced   up   and  down  In the excitement   with  his  revolver in  his  band.     Polly   kept calling on both of the men not to shoot.  "Let bim alone!" shouted Slim excitedly. "Let him alone. Miss Polly.  He's csiy rcur auobin', an' 1 ain't gun  shy."  "Now. look here, sonny," be cried  to Bud, "if that squirt gun of yours  goes off an' hits me an' 1 find it out-  well. I reckon I'll bave to spank you."  Bud tried to break away from Polly,  begging her to "let go."  The girl laid her hands on his shoulder, gazing pleadingly iuto his flushed  face. "Don't, don't!" she cried. "It's  all right. Slim knows all about it. Ho  \ knows I love you, au' he wouldn't  hurt any one that I love. Would you.  Slim?"  Polly smiled at the' sheriff", completely disarming him.  Shoving his gun back into the bolster.  Slim grinned und said. "I reckon I  wouldn't."  "We've been engaged fer ever so  long now. waitin* fer Bud to get rich,  an' now���������an' now it's come," Her  face radiated her happiness. Bud  showed his alarm, motioning her to be  silent, but Polly rattled on. "Bud's  been   savin'   an'   savin'   till   he's  gut  Slim paused, us If steadying himself  lover n thousand dollars, an'"-    Sli  to meet the full force of the blow.  "Mebbe it's along of my red hair?"  "It is red, Isn't It?" Polly smiled  kindly.  SUtu ran his fingers through his  locks and then looked at his fingers.  As If expecting the color would come  off on his hands. "'Tain't blue," ho  Bald.  Another thought came to him.  "Freckles?" ho nsUed laconically.  Polly only shook her head,   .  "There's only one cure for freckles  ���������sandpaper," grinned Slim,  "But it isn't freckles," replied tbo  girl.  Slim looked at his hands and feet  "Maybe It's fat?" he hiiztmlori. "Oh, 1  know I'm too fat! It beats nil bow I  do keep fat."  Slim looked into his hat nud'Sighed.  "Woll, 1 suppose we dou't get married  this year, do wo?"  "No. Slim," snid Polly gently.  * "Nor nny other year to como?'' glim  Was still hopeful.  "Thai's the wny It looks now."  Kllni put on his hat ntul tried to walk  Jauntily to the fire, whtiollng n bit of a  iune. Tlie effort wns ji wid failure.  "Here's when? I get off. I'm In miro  hnd Inck. Somebody nuiAt havo put a  copper on tr-it* when I was born. I 'low  I cotter be movln'."  "Vou won't Imro me, will j'ou, BUmt"  The sheriff took the girl's hnnda In  Ills snd kissed thom. "Ilnte yon?" he  almost shouted. "Why, I couldn't  learn to t\o tluit���������no, slroe���������not in n  fbnnsnnd yenrs."  Tolly shipped Slim on the back,  *Tn������ dud of thni." nn* cried. "Urnce  np. You'll got n fond wlfo Homo day.  There's lot of trood UmIi In the Hen,"  Rllm iflnwed at lier ruefully, "I  don't fo������'l much like goin' llMiln' Je*1  low.    Would you mind tellln' me if I  Slim led Polly toward the corral,  gliincing at Bud over his shoulder with  n reassuring smile. "Just you step out  yonder n bit an' wait." he said to Polly.  "Now. you won't"���������  "Can't you trust me any more?" he  asked sincerely.  Grasping hini hy the hr.nd. sho looked  him fairly aud fearlessly In the eyes.  saying:."! do trust yon. I trust yon  both." ,y\.Avy\.A''yV.:  As the girl strode out of earshot  Slim aljsentniiiideclly kept shaking tho  hand she had held. Awakening suddenly tb the fact that Iris hand was  empty, he looked at it curiously and  sighed. Turning quickly; . tie shipped  his hat on his head, hitched up bis  chaps and stepped up to Bud. who  stood with a sneer on his lips.  "So you're the man that Polly loves."  he said. "She's a good girl, an' she  loves a thief."  Bud turned on him fiercely, drawing  his gun.    "Take care!" he warned.  *'You won't shoot. If yon meant to  shoot you'd 'a* done Jt long ago, when  you (Milled your guu!" exclaimed Slim  coolly.  "I might do it now." Bud held his  gun against Slim's breast.  Slim threw up liis hands to show  he was not afraid of Uie boy. "Oo  ahead. Squeeze your hardware. 1  reckon I'm big enough to kill," he said.  Then he took Bud's hand and gently  slkl the revolver back into the holster.  The action broke down Bud's bravado.  All barriers fell before the simple action. "It's all up with mc," h^ said {  brokenly.  Slim   sympathised   with  the   boy   In j  his trouble j  "Buck he  told me.   'Buck be 'lowed !  you  had  your share of  that   money."  he explained.-  The boy drew the money from his  'pocket and-handed it to Slim, remarking: "Here It K-all of it I never  touched"it. 1 was going"��������� Bud was  about to lie again, but lie realized the  futility of "more falsehoods "Take it."  he added.  Slim counted the money and slipped  * into his pocket.  "Dud." he said to th:*t young man.  ���������me :ui' von have been prettr trood  *'ri"i1^. wc h:������'������������������������������ ) learned vou how  o rii'e. t<> throw a rope, un" Bnd ���������Bud  ���������what did you ..take ii tcr"r I kuow  you didn't murder Terrill fer it, but  what did you keep the money fer?"  He asked the question with anger and  annoyance.  'To be continued )  THE SUNDAY SCHOOL  A TEST FOR LIBEL.  Names  to  LESSON  XII.���������FOURTH   QUARTER,  FOR DEC.  17,  1911  of    Well-Known    Writers  ' Figure In a Story.  I     A novel in which the naniP? of well-    I known writers are bestowed upon it-������  j characters   as   a   protest   ag'iin.-t   the  Text   of  the   Lesson,   Neh.   viii,   1-12. , present  law   of  libel   is   about   to   b������  Memory Verses, 2, 3���������Golden Text ! published by Mr. Stephen Swift.  Ps. xix, 7-Commentary    Prepared   ,Kh^ story   "Motley and Twi-el" by  u    o        ri"**" eiv "���������'" r    ��������� ��������� J������h"    K.    Prothero,  by Rev. D. M. Stearns. :  The temple being finished and also  the wall around the city (chapter vi,  15; Kz. vi/14, 15), they ure better prepared to hear the word of God in order to do it. The Lord Jesus-^aid'oue  uay whon some one said what a blessed wonian liis mother wus, "Vea,  nithcr blessed are they that hear the  word of God jiritUkeep.-it/'V'O.h, another  occasion Ho said, "My, mother and  My brethren are these.which hear.-the  word of God and do it" (Luke xi, 28;  vii, ill). Ezra was u priest and a  reiuly scribe in the law of Moses and  appeared some  months ago as a serial in Lloyds'  Weekly News. To be strictly accurate,  only the opening chapters were published, for the commencement of action by an actor whose name was similar to thnt of one of the original characters brought it to an abrupt close.  At the trial of the action the author,  a lady, went into the box and declared  that the character complained of waa  a purely fictitious one and was not intended in any wny to represent th������  plaintiff. Nevertheless, the -jury' considered that-Hh'e plaintiff was entitled  to $..000 damages; ,  In publishing the novel in book  bad prepared his heart to seek the Taw-j form, the author has given her own  of the Lord and to do it and to touch ��������� uame ��������� Prothero ���������-to the character  A PIONEER IH MUSIC  WELSMAN DIRECi J CANADA'S BIG,  ORCHESTRA.  it   (.verses  1, '2;  Ez.  vii,  0,  10).  Ht  was therefore just the right man-- to  conduct this Bible conference. It was  attended by both men and women and  all that could hear with understanding (verses 2, ,3), and they were an  earnestly attentive congregation. As  in the building of the wall, it was  titrikiugly suggestive that, they should  begin aud end at the sheep gate, inasmuch .as no work will stand that is  not connected witli tlie blood of the  Lnnib. So in this lesson it .seems most  appropriate that the people should  drink of tlie living water of the word  at the water gate (verses 1, 3), or, as  in xii, 37,'the fountain gate. In Jer.  ii. 111, the liord calls Himself the  fountain of living waters/and in Eph.  v, '26, he is said to sanctify and clednat  His people with the washing of water  hy the word. Compare also Ps. cxix, 9.  It was a long session from morning  until midday (verse 3), and they kept,  it up from the first day unto the last  day  of  the    feast    (verse  18),    and  there   was   very   great  gladness,  with ,     . , -���������-��������������������������� j  confession of sin and separation from   nearly-.hanged   a  few  years ago.  and  which was the subject of the libel  action. "ExtraordinaryA as the law of  libel appears to be," she says. "I  have not yet learned that one can  libel oneself."  Her appeal to other authors to givo  their consent for the use of their  names has been strikingly successful.  Some of the characters, indeed, now  bear very interesting .naa.es George  Bernard Shaw represents a stage-door  keeper, George R. Sims is a cabdriv-  er, Robert Barr is a stage manager,  with Pett Ridge'as. call, boy, and Cecil  Chesterton a fiery-tempered lover.  Barry PainAdivides his name between  an aged man of weak intellect and  his dead son.   -  In giving permission for the use of  his name Mr. Geo. R. Sims wrote this  amusing letter to the author:  By all means use my name in the  way you suggest, but be careful about  the cabman. I have not the slightest  doubt that there are several of them  who bear the aristocratic name of  Sims.   T know that a Sims was very  tlie world (viii, 17; ix, 1-3). It is in  teresting to notice just thirteen men  associated with Ezra in verses 2 and  7, and Dr. Bullinger calls attention to  the first use of thirteen as associated  with rebellion (Gen. xiv, 4). It was  from the results of persistent rebellion that .fizra was seeking to lead the  the people back to God.   It was at the  one was a tamous thief. But if a.  cabman named Sinis brines, an action  against you, ynu can cail me as a  witness to prove that the name has  long been associated with crime and  other  amusements' of  the. period.  Mr.   Cecil - Chesterton   wrote-   "You  can rely on me to bring no libel ae-  You may depict-me a.������ a burs'-  ���������  The cloi-k was si,tu;ug ihe hour.  The inner win. ed and cowed be.  4eutb ihe liiudut'ouiug  -High in tin- in*a\eus swung the great  silver moon.  The dark snadow of ihe tall cathedral tower tell across *he street witb  a joud cra^b.  Mrs. Murphv started up'in tied with  an exclamation ot friglH. "Wbat was  thai?" she said.  "A shad )W tailing." replied Mr.'Mnr-  pliy sle'Miilv.  "I thought it was the prif'^ of meat."  ������ild .Mrs. Murphy.  "No sni-h In.-k." returned Mr. Murphy and ������iiri������Mi liis 1:ict> lo the wall  ���������o resume his slumbers.��������� Kocbesier  Union and  Advert Ner.  h  in  'could not contain his indignation nt the  deception practiced on the girl by the  boy.  "You   denied    thief!"    he    Rimmed  Then he stopped, plainly showing hi*  annoyance ut his lack of self repression.  Bud's bnnd dropped to his gun.  "You"��������� he begnn, but Polly stopped  him with a gesture, looking from one  lo the other of the men, dazed and  frightened.  "A thief? Butl n thief? What does  It menu? Tell me!" she gasped Turning to Bud. she demanded, "Bud. yon  heard whnt ho sold?"  Dropping his head, f on ring to look nl  either of them, ho muttered sullenly,  "He Hod."  Slim cheeked his drat betrayal of hln  nngor nnd kept himself woll lu hand.  "Oh. Slim." pleaded Polly, "any yon  didn't mean It."  Simply and sadly 811m answered: "I  didn't. I reckon un how I'm Home jealous, an'���������itn'���������I lied."  Ills voice dropped, and ho turned  aside, stepping nwny from the yonng  conplo.  Polly wnn still In doubt, flllm'a nc-  ' I lonu were so Htrntige. If waa uot like  this big heiii'led, brave Hherlff to ne-  cuhc ti man of nt en I Ing without being  nitre of hl������ clmrgew. Then HHm's ne-  ciiHlng hlniHi'lf of l.vltiR wns entirely nt  vnrlntiee with his character. "I'm sorry." she hiiId, "Please forgive me. It  was all my fault. 1 didn't know that  you"~  Hllm held up Ills bund to silence her.  "Wouldn't yon mind lenrlu' ns together a hit?" he requested In answer  to Polly's frightened (fiance be con-  tinned: "Then- ain't goin' lo be no  I rouble, only���������nie nn' hlm's aot n little  biiMluuss to talk over. Ain't wo. Pud.  ehr  Famous  Phra9e..������������. er.  Lord Rosebery has coined many of  the familiar political phrases in use  all over the Empire. He first put into circulation, if he did not invent  "The Grand Old Man." In 1895 he de.  livered in Edinburgh what became  known as "the umbrella speech," in  the course of which he said: "What  is a Liberal? 1 remember the name  Liberal is good enough for Mr. Gladstone, and good enough for Mr.  Bright; and I am quite willing to walk  under an urr>brelia with these two  gentlemen." Lord Rosebery also furn-  ishtvl us with the phrase, "the predominant partner" and "staking out  claims* for the future" as well as many  others of everyday uie in Britain, suen  as "A sane Imperialism;" "The cactus hedge" of tlie Indian frontier, ond  tne "Bluebook and biscuit" student.  of political lore. Just the other day  in his Rectorial address at St. Andrew's University, he referred to Scotland as being in danger of becoming  "u spoon-fed nation," and the pnraso  is already much in vogue.  A Skeleton.  Speaking once on the importance of  omployi. j none but qualified teachers  in schools, Rev. H. Russell Wakefield,  who has boon appointed Bishop of  Birmin&.-im in tmccession to Dr.  Gore, told of an oecusion, while member of the old Loudon School Board,  when he paid a surpri j visit to a  school in Marylebone. A teacher was  taking a class of small boys in human anatomy,, and it was evident that  ho had not drilled hiB scholars aa ho  ought to have done. "What," ho ask-  od ono boy, is a skeleton P" The  little Hoholar thought for -i short time.  "A skeletonP" ho ropoutod. "Pleaac, a  skeleton is u man with his inside -������ut  and .un outs.oon u\i." apart from hid  clerical and Hociul reform work, Dr.  Wakefield Iiiih found time to tuke moro  than an average interest in literature.  Hia OHuays on "Tho Merchant bf Venice" and "Ha.nlut" aro small classios  in their way, and Sir Honry Irving  onco publicly acknowledged his in-  debtodncsi to him,  Tea Planter First.  , Mr. Allan Ayneaworlh, rhe populnr  j actor, conflnco hi* eiirlipj-t energies  to tea planting in Ci\vlnn, until th *  call of the stupe brought liim hack  to England. Today he Is unrivalled  in characters ronuirina a certain  liaht. graceful, well-bred touch.  The Way They Do.  ������������������Women novor get a good grnxp on  anything."  "Are you a married nianP"  ������������������yon/'  "Then, for graelnun ������nke. tell me  where vou hide your loom* chotn/i'."  W. N. U., No. 8K6.  ���������V  *v  tions  thirteenth march around Jericho that fetf ,^^^^^^,^1 "^>h"  the walls fell, and this coding back  fJLanlsnf?nJ������i:������.1"'  -md N?gar8. "r  t- God -from all their wandering was! eveu as a Ppht1Cian.  like the overthrow of a spiritual Jericho.    TRfere were just fourteen with  Ezra,   a  twice   seven,   suggesting  the  perfection of God's dealings with His  peonle.   There was one with Ezra invisible to ordinary eyea, the only one  worth considering, and His great word  of  encouragement  is   always,   "I   am  with you"  (Ex.    iii,    32;    Josh, i, 5;  Judg. vi, 16; Isa. xli, 10; Hag i, 13; ii, j  4).   The. response    of the people and |  their, attitude before God seem to indicate that their hearts were right with  Him and the heart is everything (II  Chron. xvi> 9; I Sam. xvi, 8).  Reading and exposition of the word  of God ars the great need of souls everywhere, and verse 8 seems to cover  it simply and fully, "They read in the  book in the law of God distinctly and  gave the sense and caused them to I  understand the reading." In Deut.!  xxvii. 8; Hab. ii, 2, the instructions  were to write plainly that those reading might-run-.and'tell.. The way of  Baruch in Jer. xxixvi, 8, is a good way,  "Reading in the book the words of  the Lord in the Lord's house." Just  the word of God without note or comment or explanation has often  .wrought the/salvation of a soul by the  power of the..Holy Spirit. Sometimes  the Lord uses the human instrument  to open up the word more fully, as in  the case of Philip and the Ethiopian  who said to him,, "How can I understand except some man should guide"  me?" (Acts vii, 30, 31). On the resurrection day the Lord Jesus expounded  or interpreted the Scriptures to the  two men with whom He walked to  Emmaus nnd the Rnme evening opened the understanding of the disciples  that they might.understand tlie Scriptures (Luke xxiv, 27, 44, 45).  The words of the Lord, in the power I  of the Spirit, as Ezra and the Levites |  taught the people, convinced them of j  sin, and they wept, but the same spirit who convinces of sin also convinces  of righteousness (John xvi, 8-10) and  shows thot where there is true penitence there oke the blotting out, of sin  and the imparting   of   perfect righteousness,  so that one  can  say,  "In  tho Lord havo I  righteousness    and  strength" (Isa. xliii, 25; xlv, 24). Compare II Oor. v, 21; Rom. x", 4.    Our  lesson chapter   is   a   seventh month  chapter (verses 2, 14), beginning with  tho feast of trumpets nnd ending with  the feast of tabernacles, but between  thn two camo tho grunt day of atonement (Lov. xxiii, 24, 27, 34), tho only  truo ground of all roal joy (Lev. xvH,  11; Gal., iii, 13).    "Mourn   not   nor  weep; neither bo yo grieved; neither  bo yo sorry" (vorss 0, 10, 11), reminds  uh of the words of tho Lord Jesus to  penitent Rinuors,    "Son,    ho of good  cheer; daughter, bo of good    cheer"  (Matt.  i-<, 2, 22, R,  V.).    Wo flunk  iiIho of tho Ethiopian who wont on his  way rojoiclng, of tho jailor and hiH  houRohold who rejoiced, holioving in  God; of tho groat joy in Samariai of  tho joy in heaven over ono sinner that  ropontoth  and otf tho jrty and poaco,  the unspoaknblo    joy,    which is tho  privilego of ovory believer (Acts viH,  8, 30j xvi, 34; Lu. xv, 7, 10; Rom, xv,  13; I Pot. i, 8).  if  Conductor of  the  Toronto Symphony,  Has  Labored Hard at His Art and;  I s Now I n Charge of the First Successful Organization of the Kind In  the Country���������Started on Both Vio-j  lin  and  Piano. .'1  Mr. Frank Welsman, conductor cf  the Toronto Symphony Orchestra,  whose sixth season was inaugurated  at Massey Hall recently, is one of the  finest types of young Canadians; a*  .well as being one of the country's  leading musicians. He is very quiet  and" very steady, and has Awon the/  important wlace he holds ;in'Vhis;<pro-r i  fession by "j,rd, sincere, earh'estV work'.  Mr. Welsman was a good-sized boy ���������  ���������-overVieu-r-before   htji   received: any.  lessens on the piano, the instrument ^^..  with .which he  is now so proficient.'BHj  When''-he  began to study he fanciedSSH  the violin chiefly, although he worked  also- with the piano and the pipe organ.    In   1894,   however,   his  ianiily  went to England,   and   Frank going:  along got the  idea he would  like  to;  cross to Germany and do some more-fi  studying.   He went to Krause of Leip- ���������  sic.    Krause    asked   him    which he  would rather go ih for���������the piano or,  tbe'fiddle.    Young   Welsman said he  would  like  to  play   both   well.    But|  Krause persuaded him to drop the violin and iake up the piano in earnest.  This he did, at first,, with some mis:  givings.   He worked hard with Krause'  ior three years,  and became  a very,  fine  ptayer.    HeA also studied instrumentation,   and    became    deeply   engrossed in the orchestral concerts he  heard in Germany,    This was the be^  ginning   of his   ambition   to lead  an  orchestra of his own--iri Toronto:   Iri']  the fall of 1906 the work of .o.rganiza-:  tion was undertaken, the band at first  being caiied tirie Toronto Conservatory  Symphony Orchestra, because of the  support given to it by Dr. Fisher arid!  the institution over which hie presides.; *���������  Every sort of .(Hfficulty:���������technical,, firir:  ancial,* and administrative���������had to he-  overcome,   but   success   crowned "the  undertaking at last, arid.Canada's first  symphony orchestra, now permanently established, goes on from strength  to strength each year.   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J  Toronto. Out. .      dealer for tt.  joTit^tJUVln'^i^I We.havo a copy of our $3,000 Stock  have had raori good from Its in Book for you.   bend us your, name and  than any ctherjdndr evern������fd, address, and tell us the number of head  and do not care to (tart winter of stock you own. ' '    ���������  fsedingwJttoutit Pleaseahtpaa ..,������������������������,������i.������������.i.. m-^mnu ���������.��������������������������������������� ������>���������    ....    . .1  soon a. y.m can to Carroll. Your. INTERNATIONAL STOCK FOOD CO. Ibsitt*   |  vary truly (signed) JOHH Boueks TORONTO OXTARIO  A'' WBSnpW THtB PJISSB,  Economy  in  little  things is just at y  important  as economy  in big things  EDDY'S   MATCHES  will answer one of your '"economy questions." 60 years  of constant betterment has brought them to such perfection that one Eddy Match does the work of several others  of inferior make.  ALWAYS   ASK  FOR  EDDY'S.  Must Pay $12,000 for Injuries  Moose Jaw.���������Jury in the Supreme  Court hnve nwardctl .T. A. Tobin, Jorm-  erly employed by the Ounndian Pacific niilwiiy, qtl������,007 dnmnptes and  oofltfl ngainHt tho company fdr permanent injurioB received while working with a conHtrncUon paw, owing to  the man in charge McC/mri gruvol  flprender touching valve wing of tho  machine, which Ml onto him, hreiik-  Ing a Hmb, and doing other injuries,  Tho log would not honl and mndienl  advice showed It might hnve io he  amputated.  It'll poAflihlo to heave a wild pitch or  bo and Htill ho in the game I  3>-  #^I4������������^  Glean, Dry Heat  Clean, dry heat, with no  smoke or odor and with  no flying ashes oi������ soofr���������  that is what you get with  a Perfection Smokeless  Oil Heater,  &ERFECTIO]  I  'The Perfection i������ the most reliable and convenient heating device  vou can find. It is always, ready  for use. There are no pipes or  flues or wires to bother ������/pu������,u You  can pick it up and take it wherever  extra warmth is wanted.  Every medi&nical improvement that  experience could' tuggeit was Already  embodied in the Perfection Heater.  This year wa have tried to add to ite  appearance. The drums are finished  either in turquoiie-blue enamel er plain  steel, as you prefer \ nickel trimmingu  ���������s ornamental as it is iqdupeniable lo  comfort.  A tpecUl autewtiie ������hmie������ ���������tadutely ptwmH  ���������rooking. Alt parti eufljr cleaned. Gallon foul j  ItiU nine noun.   Cool Ituullat damp** top.  D������ks������tNTwWi or writ* I* Amakfa dmS* I*  Tho ImperU! Oil Company, Iimit������<l  ���������MHrriMh  i%������#V>.WJ .������vfc,.)Ufcf *  ,..������'������.������.   l.k\*.  *j.i*v. *��������������� x^iiWitfadsjww**^*!!*!^ THE CRESTON REVIEW, CRESTON, B. C.  ''j^  ���������"T, '"u,i������;*",?i?ia(.,saEi  vho get little exercise, feel better all round for  *���������. an occasional dose of  NA-DRU-CO" Laxatives  They tone up the liveri'movo the bowels gently but freely, cleanse the  system and clear the* brain. A new, pleasant and reliable laxative, prepared  ty a reliable firm, and worthy of the NA-DRU-CO Trade Mark.  25c. a box.   If your druggist has not yet stocked them, send 25c. and  we will mail them.  B.  C.  PRIZE  POTATOES  At the Skinflint Boarding-House  -Hostess���������How do you find the meat,  Mr. Jones?  Jones���������Only by  the greatest perseverance !  ^  NATIONAL DRUG & CHEMICAL COMPANY  OF CANADA. LIMITED. MONTREAL.   21  Best Potatoes Grown in America Now  Served on C.P.R.  Dining Cars  Travellers   on  the   Transcontinental  trains of the Canadian    Pacific   Rail-  ������������������������             _~  way are now being served in the din- -YOU   CdH  ing cars of the Company, with British     " "���������"   ^*������"  Columbia Championship  Baked pota-                &S *%^fift*  toes.    As an aftermath to the recent                ITIwwW  big land show at New York where the j    Iw^r?���������0^  +?nitiSh  Cot1.?.mbil   ^   No Question of Doubt as to the Heal-  lirst prize m the competition for the " .      QOwep ���������*  best potatoes grown in America,    the ms r"JW  Canadian   Pacific  sent  agents  to   the I rin   PLilCir*7C*   DIM TAA CUT  S^tf^^jpgrys UK- ������n*at & uiM imtNl  ROUGHING IT.  Try Real  Shaving Comfort  pionship  variety of   "Murphys"  that  they cc;uld''secure.  The C.P.R. intends, to make a speciality of this potato on its dining cars.  Other railways are able to serve big  potatoes 'but'they cannot secure Brit-  i ish Columbia potatoes as the C.E. Ry.  has a monopoly in this line. Already  inserl-s for the regular- menu cards  have been/ printed in which the  i Championship baked  potato  occupies  WO matter how good a shave  x ^ you have ever nad, you have  never really known Shaving  Comfort if you have not used the  To people  who have used internal  treatment in an effort to cure eczema  it- is almost heyorid belief what bene  fit can be obtained'b'y..-a'-'few', applications of  this   soothing,  healing ointment. '" ���������     .'.'���������'.'  , It is seldom that the cause of\y eczema can he    determined,    but   'one  thing is" certain, the itching must be  stopped and the sores healed up.    A  These   results   are, secured Vby Athe  This triple* sliver-  plated razor ���������with  2 nickel-plated  blade boxes and  12 double-edged  -blades in handy  ���������case���������  Price, $5.00  -racket Editions. $5.00 to S&M  Combination Sets. $6.50 op.  NO STROPPING���������NO HONING, absolutely  ���������afe. The Gillette Safety Razor is always ready  and you cam use it as fast as you like.  A few rapid, sweeping strokes over your face and  you're shaved.  The   Gillette   shave   is   clean,   tjuicfc,   safe   and  economical.    Suits every  man, because you can  adjust the flexible blade to the toughest beard or  thetenderest face.  Your dealer should be able to show you the  different styles, or a catalogue.   If he cannot,  write us direct.    We will see that you are  supplied.  Gillette Safely Razor Co. o! (Canada, limited  OUlce and Factory. 63 SU Alexander SL. Montreal.  SiLfeL������f h0n������r ������n the "Eeady t0luse ������M>r." A-'-W.  Chase's  Ointment,  serve    ������^-____ '     (The itching is relieved almost instant.  ' ^ ,   ly,  and you will be surprised at the  ���������       A Man Made  Man healing   which   will  take   place  over  There is a very queer man made' by j-night.  a Berlin engineer.    He is said to be I    A  little    patience    and A persistent  the moat perfect mechanical  man inltroatment with Dr. A Chase's Ointment  NO STROPPING - NO HONINO  313  J^rC^^cOL  The Ideal  Reading Lamp  L  Opticians agree that the light (rem a good oil lamp is  easier on the eyes than any other artificial light  The Rayo Lamp is the best oil lamp made.  It gives a strong, yet soft,'white light; and it never flickers. It preserves the eyesight ci the young; it helps and quickens that of die old.  Yoa can pay $5, $10,-or $20 for other lamps, but you cannot get  . better light than the low-priced Rayo give?.  Made of solid brass, nickel-plated. Easily lighted, without removing shade or chimney.    Easy Jo clean and rewick.  Dealer* everywhere; oJ* write for detcriptite circular direct to aay agency of  1     The Imperial Oil Company, Limited  all the world.  He moves, walks, talks, sings and  speaks as well as whistles* in the most  lifelike manner imaginable. He answers all7'sorts of questions and obeys  many words of command.  Altogether he is without dbubt the  most realistic mechanical man in that  wonderful land of mechanics���������Germany.-'.    ' ���������������������������"'.':"���������������������������.<. ;���������:������������������.'���������'���������'..  ST, VITUS DANCE  CURED    THROUGH    THE  USE OF  DR.  WILLIAMS'   PINK  ���������"' PILLS^V7  Chorea, or as it is more generally  known, St. Vitus dance, is a disease  that usually attacks the young children, though oluer persons may, be  afflicted with it. Its most common  symptoms are a twitching of the  muscles of the face and limbs. As  the disease progresses thisA.twitching  takes the -form of spasms; in Which  the jerking motion may be confined  to the head, or all the limbs may be  affected. X The patient���������: is ��������� frequently  unable to hold anything in the hands  or to walk" steadily, and in severe  cases even the speech is affected.: The  disease is due to debility of the  nerves and is always cured by ADr.  Williams' Pink Pills, which enrich the  blood, tone and .strengthen the;nerves  will give you more V practical and de.  finite results than a whole lot of dosing with internal medicines. You can  see how the .Ointment heals. The  other is guesswork.,'  Mr. George Peterson, South Bay,;  Ont., writes:���������"I wish to "communicate  to you the preat benefit I received  from using Dr. A. AW. Chase's Ointment. For years I suffered with a  great skin disease on my head, a sort  of eczema; I tried four doctors, giving each a fair trial, but got no better. In fact, the disease spread to my  left arm.  "I saw Dr. Chase's Ointment advertised and began using it. Persistent  use of this treatment has entirely  cured meA and I give youVa statement  of my case with pleasure, as I hope  -thereby to induce some -other : sufferer to try the same Dr A Chase's Ointment." ���������1"l'-"V':" '  Bacause this ointment has made its  world-wide reputation by curing the  most severe and Along-standing cases  of eczema and piles is> no reason why  vou should overlook its scoTes of uses  in the rflief of itching and irritation  of the skin.  , Dr. A. Wy Qv>"se's Ointment. 60  c^nts *������ box. p.* all 'Wlfirs, or Edrrian-  son, Bates & Co., Limited, Toronto.  How  Young  Englishmen  Took Their  Bush Life In the West.  When Mr. P<*terSmall, president oi  the Teeumseh Lacrosse Club, returned  from  Vancouver with the team  soma  weeks  ago,  he  was  .subjected   to   no  little  amount  of  good-naturf'd . "joshing" by his frineds. Peter did not, care  to be reminded so often tha|ytheA.Te- ���������:  chmsehs:Vhad'-fai.led-.>:to:Vbri'ng'^th^.:'^inV:'  toCup.backywith them, biit. .had! toA  make; the   best of. it,   and V generally  finished by buying all round: forVhisv  tantilizers.   y-' ���������yyyyXX,: vy-'VyA-VA :, :-yV;  In many ways,.Mr. SmallAsays, he  did  enjoy  the: trip even  if ? his .club  was not victorious, and he has told aV  number of amusing anecdotes". Short-  4 ly after arriving in Vancouver, liisat-  tention was attracted by the presence  in the hotel of,two well-dressed young  men, both uhdo-ubtedly English. A He  noticed them in the cafe, in the grill,  and   about1 Athej hotel   generally,-but  could, not figure out what their,occupation  mightAbeA    In  the  grill ;they  partook of the best of dinners, in the  cafe they ordered the rarest of win^s,  and seemed to devote most of the day  to   that   pastime.     Mr.v  Small, made  their acquaintance in the course of a  couple of days, and oh one occasion  before his departure for the east, he  chanced to join them over a glass of  wine.   He had just come in from the  ath'letic  field, 'where   the   Tecumsehi  had   been  practicing,   and   was   w'ear-  i'ng a sweater.   Walking in to the caf e:  "ihe   saw   his., two   friends   dressed   in  evening attire sitting at a table.rThey  beckoned him to them, and soon the  three had become quite familiar with  one  another. A A,  ��������� y   V  Presently one of the : Englishmen  broke, away fromA the trend, of conversation, turned to Mr. Small, looked  at him through his,monocle and said:  "I say, sir.Awhat are you doing out  here?"- Peter explained that, he was  with the Teeumseh" Lacrosse7Ghib, of  which he was president, .and aspired  to regain possession of tlie MintoGup.  This took some time, a.nd naturally  Mr. Sm all .jn turn asked the Englishmen whafthey were doing in. .Van?  couver. "Oh!" theyVbroke iri. together, "we're Toughing it in thevcolonies,  you know."���������Saturday Night.  RASH SO BAD BABY  DYING  Head Broke Out.ySpread to Arms,  Legs and Entire Botly- Itched So  He Would Scratch UntilBlobdfian^ivt  ty':. One Bpxt>f CuticUi^OintmeHt^nd  ^NearlyOnefiakefbf0iitic^������oa|:A ;  Gure-f Him;1 ;Has Had^  v' *'1 When v my boy, was about three months .v."',  old, his < head broke out "with a-.rashVwbicfe <> A  was very itchy������and ran a'w'ateryV'fldlfc? yW������V ^ V  tried everything we could but he goVwimiei  Vail the time.ytill it spread to his arms, legs   v  and then to his entire body.   He got soybatf   y  that be Carney near dying. .*; The rash would  itch soVthat hft would scratch till the Wood  ran, and a thin yellowish -tuff would be'all  over his pillow; in theroorningjr I had to put V  mittens on his hands tb prevent hlm'teajtog ,'  bis skin.   He was so weak and run down tbat, :y  be tbbk fainting spells is T-he-were djringy  He was almost a skeleton, and his little bands xy  were thin like claw's.A''}. l-i  yy "riyy^^ yxvyy  "He was bad about eight, months when wo   A  tried Cuticura Remedies.  I! had; not laid hfai :  ��������� down in hia cradle in the daytime'fof avliMfgf'v;:  .while.j I washed him with Cuticura Soap and yx  put on one application "of Cuticura Giritniehfr?;  end he was so soothed:that he could sleep* ;'  You don't know fiow glad Ivwas he felt better.  It took one box. of Cuticura Ointment and!'.':'  pretty near one cake of Cuticura Soap to euro  him.   I think our boy would have died but   v  for the Cuticura Remedies and 1-shall always  remain a, firm friend of them;   He was Cured y-X  more than twenty years ago, and therevbafl    V  -been no; return of thei trouble. Aj I- shallv,bai  glad to have you publish this true statement  of his cure."; > (Signed) .Mrs. M.ACiVJUaltlanoV  Jasper, Ontario, May 27, 1910.    A7^    V A '    ���������  ^ ��������� -,For/more thana.generation mothers have  found a speedy, agreeableAaridJ economical  treatment for their skin-tortured little onea  in Cuticura Soap arid -Ointment. A Although  they.are sold by druggists and dealers every-  Wherc,a liberal sample of each may beobtalnea  free, from the Potter Drug ������fe Chem. CoiipivA'���������������������������;  sole prbp3.i E3 Columbu3 Ave., Boatop, U.S.A.���������  ���������j.:.."1?."1 ; :,". ';':"��������� ���������;*fTi'i,'^,l'v,L i xA >T3A.  ''<''.  ������  j'V/I  ������������������vy-m  yyj.y  ���������.-vSatl  -.���������-TiW.I  ���������.y^iiif-r  $Xfc\  'vy:f\  m  ixtmi  ���������yyi>&  :Xv:>s^r-!i-:l  ���������>/A'5P  XyX?0!;  ���������Xi:.-y'tt*'^ii,'  ''���������'���������V;^-**_  '������������������i.-?:t.*iijim  ���������'ixyjxx  .���������������������������^���������.-���������v/.-^l  :AxMM  ix$$  They Love  Darkness  The movement to install V free elec-  ..   . trie lights in the verandahs    of    the  and thus restore the sufferer _ to good  houses  in  the  residential- district . of  health.   The following is;a striking in-1 an eastern  city  is meeting /with the  ������T HE HOUSE OF PLENTY*  IF you intend coming East this winter we will welcome your reservation at our hotels, situated in the  heart ot the down-town shopping district, in cloBe  proximity to tho Union Station, leading theatres and  churches, lt is the groat meeting place for everyone  from Western Canada. American and European plans.  American   S2.K0 and upwards.  .-'George Wright  and   Mack   Carroll,     Proprietors  EVERYBODY LIKES THE WALKER HOUSE  Toronto's Famous Hotel  stance of what Dr. "Williams' Pink  Pills will do in this trouble. Mrs.  Chas. Phipps, Pelee Island, Ont.,  says :t���������"At the age of fourteen my eldest daughter, Edith, became much run  down, and the trouble developed into  St. Vitus dance. A First her left A arm  became affected, then the left leg and  entire left side. She grew so bad thatA  she actually could hot hold anything  in her hand, and could only go about  with a sliding, jerking motion. Notwithstanding that we were giving her  medicine,: she seemed to be growing  worse; and finally heiri speech became  much affected. We became .so much  alarmed about- her that finally her  father got a supply of Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills, and we began giving" her  these; V In the course of a few,:weeks  she was much better, and'before all  the pills were gone'she was-again enjoying perfect health. This was in  1908, and a<*V she has not had--a symptom of the trouble since, I feel justified in saying the cure is permanent."  Bo sure you get the genuine pills  which..'are;.sold by all medicine dealers or may be had at 50 cents a box  or six boxes for- $2.50 from The Dr.  Williams' Medicine Co., Brockviiie,  Ont.A'  determined opposition of the young  people of the neighborhood, who regard it as an impertinent intrusion on  privacy. ���������'"���������': ' x--���������.:-%h.y   y ,, "���������  -'  Never believe n man's own Btory of  Jiow ,hruve, or square, or liberal, or  wiso he is.  If tho mandolin "frets" will the oyster stew?  s'Minard's liniment euros garget tn cows  Tho m<*������ro children -a womon has, tho  iower theories Bho had.      -    ���������  ��������� ' For ovor fifty years Rhoumntiam,  , Neuralgia,' nnd othor painful ailments  havo been cured hy Hiunlins Wiwird  * Oil. It is n good honw, romody and  .".you will not regret .having a bottle  '.ready for use.  ���������^���������WHMH ���������  i���������������iHM<   ������������������������.������.��������� '  ''   ' ;  If a borhor washed your head nnd  vdid aAbum job, would it'bts o shnm-  v-^'pooP v... .,',������������������������������������'������������������;������������������   *  Mlnnrd'^  Llnlmont  Curoa Colds/ -Sic.  ��������� No cliild yot was tyom with it taflW  for alcohol, tea or piokloa.���������Dr. Woods  Hntchinson.  Cornn cripple tbo feot and mako walking  a torture, yot suro roliof ln thu Bliapo of  Ilolloway's Corn Cure is within roach ot  all.  , No nation can stand permanently  liighor Hum the level of its women.���������  Sir W. M. Kamsay.  REST AND HEALTH TO MOTHER AND CHILD.  'Mna.'WiNDi.ow'i* Bootuino 8vnxn������ Iim been  iiH������l for over 8IXVY VKARSby MU,WOlj8 of  MOtMIItUrt for their cHILOhUN JVHIfcJJ  TBurniNO, with pkui.-uct [iuccttsa. ��������� n  BQOTIIKB the CHU.P, flOFWNB the OOMU,  AI,T.AV������fi11 PAIN; COUHBWIN1>COWC. nud  is tl������������ bp������t Temecly for PlARWIiatA. It U ob-  ioluteiy-hiirmleiw'. Be sure nnd n������lf for "Mm.  ..WJiKjpVi* aooUiltitr.syrup," and tak* nootker  Viud, "rwentv-flve cent* a bottle  ;. "���������'^���������'(-Wl.;:wn, :...     ���������       -  "Hi-ii-e., hold my horso a minute^ will  yduP"   t'S.ir, I art) rt town councillor."  "Novor "mind,' you look honest. I'll  tako my chance."   ,  Can n scavenger be a cheerful man  when he's always in the dumps?  If on engine, is stationary is it writing material?  Pit's of 'Attei������teH Vnliie���������pnrmc]'������e'8 Vot-  o*iiHo Pills are tho rrsult of oaroful study  of tlio proportiJ>B of certp.in rootT rnd  hnrhs. and tho notion of *uio>i ne sodativos  nnd InxntivoR on tho digestive appartus.  The HWOfieBB tbe coi^poundTH hnvo mot  vith n^nRtq tho vnluo of thoir, work.  Theso pilln havo beon recoornissod for mnny  voars nn't.ho' host. o'onuHorH of tho Hvstom  thot run bo Rot. -Thoir oxcollen^o was to-  {cognised from -thn first and they grow  moro popular daily.  "I suppose Ramum went to heaven  when'.ho died."  "Well,, ho wrtainly hod , a good  chance. In fact, lie had the greatest  bIiow on earth."  Hero's not .to*the girl when.she gets  kissed,  Who runs an tells hor mother;  But hore's to tho girl when she gets  kissed,  Who smothers it with another.  I was cured of Rheumatic Gout by  'MINARD'S LINIMENT.  Halifax.   .:.-, ANDREW! VKING.V ;  ; I was cured of Acute Bronchitis by  MINARD'S  LINIMENT^    A A  V   A   LT.-COL. C. X3REWE READ.f  Sussex, v ���������r>:'y'-X'--y:yy: ���������        ,.y  VI;was  cured of . Acute Rheumatism  by Mtttat?P'F LINIMENT.  Markham, Ont.      C;S. BILLING!  Lakefield, Que., Oct. 9, 1907.  Good intentions ere7 terribly slow  beginners.-���������New York Press.'  Your friends are not as devoted to  you as you think they are.  In the causes of infant mortality  cholera morbuB figures frequently, and it  may be said that complaints of the bowols  are great destroyers of child life. If all  mothers would avail themselves of so effective a remedy as Dr. J. D. Kellogg's  Dysentery'Cordial many a littlo ono could  bo saved. This Cordial can bo given with  safety to the smallest child, as thero is  no injurious substance in it.        ������������������'������������������������������������  Keep on heping,   but   don't  make you balk at the hurdles.  let;it  They Oleanse While They Oure.���������Tho  vegotahlo compounds of which Parmoloo's  Vegotahlo Pills arp composed, mainly  dandelion and mandrake, clear tho stomach and intcstlneii of delootorious mattor  and ��������� restoro tho doranofod organs to  healthful notion. ITonoo thoy aro tho best  romody for indigestion availablo today.  A trial -of thom will establish tho truth  of this, assertion and do moro to convince  tho arling than anything that oan bo writ-  ton of theso pills.   ��������� ��������� .  ���������  Growth of Canadian Cities.  Winnipeg,      Toronto.      Vancouver,  Montreal and Galgiry lead in the latest returns of Canadian building permits.    Discussing    the   figures,.Construction   says:   There' -is- everyA* sign  that  the  country   in   general ,is" still  forging ahead,'with' ho indications'of  a halt of any oons".quence.v;The value  of new work undertkkehih the month  of July in 33 cities,reporting amount-,  ed to $12,952,076, as against $10,206,270  for. theA same   month   last  year,   the  average  gain,  as based Von  the' comparative figures, amounting to 23 per  cent".   Aside  from the decrease noted  in; the case of-Montreal; all the principal cities exceeded their former figures, while-in many of the secondaryH  centres a marked degree   of   progress  was:in ''evidencey Xx-'-������������������''���������'' -'--X'X'-'XX*���������:' xxy  x: Winnipeg;   withV,an Ainvestment ,A.oi-:'  $2,787i;100, has'theVlafgest amount registered, i although   Tbr6ntO|,rfwith -a."  total of   $2,786,500,;   is   but ya,; slight/  margin behind, the increase noted being J61 and 42 per cent, in order nam-  edy vVahCouver   comes - next,, inA this  respect, her expenditure of  $1,108,378:  ���������represeriting  a  gain pf73 ?per cent.,V  clearly indicating that this  city'has;  fully recovered; from  the- labor[ trou-V.  bles which for a short period emoar-'  rasseditsApf ogress. The West.-in ..fact,,  with the  exception of the loss of'33  per/ cent,   recorded   in   the   case   of  Lethbridge,V experienced a cycle of nn-  broken -gains..    From  the   standpoint  of increase per' cent., Brandon  (gain  562, per ;c������nt.). is well in the..lead, her:  growth  ior the  month  being  proppr;  tionately greater than any other, city  '?in' ,the  list.    At  Saskntoon  and  Regina,'' wihere . respective   ihcrens������*s   of  397 and 97 per cent, were registered,  the   investment   for   the   month   was  over ;$GOO,onO.   Moose Jnw and. Prince:  Albert, in, the samn province, ore also'  well-ahead, the advance noted being  231 per cent, and 97 per cent, in or-  der named:  Tbe ;sccp|id  edition of the  "Dictionarjr  ofHeating"is  no\vreadyfor  distribution  ,',"v'k AvV;;;*';.,:'  Write  :m$m  ��������������������������� -'.-^.r.:ii.*.0  ��������� y:aym~  ���������"���������!. :f.<iA-'  yiixim  y:'m.,  xxjjM  ���������X'X-'F*;i&*  ���������:������������������:��������� ���������y-.-.^t'M.  :���������������������������:��������� X'-Xrtr&i i  xXyfftM  mm  -- Vi *.y*:i,*.<;~  xxym^m  '������������������m$M%  WVyy'rt  xyXxA  XXiyy^l  x.x*tym  ���������vyyyijsj,  ymm  yy  Postpaid A  m  yxm  ������*M  yy' ;*;tbVA^y>-addresa^;inSCanad������  VULCAN IRON WORKS CO.,���������Aflent*  V,-: WiriNIPEG.yy "Xy Xy.y  compAnyv  .iryiiTEO.  .. ;y- ;r. ��������� makersaof;--;^;"^^:'.a-  a     '"'-'���������'''���������-- ' ' ���������"'"������������������' ���������'���������'"���������*'������������������-���������������������������'���������������������������������  SOVEREIGNS  Hot Water  Boilc i .and  - adlatots-  iFhiWbitiaii A!!f  ��������� \ - --j- :ir.-. ^���������*ki~. i'.������������������w'.i*~'v ^ y"i.# :,.i .i.."i������������������y&j'i.y-. -,���������  to ner own best interests,���������-'as; soon v  as there isneed, wili help herwheic7;  sjyst^^witli;AtheVAtonie iwtion o^-  ;fi" -ir.  iyy^My^'^  xmi  x:-y^^\  'Ayyyi  :y.y?y^-,  ".   . r r'i.r ^l  ';.;.;--v?i%|  m  ���������cm  ]X:M  ��������� * AA7.'-'-'?'^!  AAmi  '���������' ��������� AV'V'i^  xmrn,  ������������������ ��������� V:]V; cl  AVIW  -j.'v  .Jsiv  AS -women should read the, special  ' '���������':���������'' directioos with CTC^:b^������;.i:AA-AV  ���������Sold Everywhere.'  New York is a bad place. It is  dangerous. But, it's nmusing.--Wil-  liam Dean Howells.  ' Deafness Cannot Be Cured  by locnl applications, aa tlioy cannot rench tlio dl������  eiuwil portion or tliu car. 'llioro l������ only ono w������y u  miro d������nfnc������ii. tini\ that Is by conntltutloniil remeUl-j������  OonlncM l������ eiumad by no* mflftmou condition of tht  miicoun llnliiflr of tho JKitataolihtn Tubo. When um  tubo la Itiflftinca you havo n rumliliim eound or lm-  ycrtect hearing, twa when It b entirely closed, D*nt-  nwii in tlm rcnult, and unlAim tlm mnammntlon ean hi  (tkAti out and thb tubo rwitorod to Its normal oondi>  tlm, liearinn will ba- destroyed lorovtr; nine euoi  put ol ten aro cauiifld by catarrh, wblon li nothing  but an mnnmtwil condition of tho mucotw ������urttew,  ������uloMy mlop* cnuilliK, cum* coldm b������������U  .Ut������ throat aad luutfa     -     ���������     B5 ���������������������!������.  f������M������M������     OWMM**  Strong Healthy Women  If ��������� women ii ttronl and healthy in ������ womanly wey. moth*  erhood meani to her but little tuAering. . The trouble lien  In the Uot that the many women auffor trom weakneit and  diteaie oi the dUtinetly feminine ordaniim and ere unfitted  lor motherhood.   This cum be mmedied.  Dr. Pierced Favorite Prescription   ,  ��������� ��������� Curat tlte weaknenaei and dliordwrt of woman.   '  It aoH rflu-eotly. on the <l������lio������t������ *i������d Inttvortaut.  0r|������n������ oomoarnad In unotharhowili, miNldtMil th������iui '  li#iNlthf#  atrong������  tlfori������ua#  ti*il������  and   ������l������at^le������   -  4'lPiivorUe rreaorlptlon" banUties the luidli^ealtlena ol th*  ' period of enrpaotanoy and iwiikea lwihy'i advowt ea*y am  mlmaut nalnlata.   It auloketta end vlteliitew the lemlnlwe  mi*M, *wd iniuret ������ hwalthy nnd fobuit Hhrf*   Ihoutaudi ol women bam  tettlfied to Ite marvelou* merits. . ���������������.������.'   ������,*.... .....''  .    It Mmkn������ Waak Womon Strom. ,. U Ai&kca Skk Woohhi WW&  . %Um������t drtijjiitta Ao mt oU*r anb������titote������, imd urge thmw opon ton ������������������ "|t������������k  - *��������� iumd.'f '*'Ae������*^t'nti (tmminottmm.lmiplHM ot'thh wm^*������Mrt*m*ly.- It  ,.^*^tidia,������a ������ dre������.ol alwM ������wd fftt ,��������� i������f*l������,������f..Ja4W������il������| *r lajurWwa  4ifi������M*   U m $ wi-* Of'awrte G%tt*vt cf k*la������������8# ������������v������ A.e*n*** mm* v  Science Says Alum is Unfit for Use In  Food  In Qroot Britain no ono is allowaH  tu uell alum hidden in, buking pow-'iavp  der.    hpWllinn    t.lin    V.llcrHati       ln-mr      r>rn- \      i������  'Wo will riva Ono nundml Dollam for any com ol  pamnoM (caumHl by catarrh) that rannnt bo P"r������i  t/ Hall'* Catarrh Cum.  Hnntl for circular*, froo.  ,.V'J' CHBNBV A CO,. Toledo, aV  Bma by PrumtlnU, tbo.   *  Tako iiaii'o l-'oiuiiy i'liia (or conitlpatlon.  Don't got into a narrow rut, There  in a broad, road whoro travelling is  oaisior, and whoro you can do more for  yourself nnd others.;  Did you over hour, a hen pipe hor  mako .a  dor, because tho English    law    nro-i   '������w������* ������.,������ t ������nw ������ tinnm<  toots the  pooplo from  this injurious atovo pipe.''  Oanodn has not yot enacted a law  agaitiRt tho ubo of nlum, and na nlum  in baking-powder oannot bo detected  by it-., apponrnnce, tunny"- mnnufnn-  tuum are using .thia eondemnud acid  Ijccause it la a cheap adulterant.  It Itf a fact that alum in your  ttlomaoh nroducen tho anwe diHagrec-  ablo ro������ult������ to tho delicate organi������m  na you will fool in your   mouth   hy  Suttlng a tiny ploco on your tonguo.  oicncci ������howtt that aluiw reduce* tho  flow ol Rnntrie julco* and weakens  thoir power of ftiwimilatlon, caufling  indigofltion and tho ills that follow.  No hou*i������wJfrt uhould buy w baking-  powder mndo hy a manufaoturor that  in afreid to print the ingredient*  plainly on the label of each onn. and  the wording ahould nUte that there  I hj no nlum in diiguUe inside.  '5K1DNEY-:  ([y'PiVlS'y  '������i ������������������.1  k,.i-n m cy  ^'":  'y    .iiJ'^ni^/vr'VA.v''  in-,   "f-Ht < oii{;/ .,  Wanted���������Sailors;  Y <  Is- thoro any tar out .of .acborthP,  There oro vessels in tho #6rt of St.  John. N.B., which find it impossible to,  put forth on the dpep, becouse they  connot pick up crOwa to take charge^  . St. John,masters .are scouting over  the wholo Provineo ��������� of Now Brunswick, and even in Nova Scotia������, to get  sailormon. .'!'  !������������������'; In the good old. doys-r-flome' of. the  masters aro-vfondly recalling thorn-  strong, deep-chested', soa'-ftiring youth's  ;could be piofWHl for. $12. a month.  The St. John sailor fh'mine is partly  due to eoonomie conditions, ,,A cage  in a bank, or the end of a chain on  a survey gang rtow appealB' more to ���������  Canadian youth than ,t'ho   uncertain  vicissitudes of the rolling billows, to-  rido which used to bo tho ambition of  normal adolescent masculinity.  ,-������������������   . * * " ���������������������������-;'(:.;    ,  .Quebec to Have an "Ex."  A permanent agricultural exhibit'  may booomft an assured fact, A m?ot-  ing ol tho finance* committee, held tho  other night dooidpd to purohaso tho  grounds, of tho Quebec Exhibition Co.  Tho jrroundt" ar* ri hinted on Whiilou  and cover n largo area.    .,   ���������      y  Tho commitloo thought thattho'hold  ing of an annual exhibition such as  that which Toronto holds would be a  great odvortiuoment for Quoboc, and  anythcrt! was acisurnnce of a regular  grant trom the ptnvlnco, it is expected  that tho negotiations botw.m lhe city  and tho proprietors of tho grounds will  como to a ������ucce8������ful ls������u������. ...  *i. ;id.   NIGHtlNGAliKi  i. ���������!:,���������.,-.>-���������  i sxtlCk  BRbkBHl������' ' <  Member.. 8tonclai'(J  Stook and Mlnlim  * ���������'   '���������: ���������������������������*���������������������������'��������� 13*chan������b v���������::.''i ^'���������'���������'���������;v ���������X  LISTED^ STOCKS     CARRIED.    ON  .',''     M'������������������������������������������������������ 'MARGIN.*  ;;::.'������; / }���������;')  *  Corrsnnnndonco Invited.  S3 MELINDA 8T.,TO������3ONT0i  irayaamaMi  : If a chthird lit oh;a>dog:wood tree  would it be scared away by tlie barkP  Every man has a fair turn .to bo afl  groat as ho pleases. vI'' ���������������������������*-;.      ���������>  i1     ���������.   ���������  - ,     , r ��������� ��������� *,  ��������� r,:  "'"IaI  QUICK RELIEF FROM THAT,  PERSISTENT, HACKING COUGH  Blfl! Bttriklng *������r Brandern  DurinR the flr������t week of, the month,.  Brandon** Clearing Houn'������ did a huid-'  *ios������ of ovf.������������" one mUlion dollars. That'  l������ a record in a.city which ha* only  had an inntitntion of this kind twenty  'monthm.   In the nnmo week ln������*t year  Oloarlfig   Houso  flguros   In   Brandon.  ������Wount������������d to I76M41.    There are ten.  bank* 'in Brmndon,  ���������   ������������������ ��������� ������������������������������������,,.., l . ������������������ ������������������   -'ti  !   ,.: . T#,.U*'w������f Rateiji    : .     ...;.,,  The $ttf������.C������w*1 rates will he lowrr-  ������d  on  J������n.   1.  101������.    For   freighted:  fthtpi they Will he |l,30 and for ships  in b������H**t m eents per ton.  . We mean the kind of cough it givea.  one a cold'shiver just tb In-W���������the dry, ���������  deep-neated hackr~hack-7-hack~t h a t  seems as if it were tearing tlie very!  vitals. That's.the kind of cough that'  niedn������ business'.' ������������������'   ' '*      ���������*���������','���������   w  .Fortunately, though,;tlintHs.alBo one  ot the kinds ol cough for which Nn-Dru-  Co# Synip of 5 Unseed, Wcoriee and  Chlorodyne. wfls first prescribed, nnd  which it Ita<������lw4>n reM^ving* with''great  P'oiUPtness and regularity ever, since.  Na-Dru-Co Syrupef Unseed] Cidorica  and Chlorodyne M nb������p|utely. ft������e, from  harmful drug������ of ony kind, and ia safe  ;tven fer children. It is pleasant to take,  and ectsqulckly, relievingthe irritation,  looseuinf the phlegm, promhtidg ex*  ' pectotatiop,nnd ������o atopplng the cough.  ., Thousands declarelt to be the best tough  aympUieyhaveever,tric<l,j ,->-^;j  Your Druggist will gladly recAtnmend  ' Jt'fis*! will s:ipp!yi*our?ltae!lJifcra2rc;  ' *mV3^Wm$L?Ur<A  W. N. U.cH*. CM������  lUii  -m &*f ..���������".,  I  xy.  jy*  mx  ������  Ir  y  -IttttlMMWlMM  jt-.. ���������nn ������i  *\\  llllllllH  iiiuAlB''iiii\i ^H.  %m  OBESTON ��������� MVIEW,   OBEITON,   fi. Oj  TKevCfesftm 9?<et>fe*B>  *PFPt'7~~r������?f'rJ,cr- ������y������i-mniJ>-n-.i������r pj-������������������������!.rr������ji������i^."ii������������tiiiiffig.-'->g^   Published every  Friday at Oreston, British Colombia, by the Oreston Printing and PnbUninK Company,.  Tirrmvrm .mwtum . .lariWffl^iii^a^^^a^/^^^^Vr^ .ft--fa n^. a.\.^.^.\j.\-\rrr^~-f~'-s-itt'i^*rfl^>^  CHESTER L. WTNN  Editor and Manager.  Tbe Review $��������� the acknowledged advertising medium of the Oreston valley, cir-  flBlftttng in over one thousand homes throughout the OreBton distriot ana  reaching ont in a broad manner into other communities. Our advertising rates  are based oh the scale of the Kootenay and Boundary Printers' Beard of Trade.  Laud pnrohase and land lease notices, $7 for statutory time. Display advertisements, %l per inch per month; other advertising: 10 cents per line first issue  and 5 cents per Jin* in succeeding weeks. Subscription rates $8.00 a year in  advance.   Onr columns are open to contributions dealing in matters of local in-  '* terest and the welfare of the community. Contributions must be brief and  signed.  Creston Hotel  'X'SnStS  &sgeg@&vmns  Y  MOVE TOWARD CO-O PBRATION  The Crestoa Valley fruit growars* are now preparing to  work along mutual service ideas. The executive committees  of the Fruit aud Produce Association and the Farmers* Institute have already met and outlined some plan of incorporat  ion and within the next week something tangible in the way  I real co-operation will have been accomplished.    Furthermore the Board of Trade has had placed before it an amendment which provides for the  seating of five fruit growers in  its councils so that matters pertaining to the valley may  be  worked out on a  co-operative basis.    The  Review believes  that both are common sense moves. That commerce and bus.  iness in this Valley needs mutuality has been our stand from  the first and we believe that it has never   been practiced  in  its true sense in the Valley heretofore.    There have been too  many organisations, each afraid of "stepping on the others,  toes*'. The combination of the two fruit and farming  organizations into one strong working body will, we believe,soon be  appreciated as a business asset.  A couple.of fruit growers have asked The Review to_re-  *ract its statements of previous weeks that they have not been  operating on a co-operative basis.    We cannot see our   way  clear to make any retraction as these further moves towards  incorporation and the welding together of the growers iu the  two main organizations, is clear evidence that many of the  ;ranchers have not been wholly satisfied.    We  were told  as  contradiction 6f our statements that 90 per cent   of the  fruit  growers in the Valley are selling through the sales "agent of  the Fruit and Produce A -soeiation.    Does that imply however that 90 per cent of the  produce in this   Valley  ?s  sold  through the organization?    Do these growers in the  organ-  ization represent 90 per cent of  the  production  or do they  ; only represent from 65 to 75 per cent of the fruit in the Valley?  We believe that in carrying out the incorporation or iu  future amalgamation the organization or company should be  xoo per cent strong if it is possible to adjust the rules of the  organization on such a plane that ail can coincide.  At the same time that we are asked to make a retraction  we are told that the Fruit Growers' Association has always  had so much to attend to that it has had "no time to meet  With the Board of Trade" on matters affecting the Valley.  We hope that this is not the prevailing opinion among the  fruit growers and that the amendment placed defore the  : Board of Trade requesting five truit growers to meet witb  it in its sessinns will be listened to with an ear to the importance of ihe request.   '������������������  ������������������   We hava been accused of being antagonistic to the fruit  growers.   Nothing is further from the facts in the case.    As  ,. a scatter of fact the recent combination of the wo newspapers in Creston was effected for the sole purpose of giving the  ranchers and townspeople a newspapes which would be devoted to the good of the valley and   not to personal fights.  Further we consider that the fruit growers are the backbone  of this district-this   Creston    Valley-and   we   will   work  with might and main for their advancement. We know that  the totvn could not survive without the hardy  ani earneai  ranchers that surround it; neither do we have any  faith in  in tne loudly spoken assertion of a couple would-be leaders  iii the ranching fraternity, that the Valley could progress  ���������without the town.   Every community must have  its basis  * *>f operation���������its clearing house as it were���������and the Creston  Valley ranchers need the town with its blacksmith shops, its  hotels* its merchants of all descriptions, its railway station  and its freight yards.    It is folly to think otherwise.    Aside  from the commercial side of the question the town serves  the ranchers in a social way.  . We again say that The Creston "Review is here to serve  the fruit raising interests first-other things arc of secondary  importance to the present management, It has been suggested by one of the ranchers Lhal the fruit growers be given a  column in The Creston Review devoted to the producing interests in this Valley. We had intended suggesting the  same thing to the fruit growers after they had decomc incor-  porated And as soon as the fruit growers see their way clear  to tnttr into the matter we will gladly give over a column,  two columns or whatever they have in the interests of the  community. The only thing that we insist is that there  shall be no personalities enter into these columns. Tbe matter must he of benefit to all-The Review will grind no per-  pa-tial  The Leading  Hotel of the  Fruit    Belt  Our  CaU  Guests  cAgain  OU will make no mistake  when you get off the train  if you sign the register at  the Creston Hotel. Travelling  men w ill substantiate this. We  study the comfort of our guests.  The rooms are well furnished in  a manner up-to-date.  Headquarters for Mining Men,  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  and Commercials.  F<p#" Ladies  Cut Glass, China, Perfume,  Chocolate in Fancy Boxes  Glove Boxes,       Toilet   Sets, Books,  Manicure Sets       Picture Frames  InkStands Fancy Clocks        Jardiniere*  Candle Sticks Post Card-  Albums Atomizers       Fancy Stationery  /. Ba Moran  Prop.  W, C, T, 1  An interesting meeting of the Union  was held at the home of Mra. Bunce,  Wednesday. The attendance was good  One new member, Mrs. Nichols, was  received. Mrs. MoQce6n. Mrs. Hayden  and Mrs, St. Jean visitsd the society  for the first time. Mrs. Eby read a  tract, "Why Don't the Christians help?  Definite plans were made for the regular meetings of the next six months.  These will be held alternately in town  and country. The next meeting will  be held at the home of Mrs. Frank ;Kno.tt  in Oanyon City on Jan. 13 at 7:30 p.m.  It was decided to pay affiliation dues  ���������������������������o province and dominion for .:twenty  members and to aid Dr. Spencer; in his  looal option work. ./<���������'-'  CHURCH OF ENGLAND  Dec 17th (1st Sunday in Advent)  Elsie Home, Duck Creek 2:30 p m  Evensong, Sermon 7:30 p m.  Philip O. Hayman, (Vicar.)  IDAHO FAVORS  RECLAMATION  (Continued from page 1)  with a visit by the Idaho people, their  side of the question will he listened to  with great interest.  In the letter which the ranchers sent  to Mr. Kent he was told of the scheme  to put locks iu the narrows at the mouth  of Kootenay Lake and this will probably be considered by the American deA  velopers before they come here to discuss the matter. Locks at the end of  the lake would cost very little more and  the end would be attained without involving the sections that want reclamation iu several trig lawsuit's!' The power  and development people in the vicinity  of Nelson have already told Oreston  that they will fight y any attempt to.  lower the level of the lake and the lqck  system appears to the majority of people  to he the most feasible at this time.  epa  For Gentiemen  Leather Collar Boxes 'Books  Fancy Buttons for ^ests  Wallets Inkstands  King Cutter Razors  Gillette Razors Shaving cMirrors  Military Brushes  Travelling Sets Thermos Flasks  Razor Straps  Shading Brushes 5hal>ing Sets  Tobacco Zfars        Pipe ^acks  Save this list for aid in  selecting.  Creston Drug & Book Co.  Phone 51       y  NOTICE  RAILWAY  ScobelFs Liquor, Tobacco  ' and; Drug Cure Sy^SWlfc  alcohol. Tobacco and Drugs, lt counteracts the  ���������affects almost instantly���������removes all craving?.  After taking the treatment there will never be any  *ieed to drink intoxicants or use drugs again. Can  ne given;secretly.   We have yet'to hear of one  With the last issue of the  Review a majority of the subscriptions paid under the old  management    expired.     The  subs :ription list of the Cres~  ton Valley Echo  which  this  paper has absorbed expired in  August and  the  subscribers  to that paper have been, getting the Review for the  past  two months free of cost.   A\ e  thank all those who have supported us by  subscribing to  the Review and Echo in the  past and hope that they will  continue their suppott of the  Review in the   future.    We  believe that we are giving yon  a better paper than you have  had heretofore and   wj will  continue to broaden out under  the banner of A Greater Creston  Valley.     But we cannot  keep on along these line3 unless we haye the whole hearted support of all.     Do not  stop at  giving us y>ur own  subscription  but   spread  the  good news toothers- Get your  neighbor to take the  ReView  and, furthermore,   remember  that Christmas is coming and  that there would be uo  more  acceptable   present for your  friends who have moved away  or are interested in the Valley  than a years   subscription to  the Review.  It would remind  therd every week that yon had  thought of them during the  Holiday season.  GANADA  Low Round Trip Rates  TO  Ontario, Quebec  and Maritime  Provinces  Sailure. Mailed under separate cover to any ad-  jresa. .Price $6.00 box, or 8 boxes for $10.00. Tlie  aooMV VJuror Co* St. Catharines, Ont. ,  Hi  Hi  Hi  1$  Hi  "Hi  Hi  ttt  Hi  Hi  ������tarfte������ 8. Co.  Wholesale  Provisions,   Produce,   Fruit  ' General Commission Mercbanta  NELSON        - B.C,  Hi  Hi  m  (Best equipped Livery in Town)  Ail class of TURNOUTS supplied at short notice.   The latest styles of-  CUTTERS and BUGGIES for sale and hire.   Saddle and pack horseB a  Speoinlity. '...������������������...... .-. ;ky  Feed for.sale. Agent for the McLaughlin Manfg. Co., . Horses fer sale  I am prepared to fill all orders, hothhy wire nnd mnil, nud meet nil ftirniue  at any nonr of the day or night,   Oomiuerciil men and Jandseekers, i will  receive prompt attention  $1  t  Tkicets on sale December 1st to December Slst, inclusive, good to return  within three months.  Tickets issued in connection with  Atlantic Steamships will be on sale  from November 10th to December 31st,  inclusive, and limited to live months  from date of issue.  Finest equipment, Standard First-  Class and TouriBt Sleeping Curs, Dining Cars on all through trains.  Compartment Library Observation  Oar on ���������'Imperial Limifcod."|  H. S. McGpeath, Prop  ia  Hi  H Phone 56    ������������������-���������:; Sirdnr Avonuo ,' ' * Be* 14  Apply to nearest C. P. Tt. Agonb for  full information, ot^���������-  B, G. MoiStElLLIE,  i) I strict Vim   ngor Agent,  Calgary, Alta.  Mn, J. Htiber is prepared to ^  take charge   of a dancing   class $  ���������^ after the Holidays- g>  |j[ appli^  ifil Class Begiria Saturday; JAN. 6, 1912. JfJ  it, RATES BO et9a PER LESSON ^ '  IJL, .\&  %6������������������������������666$&& t^feS:���������:   m**mmW*mmmmmlimtimm)aam%m������i*mmmm+titm* i Mrfi>piyiaiii������iirtaiaa<awM������>������^^  itltmlA  Bracelet  WATCHES  mode In a wide variety of etyki  and In aevoral hIubk, pro June ou ucourate,  luat aa durable m tha laraor Oinouaa.  ForLadtod        ForOenthmtn  Y/.'/<////m<tW4M<mmmtoMyMiMW  Now line of $1 IiigtiwiU wntobon nud  vlOloolto. Oomploui utock of jowchy,  Houveulr Hpnonn iifo.       r  nla Ea Howarth,.  Jmm*  wmmmamtammm  The Riverside Nurseries,  Comprising J20 Acres . GRANb FORKS, B. C.  Wo loam Hint; lhe uimorupnlnua ngonfc of nnd IrroflpoiiHlblflu nnmflry oompnny  Iuib elroulntod tho report 'through iho Koolcnnyu thnt hU Ami enppll'd nn  with a largo number of fruit tvooBliiHt yonr. Wo wIrIi t") nay thnt there ia  1'bnolutolv nnlrrith iii hln sfntonioiit and we ntriotly Bunraiitoo t������ theme placing ordei'H with nn for nurserr ntock that thoy will rooolve none hut frnit  nei'H grown ut our own nnrBorlofl nt Omud Fork", B. O.  All our frnit tiuflu nro of our own growing and wo offer $500 reward to  iniyono who can prove to the contrnry.      Bopt, 0, lotl.  Por Oatnloguo and Prloo lint, write to���������  WAt-TER -y; JACKSON* Agent, Ctestou, B. C.  W^V' **. *#***������**  ''|6'������ * ���������'.- ���������   .'���������  i''..��������� .',,.'.''  ' '.        . ,���������  :.^C-y^z::y.::^T:-^^  ':X: ���������.::.rZ,tt,>Ztfj^ri..r':.;ria&i^������!t^ ^*WVW'H*mta^ri^firtl^iiat  -jT*'** ���������*���������">   7'Vl-'  ���������Z37&*.  ilffivAliyi-A^^  Mfi   dfeS&'fdN   MiVBtV,...0BttM0K,_3. ti..  * *Jb4a <tef AWAJ*W * *������ ������ ' .ii.i.ilMil.l������i������".������'in,iT mi. mi   inn  ,r-  T      nTltf ��������� -*  ^t^aaam J,^,,,(ri;^i^ ;fc  ft-tfrn-! #Tr  .-vi;  ������rtiania>'iVif--iiniiT^iViyi������ift-rfiVihTMtfaMgaf<-ii  AV7-7V7:V^:^A:A>^ysSi^l  ������������������ /. /jgSS*: '%r-$x.'Mw'&������\  ��������� ��������� / ���������G&r.-y,:- hxyxtyyyy������.  ���������iiil'innaii  W. BURTON, Proprietor  THE   HOME  OF   THE  TRANSIENT  COMMODIOUS  SAMPLE  ROOMS  This Hotel is one of the  best known and popular  Hotels  in  the  Kootenays.  The dining room is strictly  up-to-date and the bar supplied with only the best brand  of goods.  Creston, B.C.  t!N 7 GET  Lookout you may be the 1 in 7  AU changes of ads. must be handed in  at   the  Review Office not later than  ednesday noon ih each week.  FOR   SALE���������One acre on right  of  way in Creston Townsite, cBlk. 21,  Lot  525 price $1200.    Also blocks 24 and 20  adjoining for sale.    Mrs. F. E. Johhs,  Suite 2 Western Blk. Calgary, Alt.  18 4t  NEW AUTO HOE  An -automobile hoeing mackine for the  nse of nuserymen and wine growers has  been placed on the French market by  bauohe, 63 Ruejdu Pare de Clagny,  Versailles. Its invention is said to he  dne to the paucity of labour caused by  frequent strikes and quitting of work  amongst the horticulturists and wine  growers of the south of France. 16 is  possible that snch a machine might be  fonnd useful in the fruit growing dis-  vricts of Otnada. In Franco, it is stated  the owner of abont 25 acres of nursery  land can effect in one year by use of the  machine an economy equal to its cost.  Five dollars a year invested in an Ocean Accident policy will give you  L,000 worth of protection on your life, on yourjmnds^pn your feet and  JLc       ~        *      "*     ������������������-"���������-���������-���������-"  $1  on your eyes.  joss of one hand or foot brings you $500.  Policy Cavers Everything  Hospital fees, medical treatment, surgical fees, identification-every-  teing is taken care of, Thirty-two, diseases.-all the worst ones-are included in the indemities. The Ocean Accident and Guarantee Cdrpor-  ation, Ltd., offers you an insurance of worth and unsurpassed liberality  Let us explain its advantages to you.  GUY  EhoneNo. 1  LOWENBERG  CRESTON,   B.C. P O. Box 33  PROFESSIONAL  DENTISTRY  H. E. HALL D, D, S.  Office   over  Frank Parks Hardware  rstore���������Baker Street.  CRANBROOK,  B. C,  GUY  LOWENBERG  Consulting Engineer  PRESTON      -  B.C.  OKELL, YOUNG & CO.  Real Estate and Insurance.  HOUSES TO RENT  JRESTON     -  B.C.  DR9NK *  ������ DRY GINGER ALE $  ���������������*  Wm Km Brown  THE   RELIABLE   BLACKSMITH.,  mm^mm^m^mmmmm^,^.m^.^^mm^^^mm^^m  '    , <Has.opened up again at the  ;-" '"- 'old stand, near the.Mercan-  - tile Store.  General Blacksmith  Work and Horse  Shoeing  A.Mirahelli  i he Ore ������ ton Shoemaker  Saddle and  Harness  Repairing!  ASPEOIALTY  Always  on Hand  A complete stock of  Fresh Beef,Veal, Mutton,  Lamb and* Pork.  Sausage, any kind  Hams and Bacon, Butter  and   Eggs,   Lard,   Beef  Dripping, Etc.  Fresh Fish every Friday.  Smoked Fish all the time.  Our Smoked Salmon and  Halibut is choice. :   -  BURNS! Go.  Limited  CRESTON\- ���������-.  r-Gents clothes cleaned, pressed and  repaired.    Miss H. M. French. 18 4t  NOTICE   OF   PETITION  To whom ifc may concern, a number  of Citizens in Creston, Erickson, Canyon City, and r Alice Siding districts,  districts that are located in the Kootenay; Valley AB.C. believe the time is  ripe to form a municipality of said  districts; to this end after thirty (30)  days from date petitions will be taken  round the said distcicts to receive the  signatures of property owners on the  matter, ��������� "' Ayy  On behalf of interested parties.   '  Dec. 14, 1911 Walter V. Jackson.  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  Fire, Life and Accident Insurance  asm  yi"yyfl  ������������������'������������������������������������������������������"^WSt  ORGH ARD/STS!    -   '" ���������      I'    1   JlO   '   ^       '  Tbe Ffoser Valley Nurseries, Ltd,  ALDERGRCVE,   B.C.  Have The Finest '  - .  Homegrown Nursery Stock  including Apples, Pears, Plums, Cherries, etc.  FOR   FULL  Write���������  RICHARD McCOMB,    ,  General Manager,  Abergrove, B.C.  PARTICULARS  Ob See���������        '   '     -   -  TAS. COMPTON,  Local Agent,*  CrestOn* B.C.  if I  t>t}  WH^V*^-^^*^*^-������*>>^A*'**l^^A*l**-*^V->^^^W*l  reston Barber Shoo  Billiards and Pool  JftrMJcir    RoODl    GS^S^gSw  REAL ESTATE, Etc.  TRAIL       -       -       -   B.C.  CHAS. MOORE, C.E.  B.C. Land Sukvbyor and Architect  B.C.  Plans and Specifications  CRESTON -  -  -  CRESTON REALTY  and INSURANCE CO.  tfruifc Lands, Town Property and Insurance  Cigars and Cigarettes  Hot or Cold Baths  At Any Hour  Razors Ground and Set  SAM HATFIELD, Proo,  LUMBER FOR CHIEF  ���������":��������� y;"'y'H -'  Indians  Head   Of    Local  Gets Appropriation  CRESTON  B.C  Constable Gunn this week received;an  order from the Dominion Indian Agent  to purchase lumber necessary for the  construction of an addition to the home  of Chief Alexander. The order was for  $50.45 and with this amount ,1,000 f&et  of ship lath, 4,000 shingl6s and windows  and doors are to be gotten. TheOhief  requested the money for the- addition  some months ago and Constable Gnun  wrote to headquarters.  ���������Mrs^ Crompton assisted by Miss  Klingensmith is prepared to receive pupils for Pianoforto and violin, singing,  harmony and composition.  Terms $2.00 by the month.      ,     13t  'Nurseries' Vernon, B. C.  * Ha^e a very fine assortment of  X Fruit trees  % Oriental andShade Trees  | and Shrubs \  *������r st herb smcB 1900"  CO.  ���������Get your clothes cleaned,' preened  and repaired by Miss H.M. French. 18-1  The Erickson school board is advertising for a teacher.  NOTICE  Ten dollars ($10) reward will be paid  for, the name nnd evidence of the patty  or parties who maliciously rolled a oral-  of or'oekery off the platform of the Cres-  ron Mercantile Co.,    store on ;Motu'ay  night; Dec. 11. .:;���������'������������������  Geo. M. Gunn,  Provincial Coust,  Budded StocJ-c a speciality     ���������"���������'-���������  AU trees offered for sate,', are groWn In * ou    ^  own Nurseries, on The^ Coldstream   Estate   ^  For the building of your New  Houso, Store, Oilico, Workshop  . or othor building, write or call  on tne.   lflBtlmiitoa given on nil  . kinds of work.  Repairs & Alterations  A 8PECIALTY  Charges reiiBntiahlu and satisfaction  guiiTRiitoid on All Work   JOHN   BOYD,   Creston  GOOD, OLD-FASHIONED  * comfort in driving will bo yours, if  yon hire your rig from us. All of  our carriages ride easy, and they're  drawn by Uvo horses-that go without constant urging.  OUR LIVERY SERVICE.  ��������� ��������� is ��������� especially woll adapted to moot  ovory requirement that you could  mako of It. Wo charge bub a fair  price fov the pleasure 'ono of our  rigs will givo you,  Cameron  &   Son  CREBTON LIVERY  of 'MUHnory  Rhowlng all the Vory Latest   ,  FiiHhionH    In    Ladios'    Hats,  TrInnningH, FIowi'ih, RibboiiH.  We have al������b a largo fltock of  ChUdron'H Wearing Apparel,  luf tlu* Fall and Winter wasou*-*  W. ���������MomilB, Prop.  V   HOME   FROM   HOME  The  Wcck-IZnd Holiday  Resort of Enut Kootenay  ^estofFislHugaiuU-Iuntinf  Mrs, H. YO U ������\c    si roar -   B.C  1  }  NOTICE ;  MeBsrs Mardoob Ss Callander are now  roadv to tafceo orders for wood outtinp  from 10 ooi'da upwards for $1.25 per core  They will ta������ie,tneir 4 H. P. engine nm  drag saw to the wood wherever it is  You name the place. They will brim,.  the machinery.     *  ' FOR SATjB���������Heating Btove for oonl  or wood, will eoll ohoap. Apply Hat-  Holds Barber shop.  I am now prepared to talco In family  washings.   Apply at Revlow oiKlco.  Rov. M. F. Eby B. A. will preach i?  Methodist Chnroh Sunday morning nnd  ovonliig. AU aro heartily invited t<  nt tend,  Mr, Ramsey of Wonatchoe, Wash.  Ih spondlng the wintor with bit* Hiin-in  law, Mr, G. .farvls.  Mr, W. H. Smith, wan a vleitni' a  Canyon City hwt week.        ,  Mrs. R, .T. Chambers of Canyon City  ' Ih rapidly reeovorlng from hnr reeont  iiijiuilob wliich uhe mu*taliu:d a week  liy accldontly slipping on the ico while  J out feuding some block,  j������g4SER  Wc\wmt eveYowebkicw  %il we are paying'���������-���������)  c-4% Mereatr^  pcrawuTO crc^iteS.m'thV  ori3avin^3 5epo3\te(^1������-2r  ������ upwarO) subject ToW^fti-"  drawal *brcheq>uc&*  ������������������^s- 5% ItttcreoVp  onV\meSepo5\t9of^  Wc mvest moncf for clients  -.ia first mortgages5fo>a  general [6ianc\a\l)u&\nes3.  We wanVteutmmto accnt  & ifyou ave.not saving *  ay^TematicflftY', '* ���������*���������. ���������*- ������������������+  Commence NOW, WimUS.  Depoaito ty mail v^>  ���������^j* eaaWylian^ei ���������  "Voucan senb "b^Drat!,  Post Office + 6ypreD3  Oxlet or Re^crecT^  [ Iaetter & w\th&rawa\&  can, be maflc ���������*������������������������������������������*��������� -^ ���������������  +- -*��������� any way you wteH.  Wate Respoiioible  Refert0^** m. *-������.  Duno,Bra99treeTa,  or To atiyone \u *  VMG0UV6R-  Write os about ft \oldf  Do it now!!! 11  321 fambie Street,  ^VAtvcoviver BX.csJ q  ^ V. D. Curry, Gen. Agt, Vernon. J  &r%ind Ball  m  ������ There will be a GRAND BALL on Saturday  ������ December 23. in the Oddfellows Hall at. Port  JjS Hill.   Everybody welcome. .    ,. . s;  ������ MUSIC BY FLEMINGS ORCHESTRA.  M HOTEL SUPPER. Derthick and������ Hyland  ^promoters.  m  SS'  gHfe$.g#  B95r  mssmmmimitmf^mMmmmiam  ED  & K. TAKE ALL RISKS  taar  MO NAMES OR PHOTOS USED WITHOUT WRITTEN CONSENT  NERVOUS DEBILITY  TliiMiritvlfl nf youtur n-nd mlddlo-offod mnn are annually Bwopt to ��������� l4ram*turemBt������ve  throupdi Enrly IndlMr������llons, Exeoue* and Blood DUoMo*. U you hnvo,any ot Um Iol������  lowlnp uympumiH consult u������.befor������ it i������ too Ut������.. Aia you nswoui and weak, daapoa*  dont and Kloomy, epcoUa botora tbo eyes, with dnrk clrclc*i undsr .thnm, weak nuk.  kblnnys Irrluiblo, pnljiltatlon of tho licnrt, bmhf ul, droama and louies, Mdlraont ln urine,  plmpioa on Uio fnoo, ovon sunken, hollow oUoclui. caroworn expression, ��������� poor momorr,  llfclnnn, (tlRtruiitfnl, Inniic onnrr;y nml ntrnnprtli, tlrml tnnrnlnri. v^Kiumi iitpjnu, ������nanR������abU  moodfl, wuixlt uiuuhood, promaturo decay, bone pains, hair Ioobo, tore throat, to.  YOU     WILL     BE     A     WRECK  Oar N������w Mothnd Traoim.iit enn cure you and mako a man of you. tTnder Ita lnfltt*  '    ' min " '      ..-...-. - ............. ...  jtlw    .  pondunoy vnnlsli, tho oyo bocoincn brlnhr. tlm faco full and clear, nacrey  body and tho moral, physical and sexual nyntomn aro Invluoratcd: allar*ln������ o������mu���������������no  Snoo tlio iJi'ftln Iiucoiivjs ncilvo, the blood purified, to tliat all plmplorf, blotcheaand utotM  IsAppear, tho norvoB bonorao atronit an Btool, no tbat norrouineM, bathfulnou and doe*  --Tidonoy vnnisli, tha oyo bocomon brlnhr. thu faco full and clear, nncrary rottirn* to the  ������<Bt5<BO������00������O������0������  mora vitnl wanto from ih i ny������tom.  Don't lot quiiokn and fakira rob you ot your ttarA  oaruod dolUiiu.  Wa will euro you or no pay. , <  EVERYTHlNa PRIVATE AND CONFIDENTIAL  ntiADERt TTo mailer who hns t rented you, wrlto fer an honest opinion -fr.* el rtiaree  llookt Frea-"Tlio Coldnn Monitor"   llllunrratod) on Secret DImm������������ ol Umm.  QUESTION U3T TOR HOME TREATMENT SENT ON IlEQUEST  ^.BCENE^EQnr&KENNEDY  Cor. Michigan Ave. and Griswold St., Detroit, AUdu  tmnaWHOM Bl ftVf B fct* B" ���������' AU letters from Conide tnti������t be eddrtteed  VWnSnw^" V Bl IIVE* to our Canadian Corrc������pouaeuee Depart*  yimT**W MDHMHMnii ment In Wimliwr, Ont. If you desire to  ece ua pernonally call nt our Medical Institute in Detroit its we seesndtmt  no patients in our Windsor offices which are for Corre������t>ondence aud  laboratory for Canadian bnsiness only.   Address all letteri* tut iuAk>m*l  ��������� DRS. KENNEDY & KENNEDY, Windsor, Ont.  . Writ* for otirwrlv������t������a<1i1r������wi.        ,  mm*mm%M<m ���������������l��������� .  y>  *.4 \<i  \  V*������|.:  r )--\ y  .   .       v       . , ....... .    . ,.'  Ui.-'lV*-V> .������*.-' '������������������rr; K.JC.'   -*1     ������ifc. .  HIM  ���������<������#>**  +i asm.*.,* *t*  ������w'V'-.������������������  'li my ���������'��������� <  miy '  mt'x  ffy'A,'?  l?ffK.  I\.$ii'>   ������������������'  'JTSi I *'���������,������������������  l$*W?.**  .'.'frr.i^V'.  j'JiSf:- '��������� -'  ' ���������'is-i^.,- <  Imyy  'tmmi  !**  II  I;  I'  ifc"  tt  I;:  IF  j'rt I  ri. -,i  '  THE    CRESTON    REVIEW,    CRESTON,    B.C.  Scott's  Emulsion  keeps children  healthful and happy.  Give them a few drops of  this strengthening food-  medicine every day and  ���������watch them growi  IT PRJE^ENTS  Croup  Whooping - Cough  Bronchitis  Loss of Flesh  and many other troubles  READ BOTH SIDES.  ALL   OHUQO.STS  11-15  AGENTS^ANTED  For our fast selling Drugs and Drug  Sundries. We supply you with articles  some of which are saleable ia every  home, and on which you will receive  ft profit of 200 to 3M p.c. We have  agents earning $5.00 to $10.00 per day  t&e year round. Be an agent. Send  ������������ once for our special agents price  Hst. Don't overlook this chance. It  means dollars to yon.   Write at once.  THE F. E. KARN CO., LIMITED.  Canada's    Greatest    Cut    Rate    Drug  House* Toronto, Ont.  Pursuit of Science Makes Mon Poetle  and Imaginative.  Addressing the National Home  Reading Union at their annual meeting at Caxtpn Hall, Westminster.  England, the other day, Mr. Birrell  said they must remember that they  were,a society of readers, not author-,  that they belonged to the class wh������>  had to pay for everything, lu'e other  people were the producers. The consumers ultimately had to pay for  everything.  Authors wan p dangerous class, a  class to be a little cautious about.  The world was full of good words  about books, the beatitude of rending, the inestimable value of books;  but they must remember that k11 the  beautiful descriptions were by  authors. (Laughter.) It made one a  iittle suspicious���������it was like a brewer recommending beer, or a distiller  some particular blend.  He recalled an instance of a book  being prefaced- by a collection of tiue  things said about books, but the stuffing was knocked out of it by tiie  hiding, "Opinions of Authors/*  (Laughter.) This society taught them  how to read to improve their'minds.  Ail great writers were not great renders. Some of the greatest author-)  were the least bookish ��������� John B'i i-  yan, laaak ' Walton, George Borrow,  and even Shakespeare.  It was a mistake to think that the  pursuit of a single subject led to narrow-mindedness, because the mure a  subject wus pursued the more was it  fouud to be allied to some other subject, such as law and history. Mathematics, he was told, was identical  with poetry. (Laughter.) Science was  a fertile field for Uie loftiest kind  ot  LUMBER  WASTE  FOR  PULPWOOD  .Practical   Economy     and     Utilization  of Wood Waste is Urged by  Forestry Department  For  the  purpose  of  manufacturing  the. four  hundred    and    seventy-five  thousand tons of wood pulp produced  in Canada in 1910 nothing was used*  except-logs of various species; Vwhich  as our timber supply    decreases    are  becoming  valuable  for   lumber    and  other-uses.    No  slabs or  other  sawmill waste was reported as being converted into wood pulp, by neglecting  which practice, Canada is losing greatly.    During 1909 in the United States  six  per  cent,  of  the  total Apulpw-bod  [consumption was from slabs and   mill  .trimmings.     If   economy    had    .been!  'practiced to the same extent in Canada during the year 1910,     as much  pulp  might have been     produced as  from    thirty-six    thousand    cords yof  wood and not one pulp log need have  ibeen cut. This would have made tweiu  I ty   per   cent,   more   pulp   than   Nova  i Scotia produced  in 1910.  j    Looking  at the  subject    from    another view point the gain mightlmve  been much greater.    Over one-half of  tlio five  billion feet, of lumber cut in  1910 passed  through  mills  at centres  of largo population    where    the    slab  waste of one-h'H cord to every thousand feet of lumbn' might have been i  (saved   from   tho   incinerators.        One  I cord of pulpwoo'l will produce'Vat least,  [one-half ton of pulp so that one and  !a quarter  million  cords of slabs ob-  ] tiiinod   would   have   produced   nt  the  [lowest    estimate     six    hundred    and j  1 twenty-five thousand tons of pulp pro-  jdueed in Canada in 1910.   The sooner  ! such  practical  economy  and    utiliza-   w  _     _ ._         ! tion   of  wood   waste     commences the  rmagiViation7the'inore a man pursued [longer will Canada have an adequate  science the more poetic and imagina- \ supply of pulpwood.  "RY MMR1HE EYEJEMEDy  tive  he  became.  He disagreed with each side reading its own side only. "Read both  sides." he exclaimed, "and. for Heaven's sake, if you cannot do that, read  the other  side."  THE MAGISTRATE'S STORY  What  Ho Owes to Zam-Buk  Cushions at Weddings,  The most remarkable feature of tha  wiiner matrimonial season, iu London  is the widening breach in traditional  practice al smart weddings.. At one  time a bride would no more dream of  intrvKiucing any "innovation in the  marriage arrangement than of  ing tlu* prayer book service to suit  her fancy. But the spirit of change  is now giving free  ostentatious  rtratiou ot this is the  Mbrinc E,e Sahe. in A^ac Tube. 25c. S1.0C \ aPP^rac^ 5* cuSio? ^arers' at the  *YE BOOKS AND ADVICE FREE BY MAtl.} W^3,1"? ������.f ^* MortonAVoodto ��������� L-L  M..������]n<* ������r,sA a^~m~r... ~-     ������������w* ward Nettletoid. 5th Dragoon Guards.  Murine Eye Remedy Co., Chicago \ Thg   bride.  Mfeffi^i^MM^FI  nd iis*23i,cA.%,  ���������V������t-'vjgi FMSei^VSA^orotittf, Ontario -    ��������� ���������  CANADA'S  GREATEST  SCHOOi  who   is   a   widow,   gaily  I broke the unwritten law that decree*  j that when a widow is .married again  | she   shall  be   unattended   by   bridea-  j maids or pages, and shall only, be accompanied to the  altar  by  a matron  of honorA and whoever is to give her  away. Throwing tradition to the winds,  Mrs.  Mqrton-\\ood arranged that she  should be attended by two smart little  pages  carrying  white  satin  cushions,   embroidered   with   the   initials  | of  the bride  and bridegroom,  in silver.   The cushions were used by the ')  happy  couple   to  kneel  upon during '  the ceremony.  |    Mr. C. E. Sanford, of Weston, Kings  j Co., N.S., a Justice of the Peace for  j the county, and a. deacon of the Bap-  j tist Church in Berwick, says-. "I have  j u-ed  Zam-Buk for piles and found it  | a splendid remedy.   It cured me."  j    Mr   Thomas Pearson, of Prince Al-  (beiy f-'ask.. writes: "I must thank you  [for the benefit I have received from  j tlvj use ���������������!" Zam-Buk.    Last summer I  revis-  [ ha-J ������ fevet. which left me with piles.  I started to use Zam-Buk and found it  gave me relief, so I.continued with it.  After using three or four boxes it effected a complete cure."  Zam-Buk will also be found a sure  cure for cold sores, chapped hands,  frost bite, ulcers, eczema, blood-  poison, varicose sores, scalp sores,  ringworm, inflamed patches, babies'  eruptions and chapped places, cuts,  burns, bruises, and skin injuries generally. All druggists and stores sell  at 50c. box, or post free from Zam-Buk  Co. Toronto, upon receipt of price.  You are warned against harmful imitations and substitutes. See the registered name "Zam-Buk" on every  package before buying.  THE BUGABOO OF BAKE DAY  MAKE3 LIFE DREARY IN MANY A HOME  The great bulk of home baking is no longer necessary. "Let  MOONEY do it." MOONEY'S BISCUITS are made  right at your own doGr and are on your grocer's shelves  as fresh as they leave the ovon.  They are the only 1 Louit which comes to your table fresh  enough to take the ptaco of your own home baking.  MOONEY'S PERFECTION  SODA BISCUITS  ���������re sold in air-tight packages���������or sealed tins. If you havo  never used'them you have a delightful treat in store.  MOONEY'S are made in Winnipeg,  a Western biscuit for Western people.  Mr. Bear on Skates  One of the very funniest and most  entertaining sights in London is a  huge black bear, whose greatest talent  and delight is skating.  ���������Bears, as you know, are commonly  supposed to be among the most awkward of living animals; but this pai*-  ticular Bruin is not nearly so''clumsy  as an ordinary human just learning to  skate. Perhaps the fact that he has  been practising for a long time, however, has something to do with the  matter of his skill.  He weaTs extremely strong leather  hoots on his hind feet, and it is to  these that his specially .made skates  are fastened.    ���������>"  If  you   wanted  four  hands,  you double your fits?  would  ESTABLISHED I8B2.  Awarded first prize at World's Ex  position on its work and methods.  Write for a free catalogue. ������ W������  ftleo give instruction by malL  pRFF ToJEveryJfeader  .        This beautiful  Coin Pin and Broach  Just send ten centa (silver or  stamps) and two cents in stamps   towards the shipping expenses.  ,M.MKRKl*m, Dept. W. 107 Victoria St.  Toronto.   '���������������������������'  -ISKASKS OF MEN���������DR.     DEAN  MU'pi'ilist, S College St.. Toronto  Effective  Pol'ce CommissionvT���������If you were  ordered to disperse a mob, what would  you do?  A -plicant���������Pns-i around t*<e hat, sir.  .,*��������� I.������ lieo Commissioner���������That'll do.  You're, engaged.  Dttke Is a Mayor.  The Duke of Devonshire is to he  Mayor of Chesterfield during the coming municipal year. It is practically  certain also that the Earl of Derby  will be Lord Mayor of Liverpool, so  the peerage will be well represented  among the chief magistrates of^l912.  During the last few years there have  been an unusual number of titled  mayors. The Earl of Dudley set the  fashion a decade or so ago by becoming Mayor of Dudley. Sheffield'fl  first Lord Mayor, the Duke of Norfolk, had previously been mayor of  that city and also Mayor of Arundel and first Mayor of ' the City of  Westminster. ^Lord Cheylesmore serv  ed Westminster twice,' and the Efuke  of Marlborough occupied the civic  chair of Woodstock for two years Lu.  succession.  The Quickest Coiigh Cure-  Cheap, But Unequaled  ���������Sixteen Ounces of It for 50c.   Sr.ves You  $2.    Doea the Work Quickly or  Money Refunded.  For quick, positive results the 18 ouncee  ef couftft syi dp that you make with a 50-  eent bottle of Finex, cannot bo equaled.  Ic takes hold Instantly and will usually  ���������top the most obstinate deep-seated  cough lintlde of <!4 hours. Even croup aud  ���������whooplritf cough  yitld to  It qulultly.  The user of Pinnx mixes It with homemade MUlfflr syrup. TIiIh given you 18  ������junc������-.s���������a family n up ply���������of lie tier cough  remedy than you could buy ready mixed  for la.50. TSat'lly prepared In five minutes���������lull  directions   In   package. *  Pln������-x soothes and heals tho Inflamed  membranes with remarkable rapidity.  It stimulates the appetite, Ih slightly lax  Captain Onyon.  Engineer-Captain W. Onyon. who ia  in charge of the machinery of the  Medina, the ship bearing the King  to India, has a name which would  give rise to humorous remarks, iu  this country. But the captain is too  important u person to have his nami  trilled with in the Old Land. He  was engineer-overseer of the machinery for the Drea<]nought, and when  the vessel was commissioned he bu.  came its first engineer-commander.  Last June he wns advanced to the  i rrnl: of engineer-captain, passing over  | Ufty-Uvo engineer-commanders who  were senior to him on the list. In  face of this, who can say that inerii  never overruns precedence in Eng.  land?  GRIPPE LEFT HIM A  CONFIRMED INVALID  Minard's   Liniment   Cures   Distemper.  Going, Going,  Gone  The three degrees in; medical treatment :'��������� Positive, ill;; comparative, pill;  superlative, bill.���������Sacred Heart Review.   ���������''���������'        '::'.'-   ''A"-- ������������������'.:-/���������'  , Tlnus Has Tested It.���������T)r. Thomas' Eclec-  1 trie Oil has been on the market upwards  of thirty years and in that time it has  proved a blessing to thousands. It is in  high favor throughout Canada and its excellence has carried its fame: beyond the  seas. It has no equal in the whole list  of liniments. If it were double the price  it would be a cheap liniment.  BUT    HE     FOUND    A    CURE  DODD'S  KIDNEY  PILLS  IN  "Fli send Dominion Express  Money Orders  ���������that's what Til do"  A happy solution of the gift problem.  Dominion Express Money Orders are cashed  anywhere on:. this-continent.'If lost, stolen or  destroyed, you may have the money refunded  or a new order issued, free of charge.  II sending Christmas money abroad, use  Dominion Express Foreign Cheques. They are  issued in the money of the country on which  drawn and cashed without charge.  . Don't risk mefhey in a letter���������especially  during the Christmas "rush". Use Dominion  Express Money Orders or Foreign Cheques���������thn  safest and most convenient way of remitting  money to all parts of the-world. 22  ������������������:."   Onsalein'&UA  CANADIAN   PACIFIC   RAILWAY   STATIONS  .Also ������t Dras Storc������, etc.  conveniently located in tha larger towns.  1-.  The New Constable  . "Sorry .gentlemen," said the constable, "but I'll hev to run ye in. We  beenAkeepin' tabs on ye sence ye left  Hucfcleben-y Corners."  "Why, that's nonsense!" said Dub-  leigh. "It's taken us four hours to  come twenty miles, thanks to a flabby  tire.   That's only five miles* an hour."  "Sure!" said the new constable,  "but the speed law round these here  ,, ' The  Fashion  Stella���������-Is it a one-piece frock?  Bella���������No, she told me herself that  it includes three pieces of her husband's mind.   V A  Quebec Postmaster was confined to  bed when he started to use Dodd's  Kidney  Pilis���������-They Cured  him.  Tippins, Pontiac Co., Que. (Special)  ���������Postmaster F. Tippins, of this place,  who for three years has been more or i parts is ten miles an hour, and, by  less of an invalid, and who for some \ Jehosaphat, I'm going to make you  time has been confined to his bed, is otermobile fellers live up to it."---Har-  up and around again, a healthy and per's Weekly.  hearty man.     Dodd's    Kidney    Pills ������������������������   cured him. Some  writers  have  a style  so  dis-  "After recovering from an attack of agreeable that following    them    tires  \ Grippe," the Postmater says in tell- you so much  as following a play in  ing the story of his euro.   "I "took a'stumpy ground,  pain in my back and I suffered . for | .  nearly three .years, finally getting s>o  bnd that I was confined to my betjl,  "One day I told my wife- to go and  get me some Dodd's Kidney Pills, as  thnt would be tho last medicino I  would try. After using about half the  box I began to feel hotter, so I Iccpl  on taking them. When I hnd tnken  two boxes I was able to get up, und  ton boxes cured me completely.  The principal danger of Grippfe is  the nfter effects. The wny to guard  ogninst this is slrenpthen the Kidney'*  so thoy enn strain nil the dregs of the  disenso out of tho blood. Dodd'f* Kidney Pills nre nlvvnys tho last medi  eino nnyono tnkos for Kidnoy Disenso  It always cures and no other medicino is needed.  BOYS AND GIRLS  Boys and girls can obtain handsome  watches, desk clocks, rings, dolls,  sweate coats, footballs, skates and  all sorts of useful and beautiful presents by selling bur famous Overland  picture post cards. We want bOy  and girl agents everywhere. Send a  post card : and get our catalogue and  full particulars.  OVERLAND   MERCHANDISE   CO.,  Dept. 84. ' .-: Toronto, Ont.  Cats arc unskilled surgeons because  they mew-till-late and destroy patients  (patience).  Why is the letter D the oldest sailor  on record? Because it has followed  the C for many years,   .  Try   Lubricating  Oil ' '  Mrs. Hardin���������"I'd give anything to  Marion for her voice."  Mrs. Knoxlee���������"Well, she- certainly  needs something for it."  Mothers can easily know when their  children are' troubled with worms and  they should lose no time in applying the  best of remedies���������Mother ���������:-��������� Graves' - -Worm  Exterminator.  "He was always a bad ? egg, but nobody seemed to notice it whiie. lie was  rich."--'-''V, ���������;>���������������������������������������������. A. a -xx    Ay;1&; vv-".'  "Yes, he was,all right until he was  broke." -"v  Minard's  Liniment Cures, Diphtheria.  "As .you make your bed, -sps, you  miist lie upon it," is only true for the  fellow \vho is; too lazy to turn to and  make the old thing over again.  Millions of people will pay for an  easy, Useless remedy for toothache-instead of having tbe tooth pulled.  ttlv*   snd   taste*  Kicfll(-nt for hoaxhcneHu  chills and othw throat troubles, nnd Ua*  ii wonderful record in cases of Incipient  lunr troulile.  Pln������-x Is s. rt������������elM and hlrtlity enneen-  <trsi*A compound of Norway Uiuiis rino  extract, rich In ffimlneol nnd other nntti-  ������al heullna; pine elements, Hlrnply nilic  ���������*rllh suifnr syrup or strained honey, In a  ll-ca. bottle, ond It in rwuly for mm. IImoiI  m room homes In th* U. ������. erul Csnud*  ihsn *������jr other coiiarh remedy.  Pinex has often been Imltnted, but  never *ucr*as������fully, for notblni; ���������������!������������ will  ���������produce thtt narn������ results. The ������"tiuine is  guaranteed to Rive nbKolut* SKilMfnrtion  Mtr money refunded. Certlflotto of gunr-  antee In wrapped In eaeh nsclcsKe. Your  ������lru*sUt 5.** r'.atx or t/111 dftilty r.t\ H  for you, If not, ssnd <��������� Tha l'lnsc Co..  Toronto, Ont, ^  Rubies of Burma.  Practically all tho ruhlea of both  ancient nnd modern tinv.'s have emn'n.  nted from the Mogok valley, in Burma,  but no one knowB iust how long those  mines havo been in operation, since  It has always henn the policy of those  in control to k������ep their tranauctionB  nn secret n������ possible, lt Is known,  however, that these mines havo boon  worked ootn������ueutlvtily lor a period extending hack to tho year IGOO. Rubles  nre moro precious thnn diamonds.  They aro practically indestructible  . excopt by flro. Whoro a flawless din-  l mona would be worth, roughly 8poak������  ���������B^ne^e'e,K'1t^^mIl,1 li'' j inBr"."tHo" sum "of $100,' a" porfeot Vuby  Hcness, oHinmu, nron- | .,d;i.. ���������..���������_ ...������i���������i,i ..,,,,.1,1 u������i������������������ ���������,���������i/������^  W. N. U��������� No, t5������.  of "the nnmo wolglit would* bring twici  thut amount.  1    Earl nt Ivory Worker.  Tho Karl of Cmvuti, tho new can-  tain of tho Yeomen of the Guard, U  a nUllful motor-car driver. Ilia pet  hobby, howMver, U the lathe, uiui he  ih oHnecially fond of working in ivory.  Not long ago he won tho lirst prly.o  in the amateur section in tho competition for turning in wood held by the  Turners* Company.  Tree-Climbing  Ante,  In thu Malay peniiisulu an ringlUh  naturalist hum dincoverod a speoies ot  ant thnt make* its nest in the fleshy  ���������tanm of (ems thnt grow on the, limbs  I <>( tnjes high i|i tlie air.  I don't enro particularly for judges  or courts; Btill, when a man does,  wrong, ho cannot bo safely trusted to  try himself.  Shilohb Gum  quickly slops eoudus. oures colds. Iiesls  lhe threat and lunijs      -      ���������      UO cohIm.  Utilitarianism  I boo the aviators Hail o'orhond; Hit  birds they rido tho galo. And when  they to tho earth dosoond I throw  and I ombrnco thom till they're hurt,  nnd whoop and yoll and tear my whirt,  But when my fervor di<*R away. T lenn  against myself and say; "Tho man  who mows a woody plnco \h doinpr'  moro to help tho race; tho workoi  makes the planet nmllo���������-I'll go and  whoop for him n whllo," I poo th<������  wrostlorfl, litho and strong, engine in  struggles flcreo nnd long; I marvul nt  their mighty throws, and Bhriek wild  cockntloodlodooB whon ono climbs on  another's frnmo nnd brinks liifl nock  and wins tho game. But whon the  wrestling match 1ft o'er, nnd I po tod  dling to my door, I mutlor to myself  at length; "It wan a fnnrful wnstn of  strength! Tho vim .thoso nlhlotes  threw nwny would halo a hundred tons  of hay I Tomorrow I flhall go nnd yoll  for some one who hns dun a woll I  The men who work with picks or iwiwa  are most deserving of applause."���������  Walt Mason.  This  Concrete Root  Cellar Costs Less Than  Wood aiid is Much More  Durable  Cement is particularly adapted to the construction of Root Cellar floors and walls.  Experience proves that for the farmer, Concrete is superior to wood in every point of  comparison.  Concrete permits of a^ desirable  of coolness without free-eing. There is no  question as tc its durability. Concrete lasts,  not for yefcrs, but for ages; and needs no  repair.  Anyone who has scooped vegetables from  the old plank floor will appreciate the fact that  Concrete offers * smooth, continuum surface  with no projecting plank ends or nails to  damage the scoop or ruffle the temper of the  ���������cooper,  The various uses to which  Concrete may be profitably  put, on the farm, are plainly  and simply in our 160-page  book.  What the Farmer Can  Do With Concrete-  which shows how the foMowinc  farm buildings andl utilities ean,  bo constructed of concrete:���������-  Barns, Cisterns, Dairies, Dipping Tanks, Foundations, .Fenoa  Posts, Feeding Floors, Gutters,  Hens' Nests, H������ehlno Paste,'  Horso Blocks, Houses, Foul-  6helter Walls, Stables, Stairs,  Stalls, Steps, Tanks, Trauohe,  Walks, and so forth;    '  Send for It���������It's free���������though  It regularly sells tor BOo., Write  to-day,  CANADA  CEMENT CO;  Limited  81-00 National'Italic  Building,  MONTREAL  ���������~'ar^rtRflwi^y .y^.  T*-ffl'iWl|wftT''r'!lii'~'*-*' ^'y.yttrjTu /������>*  jT  THE    CRESTON    REVIEW,    CRESTON,    B. C.  WStL BE GREAT SHOW  >    y   FOUR GREAT LIVE STOCK EVENTS  HERE SIMULTANEOUSLY  GREAT TEACHER SHORTAGE  Horse Show, Live and Fat Stock  Shows and Bull Sale Together-  Dates Set Are April 9th to 12th Inclusive���������The New Horse Building  Greatly Pleases Western Horsemer  Calgary.���������The Oalgary horse show, the  . annual Fat Stock exmbition, tlie .Pure  Bred cattle snow and the annual bull  sale will be held simultaneously ih  this city in April, 1912, and the splendid success tliat has attended each of  these events in the past wijl be combined in one great carnival that will  attract breeders from all over Canada.  The shows will be held in the splendid  new horse show bundmg erected this  .year at the fair grounds on April Oth  to ,12th inclusive.  yy While the 'foregoing    shows are in  ��������� pfogrefas, the Sheep Breeders'- association, the Swine. Breeders' association,  ' ahd a number of other organizations  will hold; their annual conventions  here, ahd altogether it is expected that  one ot. the greatest congregations  Of  ��������� live stock menj representative of all  V departments and branches of the in-  ��������� '��������� dustry in the history of the west will  take place. In fact, with favorable  weather conditions, the prospects are  that one of the greatest congregations  of live stock men, representative Of all  the departments and branches of the  industry in the history of the -west  will take place. In fact, with favorable weather conditions, the prospects  are that the attendance will eclipse  anything  ever seen  in the  Canadian  . west.  As   a   further   attraction,   arrange-  ; ments   are   being  made   by   Manager  t Richardson, of the Calgary Exhibition  I association, to haye prominent authorities on live stock, breeding and  kindred subjects deliver lectures dur-  ' ing the shows. These addresses wiil  be illustrated by specimens of live  animals, carcasses and lantern slides.  Next year, and on succeeding years,  tihe fat stock show -Awili' be held in De-  ceiriber. This',' it is estimated, will enable the management and the breeders  to devote their time more fully to. the  event, and they claim that they will  be able to put on an excellent exhibition.  "If the success that has attended  our horse show, bur fat stock show,  our live stock show and other such  events can be taken7as a criterioq- of  what can be accomplished with the  co-operation of the Alberta live stock  breeders,-it can safely be predicted  that within the next three years our  fat stock-show will be second only to  that /held at Guelph," declared E. L.  Richardson recently, when explaining  the plan of the various organizations.  "Experience;in the past has shown  us that when the horse show, the cattle show and sale have come together  they have attracted so much of the. attention of the breeders that the fat  sto.qk show has not attainedHlie prominence that it undoubtedly will-when  held at a different time. This will  permit the breeders to devote their entire attention to the horse show and  the cattle show in April and to the fat  stock show in December." A  It has been customary to have the  sale of bulls commence at 1.30 o'clock  in the afternoon of the second day of  the show. In -April the sale will start  at 9.30 o'clock on the morning of,the  ��������� second day of the show/April 10th,  This will permit the horse show building to be used for    the   sale in the  , mortiing and for the horse show in the  afternoon.    Altogether  there   will   be  '< - three performances in the mornings  and four in the afternoons during the  sho|W.  ' ''.���������''���������.���������''.'���������  "The horsemen are deliehted with  the splendid building that the oitizens  *, of Calgary have provided for them,  andywhich has" bp.en erected by the  Exhibition association this year,.and  are determined to make the forthcoming horse show the greatest success in  the history of the association," said  E. L. Richardson.  Minister of Education Talks on  Difficulty of Securing Good  Teachers  Toronto.���������Hon. J. A. Colder, minister of education for" Saskatchewan,  "who is at the King Edward, states  that the wheat province is still grap  KING AND QUEEN  IN   INDIA  Brilliant Company  and  Gorgous   Display At Delhi Celebration���������Procession Four Mi ies Long  Delhi.���������I he-troop's tired a salute of  110 guns wnen tne -.ampeior and Queen  arrived here froni Boraoay ior the  Durbar ceremonies.    Equipages whicn  pling with the many problems created vied with each other in splendor pass-  by the rapid growth of that part of the  ed  along roads  crowded  with Indian  west and the enormous influx of popu- princes    and    government      officials,  lation.   One of the problems was tnat. Streams ot natives lined the route m j  of  securing  a  sufficient    number    of gay attire  THE   GRAIN  MARKET  GRAIN  MOVEMENT    IS    HEAVIER  THAN EVER BEFORE  Railway   Taxed to Their    Limit���������The  EARL  GREY  TELLS  GOOD STORY  teachers for the schools. No mattor  how many they secured, they were  constantly drifting into other \ vocations, and the women teachers were  becoming married off.  When asked if there ywas any bilingual problem in Saskatchewan, Mr.  Calder said that in all the foreign  speaking "settlements the school trustees Avere allowed to have the native  language of the people taught to the  pupils, for half an hour each.day. For  all the rest of the day the English  language was used. In many schools  amongst the foreign-speakingypeople,  this privilege was made use of, though  there was often a difficulty in getting  teachers who knew these other languages, just the same difficulty, said  Mr. Calder, as wa.5 experienced in; the  German settlements of Ontario.  CANADA WINS MANY PRIZES  The Exhibits From the Dominion Are  Very Gratifying  Chicago.���������The Canadian exhibits of  fine stock and the exhibits from the  States northwest of Illinois have not  been, varied in different kinds of stock,  but that which has been shown here  at the International Live Stock exposition this year has taken many prizes.  The Canadians have won on sheep  more prizes than have the individual  sheep breeders of the United States.  On the. last day of awards they have  continued their rcord.  John Lee & Sons, of Highgate, Ont.,  received four first prizes and seven  otliers on Lincoln sheep, besides being  declared the owners of the champion  rami 12-year old), also champion yearling, ewe, of that breed.  Pater Arkell & Son, of Teeswater,  Ont., drew four prizes for his Oxford  sheep and lambs. Mr. Hamilton,:x of  Guelph, also won four on Lincolns.  C. E. V. Clark, of Minnesota, has  been the principal winner from that  state, and he competed with breeding  Galloway cattle, and won four prizes  to add to his already large list of ribbons for fine stock from his farm at  St. Cloud. *  King-Emperor and Queen Empress  were received on the elaborately decorated platform by the viceroy and  the governors of provinces, tlie commander in chief and a number of high  military and civil officials. After a  series of presentations their majesties  proceeded to a pavilion within a _wall,  where 150. ruling chiefs were introduced. ' ''"A*.  This brilliant company Vwith its gorgeous display of jewels and richly eol-  lored garments oecupiedy considerable  time. Then began the procession, to  the camp four miles away, y Throughout India a holiday had been declared, and hundreds of natives had gathered to get a glimpse of Emperor arid  Empress. They formed a striking  background to the gorgeously uniformed procession which was headed  by lancers and with bands playing.  Their    majesties .    entered   the    city  Even Kings Get the  Best  Inspiration  From Their Wives  London.���������Earl Grey, for over thirty  years a champion    of    co-partnersmp  Housing schemes, told a new story of  the king and queen the other night,  Late  Harvest  Made  a  Very  Short!when he was welcomed    home    by a  Season, Yet the Quantity of Grain !lTO  gathering    of    garden  city  en-  t.A..r.      j    i      -;L     j  ���������    i ithusiasts.  Advanced    to    Seaboard   is  Larger j    ,lwo  years   ^   he   saidj   he  came  Than    At    The    Same    Time   Last  over on a holiday to England, and one  Year. ' of-, the first pleasures he allowed him-  ������;:���������_���������     mv,     m*. -,���������,~���������+     *   it    Iself was a visit to the Hampstead gar-  J���������"**eg.-The   moveinent   of   the(den suburb.   On the same day he took  gram lias undobuteuiy    ^"a"  >""'������"���������������������������      - . ...    .    .^ . .^_ .-,  mis fall than in any  notwithstanding the great  gestion of tramc.    Of course the out  put is mucii larger than ever before,  and it is likely tnat th.e percentage of  tne crop moved but to elate is not any  greater than last year. A The railways  ure  being  strongly  criticised  for  not  having arranged to carry the grain in  a more satisfactory way.   These criti  icsms are justified in a sense.   Early  CANADA STILL GROWS  PRINCIPAL OF LONDON COLLEGE  AND   CONDITIONS   IN  CANADA  Immense  Fortunes Were Being Made  and  Pienty of Capital,    Not    On y  From   Britain   but Also   From, Germany and European Lands Was Being   Attracted���������A   Brilliant   Future  y  Before tne Nation. '  ' London.���������ihe Kev. A.    E.    Garvie,  pressed upon them the desirability  seeing -the spot for themselves.   .The  prince called for his engagement book. .-      ^   - .  After glancing over it, he said regret-  economic aiihcuities of the old lands  Eullv  that7 he  had not  an  afternoon  w'--* ������><ng repealed m the new, wneai  cai Jbociety  of .AiiSj-AAi.r.  ������1. ������J. jViae-  kincrer   pj,esi.uihg.    He  said tnat tne  I they .migiiteasiiy have been avoided.  Then the princess  spoke,  "But we j in oruer_ to aniact settlers  tne po^-  st go there," "  t got-.Vtb fend i  Even "A-kings/  ���������'W'e'vei8^6^110* land wiis^ffered oh very ad-  must go there," she urged. we ver-���������-��������� y-���������   ������������������j ?������������*���������**.������* ������*������ ������v,*j, ���������~-  ��������� I just got to fend time."   And they did: |^^������eous terms.   But many men m-  .    .. -���������!������������������, ������, ��������� t y     "Even   Ak'ings,"    commented      Earl  terested.m the future of th - countiy  n^nne Sf so������ ^ railway offaciala. were )G        "get their best inspirations fIom | were feelmg that the land and other  among tne first to predict     that the | tbe������. wiVes " ' (natural resources were being too freo-  J*^ y^i^l-3?.11 Z������^..le  a���������������} i    All-thinking men, said   the fofriier  dam-  U. S. POST OFFICE HAD SURPLUS  ment would    be    that    the    railways  would be tied up, even more seriously.  ,..,,-,-.,.-,, ,      Why did they not prepare for what  through .the King s Gate, now ^opened, they themselves expected?    The Com-  l97^e^X^^?:.f^ey}ML^^i^ mercial has referred,    however,    several times to the effect that the late  200,(100,000 ^bushels. Of course, uam-, governor-general, were looking to the  age of one form or anotner attected the ������rinciples5 of co-partnership as the  total but if the crop, had been -,as ������est ������ es for the riddance of ' the  large  as at first estimated the  argu-    -������������������������������������ ^ ......   .. .. ,  King of Delhi went 10 public worship  All along the route    the    impression  seemed to be profound, arid the reception was a."cordial one.  On arrival a+ the camp the troops  filed past the Emperor-King, who .was  presented with a brief address of welcome, to which he replied in .a few  words. V  Their majesties and the vice-regal  party, then departed to their camp of  which circuit house, built by Lord  Curzon in 1903, is the centre.  PEAOE IN CHINA SEEMS CERTAIN  For the  First Time  Since   1883   It  Is  Now    Announced  Washington, D. C���������For the ���������. first  time since 1883,, the annual financial  statement of the post; office department shows a surplus instead of a deficit. .       'yy. X--'X.X:"X:X  This is theburden of th6 annual report of Postmaster General Hitcncotk  made public recently.  At the beginning of the present administration in 1909 Mr. Hitchcock  pointed out that the departments  showed a deficit of $17,489,770, the largest on record. In two years this deficit has been changed into surplus of  $219,118, despite important extensions  throughout the service. These extensions include 3,774 new post offices, delivery of mail by carriers in 186 additional cities, 2,516 new rural routes,  aggregating 60,676 miles and 8,000 additional postal employees with the sal-  liary roll growing greater by $14,000,OCO  than it was two years ago.   The postal  The Leaders of the Revolt Are Willing  to Concede Full Power to  the Premier"  Wu Chang.���������While absolutely opposed to the Mancau dynasty and occasionally favoring a republic. Gen. Li  Yuen Heng and the other rebel leaders have decided to a constitutional  monarchy, with Yuan Shi Kai of other  Chinese as ruler, under a constiution-  al parliament. The rebel leaders have  determined upon this course in order  to prevent further bioodsned and the  possible disruption of the country.  Pekin.���������An Imperial edict was issued recently sanctioning the cutting  off of queues.  Shih Hsu, the Manchu prince, who  was offered the grand guardianship of  the Emperor on the resignation of the  Regent, has definitely accepted the*  post. Hsu Shih Chang," the Chinese  vice-president of the council who was  offered the office of co-grand guardian^ declined, but the throne insists  on his acceptance of the office.  A telegram from Wu Chang says  that the revblutionaries there are  hopeful that the extension of the armistice will result in peace.  The leaders are willing to concede  full power to the premier, "Yuan Shi  Kai, provided that he agrees to the  entire elimination of the Manchus  from the central government.  threshing had on the movement. Real  ly the period for hauling out wheat  has been shorter than usual, owing to  the lateness of the harvest. So that a  great deal may be said to the credit of  the railways, in the fact that they  have taken out more grain than ever  before, and that ih a shorter time.  We are not upholding the railways at  all. It is a well known fact'that they  have had their men in s.omeof the  Winnipeg shops on short hours for  many weeks this fall, and unless their  rolling stock is immune from breakage  this year, it would seem that they  should have kept their staffs busy in  order to keep their cars and engines  up to the proper standard.  As regards the quality of the wheat  crop there is not much difference from  the situation described in.former issues.   " ";" ������������������ "A ���������  It is mostly the three Northern and  under but while the market has been  a little, easier this week the general  opinion seems to be that, high prices  will continue for some time. Low;  grades have been in excellent demand,  practically all season,. and western  Canada is fortunate in receiving such  good figures for the large quantity of  wheat under the regular contract  grades.���������Commercial.  Winnipeg Wheat'Market  Winnipeg.���������The' wheat   market was  of a quiet nature in options, cash and1  export  until  immediately   before  the  close.  American markets were reacted and  became firmer.  British cables were higher,and Winnipeg followed suit in- options. December closed 1-4 cent, May 1-2 and  May new 3-8 over Thursday figures  slums, with their poverty, ; distress,  immortality, and crime.yEngland had  allowed the. slums too long to disfigure  her so-called civilization. They were  largely responsible for preventible disease and insanity and much of the  prysical, mental and moral degreda-  tion.     :'. .-'  MORE CAPITAL FOR CANADA  Celebrated     Belgium    Banking    Firm  Has Opened Up Offices in  Montreal  Montreal.���������Mr. George Hardt, member of the celebrated banking firm  of that name in Brussels, % has..arrived  in Montreal, and intends tovVtakd .up  his permanent residence hereV aiid to  establish in the city a financial house,  with  his'aliens  which will be affiliated  brother's firm in Belgium. In the  course.of an interview Mr. Hardt expressed himself in terms ;bf nhdoubtf  ed enthusiasm for the future of- the  Dominion.  V. ' The eyes of the ..whole, financial  v/.*: id in Europe have been directed  towards Canada," he said. "As offering tnt- most profitable field for the  investment of its surplus.capital^ not  only, Belgium, but French, capitalists  are isimply crying out for an opportunity to be used for the development  o' GanadJ an resources. And so I have  coT-vf, t<' what is naturally the centre  of financial activity, in order to establish, what I presume you would call a  (trust company, which is the examination of such projects as may be sub-  muted.'*  ly offered ior private exploitation,  and7 that the interests of the cona-  munity we're not sufficiently safeguarded.  .'������������������'"���������    'X   .  Huge private; fortunes were being  made, and capital was being attracted,  not from Britain only, but even from  Germany ..and other European lands,  and the gains seemed greater than tlie  services rendered. This could not bj a  desirable factor in the evolution of,the  country.  A'second feature in the situation in  Canada which provoked serious  thought was the treatment of Orientals.' Till a few months ago, although  there were about '6,000 Hindu men  there was no Hindu -woman, but *one  was then admitted with her husband  by order of the Dominion government,  although the provincial authorities desired her deportation. What most  galled the Hindu was that he, too, was  a British subject, and yet was treated,  with    greater    harshness     than   ihe  FIGHT HOME RULE TO LAST GASP  Bonar Law Announces That Unionists  Are Opposed to Such  Legislation  Loudon.���������At the opening in Lancashire   of    the    Unionist  wj_yj campaign  With ITght offerings ttiTcash d'e^and f gainst Honie" Rule,    the    opposition  was poor until the close.   The export leader   Andrew Bonar Law, said Ins  THE   FIRST  CHEAP CABLE  Postmaster General of Britain Recipo-  cates With Postmaster General  ���������!.'���������'������������������.,:'��������� CA ���������,'������������������     Pelletier    yy       * xx--,-  poor until the close. The export  trade is principally in low,grades with  the prices trending downward.  Chicago closed unchanged to 1-4 cent  higher on May and July.  . Minneapolis  also  closed  higher  on  all months.  Winnipeg Cash Close  1 northern   No  No  2 northern  BOTH ARE PREPARED TO FORGET  Germany and  Britain  Will   Drop the  Quarrel for tho Time  Being  London.���������The German chancellor's  second speech on the Anglo-G r.i an re.  lations has not altered the position of  affairs as. left by Sir Edward Grey.  Tliia hns hot been made worse; neither Iiub it been made better. But the  chancellor's speech may bo regarded  ns showing tho desire of Germany to  ���������let tho matter drop for tho prosent,  whilo, dir Edward Grey's speech at  Plymouth, showed a like desire.  The situation, .therefore, roma'ns tho  same ns it was aftor Sir' Edward's  speech in par!inmont had boon oleared  up. but'is still dolloato.  Tlio, chancellor omitted all mention  ot the. oblip-ationn of Groat Britain to  Franco, though ho asked why 1he former country should havo rosontod tho  arrival of tho warship Panther at  .Anadir,, whon it had not objected to  th> operations'of Franco in Morocco, ,  ��������� This ignores tho patent faith that  Great Britain had Introduced hor in-  . t'eVcstu, in, tho Morocco to Franco.  MAY   GIVE    INFORMATION  The Confidant of McNamara Has Been  Located  After a Search -  of a Year  Indianapolis, Ind.���������Miss Nora Haley, 25 years old, strikingly beautiful,  and for two years private secretary  and confidante of John J. McNamara,  has been found in Chicago by detectives after a search lastin^Anearly one  year. Government officials believe  tha Miss Haley knows more than anyone else about tho dynamite plots, in  which it is charged that other.members of tho international association  of bridge and structural iron workers  engaged with John J. McNamara and  his brother. It is understood that her  information involving tho higher-ups  is more definite than that of Ortie  McManigal, the informer.  Los Angeles.���������Ortie McManigal will  be token to Indianapolis within a  week to tell the federal grand jury  thore what ho knows of tho alleged  dynnmitng conspiracy, the first chapter of which was closed with tho placing of John J. and James B. McNamara in tho San Quentin Penitentiary.     rf ^_.    ^���������___      Ottawa.���������The first cheap cable under  savings bank system" less than" av "year! the reduced rates, between England  old, is in operation^ in practically all and Canada, has bieivy. received,  of the 7,500 presidential post offices,    through the Great Nonnern Telegraph  companyj by Hon. Mr. H. Pelletier,  postmaster-general. The cable, which  is from the British postmaster-general,  Hon. Herbert Samuel, reads:  "Cordially reciprocate friendly wish  contained ih your letter of 2^th November.' Have announced in house of  commons, that reduced rates for plain  language deferred telegrams to und  from Canada, will come into operation  on the first of January, also that by  arrangement with Western Union  comp'any, deferred press telegrams at  half rates, and day and week-end  cable letters, at greatly reduced rates,  will be accepted at onco by this company for places in Canada received  by it's system. Letter follows. Am  sending this by coble letter on firat  day .of the service,'"       y  I  N. S. Crop Report  VA'YjHalltax, N.S.���������Tho Nova Scotia gov.  ' .������������������ornniont crop roport just, issued states  i  thnt tho farmers, have hnd an average  '. yfold and that thoro has beon tho most  , ��������� pbenominnl  ylold of high  class fruit  1  ovor produced in tho history of tho  ,  country.   Tho crop roport is based on  . returns sent   by   160   correspondent*.  Apples aro sot down at 400 por cent.  '   nbove thn ylold of 1010.    The export  will bo 1,600.000 barrels,    Livo Htook  ' lias increased in condition and numbers trom 2 to 7 per oont.  1     Drops Deed When Shown Check  8an   Francisco.���������When   confronted  with n bill of $7.60, for refreshments  nt a local cafe recently, John Digunro  fell dead.    The three mon had par-  , takon of sandwiches nnd boor and tho  amount of tho cheek canm an a Mir-  prise: to all three, Dlguaro took one  look tttl 'ho check and expired. Follow,  ing-tho autopsy, the coroner announced thnt death was caused from heart  failure.  Shuster Wants to Koop His Job  London,���������Tho, Persian imbroglio has  apparently settled down to tho question of Russia's demand for tho removal of W. Morgun Shuster, tho  American trooflurer-gonoral,  Persia Is endeavoring to effect a  compromise, to hIio may bu able to retain Mr. Shustor's service, ns ho has  offered to curtail hia powers, if tho demand for his dismissal bo withdrawn,  Much of the fooling in England on  this subject was caused by tho belief  that tho government had joined Rus-  sin In an attempt to overthrow tho  government in Persia, Lord Morloy'B  assurances on this point In response  to lord Curron's criticism In the  House of Lords recently served to  quiet apprehension, but nil efforts In  Mr. Shustor's behalf aro ignored by  tho ministry,  United 8tntes Not Prepared for War  Washington, D, 0.~-In his annual  report ��������� to the. president Seorotnry of.  War Stlnison declared thut' the contingency of war with a flrst-olasH powor would find tho army of thn United  States practically unprepared. He attributed this largely to the fact thnt  the army was scattered out over the  country in too many posts and to a  lack of reserves.  Trade Relations With West Indies  Ottawa.���������Negotiations between the  Dortiinion Government through Hon.  Geo. E, Foster, minister of trade and  commerce*- und tho West Indies, looking to better trado rolution, it is stat-  edi have rouched tho stage whoro it is  probable that a conference will bo  held. It is quite likely that during  "January or February, or aftor tho session Is ovor, a conference will take  place, probably in Ottawa, on tho sub.  ject, and that efforts will bo mado to  arrive at a reciprocal agreement,  which will bo of advantage to both  countries. Whon such a conference is  held, tho question of bettor steamship  communication between Canada and  tho WeBt Indlos will also bo coruiil-  orcd.  No. 3 northern  No. 4'northern .  No. 5 northern  No. 6 northern  Feed   ...........  No. 3 A. R. ....  OATS���������  No. 2 C. W. ...  Ex. No. 1 tfeed  barley-  No. 3   Flax   94^  9IX  84  .78. A;  68>������  59X  59  80^  36  60   '  175  party had determined to fight the proposal to the last gasp. Many people  favored Home Rule, because they  were tired to death of the Irish- problem and glad to see it out of the way.  The duty of Unionists was io bring  Ireland to peace, but not by the  sword. Ireland wanted, less politics  and more industry.  Mr. Redmond and his friends, he  said, were promising Ireland more  ipbliticsA'aiidAi^ss^ industries. X \AXXxyXSx.  .They were wise in trying.'to get  Hoine Rule while tliey could, ���������contintt-  edAthe. speaker. A This was tlioir last  chance,; as every; year the demand, for  it ���������was;.'diminishing in Ireland.   'In a  e'vv years the agitation'will have died  ou*. . He declared that it was utterly,  impossibleAtoVpass the'bill.in this.parr;  liament.  ���������.���������...,. They might feel a good deal  of sympathy with "white" labor in its  desire to maintain a higher standard  of living:antf its dread of being undersold by cheap Asiatic workers. "-On tlie  other hand, from the wider and higher  standpoint, of,humanity, the, social  prejudice and antagonism which ' entered into the discussion of the^-ques-  tio'n could not but be deeply deplored.,  Should it be a necessity to restrict the  numbers of immigrants, yet no-conditions should be imposed, which hindered a moral domestic life,  y A third problem in the evolution of  Qanada; had been, thrust into^ prominence recently. The result of the elections was a surprise to the victora and  the vanquished alike. There .were  wider issues'involved in the question  than those Of party politics. Fir,_tJ was  it desirable for .Canada to use all her  capital and labors in develop !ng to  the- uttermost its' abounding natural  resources in field, ..forest, mine,,., fishery, both for its own enrichment and  for the more abtindarit supply of-food  and.raw m^eri^l to;the old industrial  nations, or "to attempt to develjp under the "Artificial conditions of high  protective, ind.u&tri^which were but a  copy of Europe's enterprises, and ,for  which   it's A natural 'resources' did snot  THREE   BURNED TO  DEATH  Boy Scout Killed in Lothbridge  Lothbridge.���������Arthur Dnvla, 0. P. R.  call boy, was instantly killed ,ln the  freight yards hero recently by boing  thrown off a freight car on which ho  was riding, under tho wheels, tho boy  was fearfully mangled, nearly every  bono bolng broken. Davis was 17  years of age, nnd assistant scout-  mantnr of tho boy scouts, who will  havo charge of tho funornl. An inquest was held on the remains, and it  wns found that tho boy camo to his  death in un accidental manner.  ������������������ ������������������> ,  Bomb Exploded���������Many Were Injured  Liogo, BolRlum.���������A dynemite bomb  was exploded hero recently, during n  cinematograph exhibition. A panic  ensued. In whioh fifty porsons wero  Injured, several of thorn fntnlly. Tho  polioo believe that a discharged employee threw tho bomb.  mm ������iwiis������ii^i'iih> mm ^nn >in i i m,  Detter to resifm in a huff than to Iny  down in a nulkl  Young English Woman and Two Children Meet Horrible'  ���������        . Death ..        yy.,,        ' t  Quecboc.���������Mrs. , Thomas Jones, a  young English woman;/ twenty-five  years of ago, und two children ages  five and four years, were burned tb  death in a flre which occurred in  Champlain street.  In the same fire a three months old  baby was so badly burned that it cannot recover. The family occupied the  second floor of the building known.as  tho St. Lawrence club, and the fire  broke but soon after the father had  left home to go to work at the Chateau Frontenac. Its origin is a mystery.  A man named Henry Marquis who  occupied the third floor barely saved  himself and His'.family, by lowering  thorn down at the rear of tho building  by a ropo. ���������   . , ���������'     ���������  A Big Elevator for Fort William *  Montreal.���������The Grand Trunk Pacific  railway have awarded, a' contract .to  John S. Motcalf & Co., Ltd., Montreal  und Chicago, for tho design and'construction of a 2,600,000 bushel concreto  storage: elevatdr at their Mission Island terminal, Fort William, Ont. The  estimated cost of thu structure is  $500,000. This is the second storage  unit of tho now Grand iTrunk PacHlc  grain terminal at tno abbvc point, i.nd  will bring tho,storage enpucity of tho  elevator up to a total 'of 6,470,000 buah-  ols. Tho ultimate capacity of tho  grain terminal, as laid out by John S.  Motcalf & Co., Ltd., contomplntos a  total storogo capacity of 40,000,000  bushel r.  Train Hits Rig  St. Thomus, Ont.���������Peter McArtliur,  the well-known author and newspaper  man, hud a miraculous escape from  Big Reduction in Cable Rates  Now York, N. Y,���������Goorgo M, Ward,  general manager of tho CSmmorclnl  Cablo oompany, announced recently,  that the Commercial comp ny would  adopt a rate ot five cento a word tor  deferred trans-Atlnntio newspaper do-  spatches, Thu out of fifty pur oent.  is similar to that announced by the  Wcutcrn Union Telegraph company.  Tho week-end letters, and deferred  cable letter*, will not be adopted by  this company. Tho plan of.plain  languugo t--lcgrums ut hnlf rate will  be followed.  Trunk crossing ntar. Gleneoo recently.  ���������Mr, McArthur did not/notice the approaching fast train, which struekthe  rig and hurled it and the horse to the  side of tho "track". 'Tho train-'oYew  picked up Mr.. McArthur and took hini  'o Gleneoo, where his wounds* wero  dressed. . ���������    ������������������., A ,.-., y  The rig wjns completely destroyed  and the horse badly injured.  Cavalry Regiment''Formed. ,������  Vernon, B.C.���������Major McDonald/ D;  S.O., Strathcona Horse, .of Winnipeg,  is- in charge of the provincial School  of cavalry which started here recently. Major McDonuld is-afeHlsted' by  Sorgt. Major Collins, ami Sorgt.. Mars-  den, also of Winnipeg.    .��������� .     '  This school is in preparation for the  new' regiment which has been established in B.C., to be called the 1st  Regiment, and to comprise tho Vernon, Coldstream, Armstrong ond Kelowna-squadrons. Tho rogimont will  have its headquarters at Vernon.  Lothbrtdgo  Has  10,010  Population  Lethbridge. ��������� Lothbridgo's populia-*  tion numbers 10.0IR. Theso aro the  final. figures which were arrived at  when the last censuB papors, wore  handed to .Chief Gillespie. The result  will ho sworn, to by tho chief of police  and tho secretary-treasurer, and will  bo used us a basis for the city's financial business.  While tho final resultR hy districts  is pot yet known, the figures will he  approximately: South Lethbridge. 6,-  0O0; North Lethbridge, 3.000; Stafford-  villo, 1,000.  The dominion censuB gave tho population of Lethbridge ns 8,060, while  Staffordvlllo was credited with 086,  making n totnl of 0,0.16,  The present census U therefore 083  greater than the dominion figures.  Free Oold in Kamloops  Vancouver.��������� Knmloops Is excited  ovor uu ullftfod Im<> k<j1<1 dlscovory.  Bmall nuggets are said to liavo been  found In the crops of chickens from  thn Hilton ranch. A number of people  have staked claims there, Intnnding to  prospect further in the spring.  .specially;/adapt it?; In the 3econd  plaee,; some Ifbblish American talk  about reciprocity'as-the first step towards -anniesatiorivgave Carifadi������n partisans the opportunity they use J to the  uttermost. V Bnt thef economic ^���������iriter-  ests which might have suffered Irom  reciprocity 'used for all Cit'-Wafe' -"ifrorth  the national prejudice,  v It;**vas regrettable that the Canadian  and7Aiiwican^ so.nofarjfieigh.  bors, often ^ cherished a prejudice  agaihst one a'nbtlier;y; Detachment from  thej TJpited States, was represented rn-s  the proof:of attachment to Great Britain/as if ?t were not Britain's truo ini  "terests thnt the relations' of Cinaidnns  nnd Americans should be us cordiul ns  possible..V The /Canadian was-loyal to  Great Britain, and his loyulty did uot  depend on the granting to his ^country  of any economic preference.      !';, '  He desired' finally to emphnsi7.tf the  immense possibilities, the glorioup  promises, and themdii'nt hopes of tho  new land. ��������� Its, peril would seem to lie  death   while  driving  across a  Grand i.    ,   .....������������������     ,,  rn_.,..i, ���������,.���������..���������5v.��������� ~*��������� /at���������������������������..' ���������������������^������.i���������   ui too close imitation of the conditlona  of the older countries, and its progi;i*SB  in oriffinalityfiind courage in UBing itM  natural resources, and its social opportunities for.the development or a:,society mi whioh wnalth would bf morn  equally distributed, in which lnbbr pi  every kind would be.held in high hdn-  OT. ,ih which class; distinctions ;;������ind  'caste projlivUeos would' not interferh  with national wlidarity, and in vthlch  tho mental achievements, moral moiilfc  nhd relipious aspirations of Europe  would'not be meroly a borrowed-,tfnl-  dition or eonvention, but nn inspirft/  tion to'still truer thinking, nobler. di������>  ing, and, fuller .-living. ,i'  -.'_ ���������'       ....������������,    ������_ ���������,'���������'.'���������'>  Canadian Trade  Is.Very Buoyanty  Ottjiwa,���������The "Dominion finunch$  statement for November, gives indiicor  tions of prosperity and BftoyantiVw  enuoH. . During November,, the 'consolidated revenue -was���������' $11,595,07" ������A  against $10,001,000 ^in November, lOffi:  In eight1 months of the'fiscal yodf  tho nggregate revenue wiiqS^.RflO.^u*  compared with '$75,875',44B in corTP-  sponding period, an increase ot oveV  $i'2,noo,ooo, ' '" "--'���������  Tho e.\)>enditurc during.the mont^  of consolidate<l accounts was" J7",49&,-  060, and for ihe eight months $-ir>,70^r*  000, a very slight incr6aivo ovor'^ie  same periods bf lost yoht. *">   ���������.  On capital account SlS.^S^.llH.ImB  been snont in the? eight months almost  exclusively; < on railways ������������������ npdj pfiWils  works. The total not dividend ofvtho  month waff $315,4.10.002, . u d,ccrcuse  Rincc October ol $r������*������rj.r������r,fi nnd duiring  eight monthH of $3,167,291; 'j M       '/',  1 Li  i.m  %  Pi  V  ���������i .(';.;.'.���������;  ri .,"-:������������������,  ���������'.^''Vi-Jl  ���������������v;. M-.  Pearl Watch Worth ������8,000 i.'A  Gflnova.���������Tho watch-makin������ flrn*|'*>f  Louis Galloptn;1 of Chaux de VqtiM,  haa just ooinploted a wonderful watch,  the only aneot its kind in tho worhl.  A   pearl,    wlfich    weights    forty-flvo  Rrains and has a diameter of about  alf nn inch, contains all the wolrkh.'  It took nn employen of the linn tittcau  month������ to hollow out (ho poarl nnd'fl*  in Uie; wheels. The wal������h, whlclt h������  ttuaranted.te,keep jroo*) time and mny  be worn as a ring on the finger, !������  worth $0,000.  *,  MM  wn yy y  ���������    <.':':        .&  THE   CEESTON   REVIEW,    CRESTON,   B. C.  If  I  IS  ���������MMmr^si  ������?���������<  '<fflb"  4SBjto������ ������a^-*aa^ ������to������  ������������������(t&a. -"laB*  .j. Comprise one of the most complete stocks in the Kootenays. The quality of 58  |[j the goods cannot be questioned and our careful buying makes possible most reason- ^v  ito able prices. Always bear in mind that we save you money and that in every depart-""  |* ment our stock is complete. We have bought heavier for the mid=winter trade than  \$ ever before and our constant aim is to please our customers.  WJ ������I=TC c^o   .^������CM Tnn^c   <.���������om���������o CT. .. r, ..���������-,���������., u ..... GROCERIES  ...       GIFTS FOR WOMEN  \ii   =============^^  ^j|| Table centres, handworked  ift in silk, silk knit mufflers,  ���������"��������� siik scarfs, fancy cream silk  stole scarfs, silk shawls, lace  linens, Battenburg linens,  drawn linens, linen handkerchiefs silk handkerchiefs, collars, fancy belts in assorted  colors,  mocca  gauntlets and       gloves.    Ladies    misses  and  vi~   childrens felt slippers.  ito  TRUNKS, SCISSORS ETC  Trunks and leather suit cases  in different sizes.  Scissors in sets of three in  fancy cases.  Complete line of Pocket  Knives, Pipes, Leather Purses etc.  Cigars in Boxes of io ex-  pressley for Xmas Trade.  JAPANESE HAND PAINTED CHINA  Consisting of Cups aud  Saucers, Bread plates, Supar  aud Cream sets, Fern Pots,  Pin Trays, Bon-Bon dishes,  Vases etc. Also large Hue of  China of which the articles  are to numeious to mention.  Extensive line oi jardiners  iu assorted patterns and sizes.  Extensive assortment of candy in boxes from 5oc.,to $2.75  Also large stock of bulk chocolates and creams.  ..' Walnuts, almonds, peanuts  shelled and Unshelled,oranges  lemons, cranberries, dates,figs  cluster raisens and grapes.  Our stock of groceries for  our Xmas trade is unsurpassed  for freshness,quality and value  GIFTS FOR MEN  i��������� rtr-^^Tf  Mens silk ties, linen handkerchiefs , silk handkerchiefs,  excelda handkerchiefs, and  silk arm bands..  Mens combination sets consisting of braces, garters and  arm bands.  Full line of felt slippers.  m  m:  m  S1"3EEECS*i  "���������"i"  zrrm  BBB-  <K]  *^# r\.m ������5jp  t������.  m.  m  m  t a j Ssts*- SEhr^BBr 5b>'������3^' 5^^*5fc^ Sv^-^^ <5i^>t/*^; ^^l^^I ^^S^^������f-  NelsaeLand District, Diafciot of West  Kootenay.  Take notice that I Bosie   Hunz, of  Spokane Washington, occupation Spinster, intends to apply for permission to  purchase the following described lands;  Commencing at a post planted ������fc or  r near th* Southeast oorner af.iot 8693  ;: on Maequito Creek, thenco Soutn   40  "chains thence West  60 chains thence  North 40chains thence   East 60 chain  ;to point of commencement and contain-  ���������ing 240 acres more or leas.  Bosie Hunz,  Applicant.  James Fisher. Agent.  Dated Ootobsr 16th 1911.  NOTICE  Nelson Land District. District of West  Kootenay.  Take notice that I, Earl Ctoodchild,  of ToronyoOnt., occupation Olerk, in-  ends to apply  for permission to pur  ohase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted on tbe  norto bank of Summit Oreek, about; one  mile north-easterly from the month of  Placer Creak, thence 40 chains nortb,  thence 40 chains east, thence 40 chains  south, ibence 30 chains west, to point of  commencement, containing 160 acres  more or less.  Eabl Goodchhj**, Applicant,  Edward Ferguson.  Date, Nov. 17, 1911.  NOTICE  Nelson L������and District District of West  Kootenav  Take notice that I. Fred Stevenson, of  Toronto, Ont,. occupation Painter,   intends to apply for permission to purchase  the following* described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted on the  north bank of Summit Creek, about one  mile eastarly from the month of Placer  Creek, thence 40 chains north, thence 40  chains west, thence 40 chains south, or  to Summit Creek, thehce along Summit  Creek to point of commencement, containing 160 acres more or less.  Fbbj> Stevenson, Applicant.  Edward Ferguson, Agent.  Date, Nov. 17, 1911  NOTICE  Nelson Land District. Distriot of West  Kootenay ���������*���������  Take notice that I, Sed G. Chatem, of  Montreal, Que , occupation married woman, intends to apply for permission to  purchase tbe following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted on the  north bank of Summit Creek, about ten  chains south of the north-west corner of  lot 8881, thence north 80 chains, thence  west 80 chains, tbence sonth 80 ebains  or to Summit Creek thence along Summit Creek to point of commencement,  containing 640 acres, more or" less.  Sed G. Cha.tem, Applicant,  Date 17th, Nov, '11. Edward Ferguson,  Agent.  NOTICE  Nelson Land Distriot. Distriot of We6t  Kiotenay,  Take notice that I, Ethel Lnckwell,  of Toronto, Ont.. ocdnpation, Nurse,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a oost planted on the  north bank of Summit Creek, about one-  quarter mile distant, easterly, from the  mouth of Toby Oreek, and about six  miles from the month of Summit Creek,  thence north 40 chains, thence east 40  chains thence south 40 chains, thence  west 40 chains to point of commence-  mens, containing 160 acres, more or less,  Ethel Luckwell, Applicant.  Edward Ferguson, agent.  THE CANADIAN  OF  B A NIC  P. O.   NOTICE  The attention of the Public ia drawn  to the following;���������From the 13th inst  to the 31st, Money orders will be issued  and mail matter registered from 8 a, m  to 11:15 a. m������, 1 p, m. to 2:45 p. m. and  from 4:30 to 6 p. m., also from same  date, those getting their mail froni the  General Delivery with names starting  with any letter from A to L. will get  mail from No. 1 wicket and from M. to  Z. from no 2 wicket. The Public is  earnestly requested to mail articles ear-  y and so assist those dealing with the  mails at this busy season of the year,  E. C Gibbs.  SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O., LL.D, D;C.L., PRESIDENT  ALEXANDER LAIRD, General MANAGER  CAPITAL, - $ i 0,000,000  _       rest, -   $8,000,000  MONEY  ORDERS  The Money Orders of The Canadian Bank cf Commerce are a Safe,  convenient and economical method of remitting small sums of money.  They are payable-without, charge at every branch of a chartered bank in  Canada (except in the Yukon Territory) and in the principal cities of  the United States. , ������������������ ���������.    ^     i  The Orders and full information regarding them may be 'obtained  on application at the Bank. V ,    '       **   ^ _.  In the event of loss of a Money Order the Bank will, on receipt of  a satisfactory guarantee, make arrangements to refund the amount of  the lost Order. A-232  'PERCY'S. FOWLER, SUanager, Craston Branch  The Creston  Wishes you the compliments of the season and hopes you will have a good time.  Below are a few items which will help you enjoy your Christmas.  -#  In the Grocery Department  Foi the Paddings and Cakes.  New currrants and raisens.  New orange, lemon and citron peels.  M       Shelled almonds,icing sugar,fldvorings  *Sf*   and spices.  Jjjjl       Choice layer figs in large and small  flJQ,   boxes.  Canned goods include  New geen peas,   sweet corn, golden  wax beans, Canada Petit Fois Peas as.,  jflXl   tomatoes and pumpkin.  0(m       The above are all new seasons Ontario  pack.  Teas and Coffee  In the teas we handle  Bee brand, Tetleya,  Rain Lais  Blue  Ribbon and a choice blend  of Golden  tipped  Pekoe specialy.  Coffee  Chase and Sauboans, Braids Best and  good coffee in the bean at 35c up   to 5o.  "Biscuits  Christys Arrowroot, Christy's Water  Ice Wafers, Genoa and Rice cakes, marsh  mallows and Christy's and Mooney,s  Sodas.  1 Grocery Specials  Queen Olives, Olives stuffed with nuts,  White Star Pickles, Heiuzes  sweet  aud  Sour mixed, white onion, waluute,  gherkins, Worcester sauce etc,  Cut,dies  Perrins Fancy chocolates in %  and 1  lb. boxes, Creams, Peanut brittle, mixed  and all kinds of sweets for the children.  Mens, Ladies   and childrens slippers  in Felt, Leather etc.  ito  Mens  Handkerchiefs  and   ladies handkerchiefs   in  Creston Mercantile  ���������&:  :*a^<  \H  ^���������������������������^J-Bje  Cuttety Suitable for Presents  Ivory handled carvers, Staghorn handled carvers, Bone .handled carvers, and  all kinds of Pocket knives and razors including the celebrated John Rodgers, ?*R?  I XL, Bokcrsin knives,, and Wade and ^.  Butchers, Boker's and Gillettes Razors, vy?  i  lawn, mercerized, silk etc. <hjU  . Mens neclcwear, all new shades and h/W  shapes. ffi  Ltd. ������  ^ 1 :  tf^i-VV*  .������ t:  V^v>,;^,  'iy  ;'XT"?W������  :rrr������^'Wtt;������I^n������l1W*lw������(Kr������.,  .!V  ���������'mmmiiiiw*ii*m^w*J������������t*'**������w*v^  ���������< v< -n ���������<���������  '>���������*(<���������..  '.���������������������.������������������������*#,.  ���������j-���������������������<������������*<....

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