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Creston Review Dec 8, 1911

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Array jprganization Is Not Workin  On Co-operative "Basis"  i Present. Jealousy Hurts.  I  OLD BOAT WAS TO B\  LAID   UP  9   '  |A strong attempt is being mado to  fold the fruit growers of the Creston  Ulley into one powerful working body,  Kit upon more agressive lines 'ban the  Isent Fruit Growers Association and  wing co-opera ion as its keystone. A  IWng of some few of ihe groovers in  li) section was held Friday night and  ^ther is Called for tonight. T c  ���������jscion as to whether the fruit grow-  |will join together and market their  t as one working bod;- or continue  perate at cross purposes will proba-  be decided this week and many of  residents of.the valley believe that  frait growing business is passing  *ugh one of the moot crucial periods'  ibis time.  ^he ranchers have  an  association at  tent but it u  a small   one   and the  fibers are divided among themselves.  I        j-, *���������  re has been a  constant   enmity  be-  ian   the Fruit Growers Association  the Board of Trade and further there  beeu jealousy ond envy between the  hers of   the  Association.     As has  proven in other frnit;   growiDg lo-  ies this not  only   hnrts   the valley  ;it hbrts   every   resident within its  |ines.   The best argument for co-op-  ton is the achievements of other un-  J'cf fruit growers. * . Yakima-- apples,  iiatohee apples.  Hood  River apples,  |illup   berries,       Ozark   (Missouri)  irberries are known and  famed on  {continents because of  co-operation,  apple and every   berry   produced  Jnese   valleys  could  be   sold today  iput co-operation  just  as every ap-  iroduoedhere is   being  sold.    But  would not command as high prices  out cooperation.     Furthermore it  een proven by these associations  the growers get a greater   margin  ofifc through their co-operation.  Benefits Of Co-operation  me of the- benefits that  have been  ed f������om ao?operation  are as foi-  Ienables Hmall growers  to   ship in  load lots.  lie orop may be distributed so as to  lent a glut on the market.  j enabies    growors    to  establish a  Id that will bo known In the mark-  fnd thufl will eusuro better prioes.  makes * poailble botler business  LodH in denllng with tbo fruit-, buy-  [aoBpoi'tatlon oompnnioB, eto.  -roubles a community to make use  frlotloB of fruit that for auy reason  ly nofc be doslroblo to grow in largo  I'tUtes.  generally brings hotter oqulpmout  Lb oold  stnvngo   plants,   oto., for  lliug tho fruit orop or a sontion.  Insuros bettor    oaro    of   tho or-  B.  warly all oa������on It results in grantor  loin stability in a community.  U lastly It gonoriilly brings a riso in  for every acre of land in  tho ooni-  |ty.  Spirit Of Envy  Injurious' '  expectation of the most win Rutin-  Iny, of tfio ooVopr-.mUvo dlRtrloii*  [beon BurpiiHHod whim tho bonoilt*  Iboou ta'(on into' noonnnt nft.br .tho  Hgsatlona hnvo boon in opor ttiori  jjmo timo, In, other 'opmmnnltlcp  Imohors and growers, havo gonr*  ���������'individually or wiih hnlf honyb'd  [pt,������ at combining; Tho prlnoiph'  for look of 'corporation nniljHl-  jtmcDt in thoBO oonniimiHlAn him  [ally lieon nlf rod down to> th)i ono  !'iaaon--a spirit of envy nnil a lack  ifldonoo among th(������ 'rinohoi's In  own neighbors  way of co-operative Fruit growing organizations and ,bose back of the movement for better organiza tion in Creston  aro alive to the many things thafc'will  have to be overcome. One of the principal difficulties is in keeping the standard of tha apples and other fruit up tc  the quality 'bat is put out by 'be best  growers in the community. It is only  natural that the greatest strength of a  community should lie in its best grow,  ers.  The*re is always a teudeuoy for the  best growers to see thoir products pooled  at prices which are a lictle bit  lower taan what they could have received if selling individually because the  average of tho apples is not kept at the  highest point, This in ma ay sections  of Canada and the States has caused  these best growers to break away from  the association. Iu other and more far  sseiug coniuiunitips the host gvoweis  havo not withdrawn but have turned  to with willing hands to bring the  standard of the rest of tho  grewws up fej his own quality. 'lhi&  has resulted in the community becorn.  ing fumed, aud the best growers have in  after years made up for all they lo&.  whila thoy, .were teaching their neighbors how to grow frnit  Co-operative associations have passed  out of the experimental stage. They  have acted as governing wheels for  years in solid communities and they  have beeu the bulwark of the small  grower. Oreston valley has many small  growers���������five aud ten aore men. These  men according to statist cs of several  countries are the life aud stability 01  the section. The association naturally  inspires confidence. These small grow -  ers will venture into affairs as a bud^  where one alono would fear to tread.  This in itself has proven of benefit tt  the larger growor who deeme himselt  an independent, Thus ono has been  found to help'the other and if for no  other reason than a matter bf establisiT-  iuga business confidouce in tho community tliey shonld all bo working an  ono.  Ranchers   and   Business  Hen   Join   Hands   And  Bring Results  An evidence of what unity of action  will bring was shown this week when  ranchers aud business men joinad in  figning a petition which had for its object the retention of the ferry across tho  Kootenay, it had been ordered laid up,  for the winter by the government and  it the order had been allowed to stand  several hundred people would have beeu  inconvenienced throughout; the entire  winter judging from the number of persons lhatcro-s on the old ferry each  month. Quick action on the part ot  the ranchers and business men however  brought back a reply from the government officials thac the ferrv could remain in commission for another month  at least.  As soon as tbe order came, W. H.  Smith aud a number of his fellow ranchers across the river got busy and the  petition was soon under way.  Text of the Petition.  The document whijb they placed before tho citizens to sign re ad as follows: .  "Wc, the undersigned, request tbat  you nbe your best endeavors to have the  ferry across tho Kootemy river kept  running at least up til it would" be sale  to cross upon the ice. It is more important and necessary tc have someone  on tho ferry bo\v thin earlier as ice  forms and must be kept broken. The  boat itselt must be kept pumped out or  it will sink."  The petition with ovor 100 signeis  wes seat to F. Teetz' 1, government  agent at Nelson and the following day  the petitioners received a message from  him ordoring the ferry to remain running for an indefinite period. The cot,"  to the government in keeping the forrj  runuin;; i-3 only $75 por mouth and iti  needs nre shown by tho n umber of peoplo that use it. In October 067 people  crossed on tho old boat and iu November thero M'oi'o 650 people, besides u  number of tr-nms. ;  Banking Business Started  In    I007   Brings   Fine  Structure  To Creston  CHURCHES WILL HOLD  Distribute Furniture Along Sirdar Avenue  Many Creaton people witnessed an ox-  oiling but short ruuuwny Tuosdny whim  two horso 1 owned by Victor Carr suddenly took fright in front of tlio Burton  Hotel and ran down Sirdnr avonuo,  BOiittorlug household goods for nearly n  bbulc.  Mr. and Mrs. Cavr woro moving from  tlioir former homo to a lionsq Wost of  UroHton uud prnotioitlly nil tlioir boloi g-  mg.'j woro pllod on thn bltfiiU-d, Mr. and.  Mrs. Carr had aligntod from tho slod  to talk lo fionio friends whon for .somo  I'l-iiHou th'.'I.V hnrwofl ������thrtod oifou n run.  Tlm Hl������*d hit; a'Hhoil*, J'onoo around a troo  benlilo tbo Jim-ton ho ubo 'ami bIovoh,  ohnh'H, nnd othor 'household utensils  r,\tmi; with it In:: of ji^-h wi,u\ flying iu-  to , tho sU'oor,.]Articles wOro otrown  along tho Btroot Irom' tl.o hotel-to tho  Hnzolwood bnfo nnd much of tii'o iurni-  titro win* uomplntoly wrcokoil.  Each Denomination Will  Care for Little Ones at  Christmas   Tree  A littlo tfiiow coining l'i 'ho evoning  ovory day thiB' woook hnn kept tho  HlGighiuR nt a loir stundnrd. A number  of Hh'iphing pn'rtlftrt liavo gone to iH-lgh-  lun-iug townn iih iho rcault Of tho Hum  ���������re are muiiy dilUcultlds   iu tho roudUda,  The suggostion to hold a combination  Christmas oolohration onme too lato foi  tho chiu-ohns to arrange their plum  along thoHo linos and as a result onoli  denomination will hold its own oolohration. Tho ohui'ohes hud already begun  making preparations for ,thoir Christ,  mm I'ostlvHln and ib will bo a oaso of  ���������'wait-until next yoar" for tho big  ovont,  Tho Churoh of England will outortnla  tho ohlldron at s mplo covamonlcs at tho  ohuroh honf-o, nothing' olnbobito ��������� boing  Iplmmod.  Tlio nhlldrbn nnd grown ops of tho  ProBbytorlnn ohuroh will participate in  a Blolgh rido in tho afternoon, (if thoro  U any uuow) aud tho evening will be  taken up with vdiIoub exorcises and  present giving.  At tho MolhodlNl; ohuroh tho ovoning  outorfcainmonr, will tnko tho form of 11  oautntn which Ih bolng nrmngod nud  priii'tbod ab.prcBont  Tho Oatholio ohuroh in planning^ to  tnko oaro of itn children in lt.j uhuai  ploiiBitiR lnnmior nud tho fow Uttlo onofl  iuthttt, congregation will bo'given-i  good timo.  The new structure which is to house  the business of the Canadiau Bank of  Commerce here in tho future was fln-.  ished this webk and the employees were  busy getting the banking effects stowed  away in the guew quarters. Tbe old  quarters in the Mercantile block have  been abandoned and will be rataiued by  the Mercantile Company i'or an extension of its business.  The new bank building is one of the  largest buildings m the town devoted to  ono -single business and every effort has  been put foifch ti make it attiactive and  comfortable for both the public and the  employees^ A large room 17 by 18 feet  is devoted to the public and an L shaped  space measuring 40 teat in length ond 10  in width to the bank officials. A room  for Manager P. B. Fowler, 11 by 15 in  dimension, takes up the remainder of  the space on the first floor. The second  story is arranged as quarters for the  bank employees and is most comfortable  A large sitting room, 25 by 12 feet, is  the main room on the second fioor.  Will B������ A Beauty Spot  The entire interior of the huilding is  finished in colonial oak and the furnishing both upstairs and dow u to match  the finish. A'hot water system has  oeen installed and a good lighting plant  will also be operated from the big concrete basement under the building. Two  vaults each 5 by 8 feet have been built  into the rear of the building. The Canadian Pacific Rail >vay has signified its  intention of grading the ground which  tfc owns in front of the building and the-  bank and lawns frontiug ic will no  doubt be one of Crestpn's beauty spots  during the coming summer.  The success of the local bank is due  ro the energy and aggressiveness of Its  uanager Mr. Fowler, who was sent here  ,y the head office iu 1907 to open up a  Vutnldug insiitution. He located first  in apart of the Barton Hotel and iu  1009 moved across the railroad traok to  'the Mercantile block. Tho business hae  liopt on growing nud last winter it was  decided that,CreBton needed anew banking building. The now building gwas  started in Juno.  OF GOAT FELL ROAD  Petition Sent To Victoria Re-  ~questsCompletion Of Section Of Long Highway  u,   -���������: -*-. I  -j���������.*"*-  *> lVa 31  ���������������    -"-Ml  Vluriel Knot Wins Senior  Prize And  May Littlejohn The Junior Prize  One of tho incst pleasing ontortain-  noiits of tho season was offered by tho  \V. O. T. U, {Monday ovoning in th������  shape of a medal * contest between tho  Junior and Honlor girls of tho vnlloy  Tho loug program wa<t nitorostliig from  stare to finish.,'* Miss; Muriel Knott'Avon  tho senior modal and littlo Miao May  Llttlojobu roolti'd best among tho Juniors.   Tho program wns ns follows J���������  PART I;  Oludriuftu'ri Address WW Jackson  Piano Solo...,!;. .Mies D Klinm-nsmith  Chorus.!........... Tho GUIs cf tho 8 8  HEWTATIONH,  (a)........,.';..A...... .Mub Ada lhatu  (b) ;.'.���������*.. ;Mi������fl Mnbol Hiuoioti.  (0).....,..;:...;;.. .MlBHStollaMoK<'lv#������y  Vocal Solo'.'...., Mm Down  IiiBtruitioiiitaVSolobtlon    ��������� ���������  ............... Laura Kduiundfion  (Continued ou Pago 5) '  Roads have been a vital question in  the vicinity of Creston practically ever since it became a town of some  size and a trunk road through to the  Prairies has been the subject of much  agitation. This week a number of  Creston valley people joined in a petition to the Provincial Government  osking that the road between Kitcl  ener and Goat Fell be put into good  shape during the coming summer,  This road is a part of the Canadian  Highway which is dealt with elsewhere  in these columns and will sooner or  later have to be improved to such an  extent that it will be of use to automobiles. The Creston Valley residents  are apparently of the opinion, that  now is the time ,to fix the road and  the petition'will be forwarded to Minister of Puqlic Works Taylor at Victoria is as follows:  "We, the undersigned, residents of  Ymir district, living between Creston  and Goat Fell and the vicinity,, do  herewith petition and request you to  arrange for the completion of the unfinished part of the government trunk  road between Kitchener and Goat  Fell as early as possible in 1912.  -���������'Thls-pai't of~fche,road'is-the missing  link for travel to the Crows Nest Pass  and Prairie provinces and ifc is detrimental to qoth business and travel."  The section of the road in question  is about seven miles in length and an  endeavour to put it in good shape  should not cost more than $10,000 for  the present. The road is already  slashed and wagons can pass over it,  but  it  is  hardly  fit for regular or  heavy traffic.  Have Faith In Taylor  The Creston petitioners believe thnt  Minister Taylor���������"Good Roads" Taylor as he is called���������will listen to their  request. Being as it is ou the lino of  the projected national highway ifc will  have to be improved within a vory  short lime and tho earlier thut tho  work is done tho butter it will bojfov  this valley. Tho Creston petitioners  believe that they havo a good case and  thev are going to keep on asking for  tho road until they got ifc. Thero is  considerable necessary rond work in  this section but ifc is probnbh* that this  0110 stretch affects tho most people  and hns a greater bearing on tho general traffic question than nny othor  road.  Will Advertise Creston  Tho Canadian Highway Assooiation  is now maintaining a strong publicity  force at Now Westminister and as  Croston is along tho main lino of tho  road tho organization is booming,  this plaoo will como in for considerable  advertising. ��������� Every valloy that Improves its roads will ho glvon columns  ofspacoin tho novvspnpors throughout tho provinces and' down in tho  States and tho Review will seo that  tho Association Is kept informed as to  what Creston is doing. Croston valley  is an Important link In tho chain and  tho road to.Goat Foil is now tho most  important project 611 hand. Tho road  swinging us It docs through thb heart  of tho ranches in tho valloy anil  through the town at an angle will as  Hooti as built Increase tho value of ovory Inoh'of proporty along it, Not far  away from Gu'ston���������down at Spokano  ���������tho ranchovu and townn aro joining  hands with Iho utato In building whnt  thoy havo utyluil tho Applo Way. Tho  Apple Way will bring considerable  ndvertlnlttg juj*t because of Its nnmo no  doubt but It will ho worth thousands  uf dollar* to Uio rauohum bocauno uf  the facilities which  it   will  offer for  transportation to the markets.  Meens Motor Tourists  The building of the road . would  mean that auto tourists would begin  coming through the Creston valley  from the Prairie and the Mountain  cities and this would be a large factor  in the making of a cicy here. There  are scores of California cities tbat exist by virtue of their large tourist  traffic and which would not even have  been started if they had not been located vt a point where the tourists  were either compelled or desired to  stop, Tourists will undoubtedly desire to stop at Creston, but there is  another factor to be considered.  Across the river the trunk road as  surveyed and routed turns up Summit  Creek and crosses the mountain at an  altitude of over 5000 feet. It is only  natural that tourists will arrange their  tours so'that they will rest for the  night under the edge of the mountain  andCresion is the nearest point011  this side of the summit. The machine  does the work of course but the tourist nevertheless figures that he would  rather have an early morning sta&t  when he is- going * to "negotiate a  mountain road which runs for miles  through a sparsely settled, district.  There is little doubt but that Creston  will be the place where the tourists  will stop and that will. mean larger  hotels,  larger stores, ' garages,   auto  supply houses, more business in every  way.  '        '      - x  Some of the, people of Creston are.  alive to these facts and they nre working to be among the first to have their .  road completed. Ifc has paid communities to go ahead building roads  without, waiting for tho government  and sucb a spirit may be aroused here.  At any event a number of citizens arov  determined to aid the government officials in their efforts to build up the  roads here in every way and they look  for success tocrown their efforts.  ROUTE MAPPED  OVER PROVINCE  Canadian Highway Associations Sees  Early   Beginning  Ot   Work  Now Westminister, B. C, Doo. 7.���������  Although tho Canadian Highway Aaio-  olatlon has ouly boon in existence for  ono month today, tho work it has accomplished iu this Bhorfc Bpooo of tlm o  is conoluBlvo proof thnt the organisation  will bo an importaut factor in the do  volopmonfc of this country by tho build*  Ing of good roads.  XiOttorsof onconra&omont have been  repolved by tbo officers from many olt-  ie������ iu the eaefc, and from Hazel ton,Daw-  son and Alberul, tho latter the western  terminus of tho propoBOd Canadian ^  Highway,  Albernl waa  lost wook viAlted by a i  traveling repreiwmtatlvo  of  the Cana-'^  dion Highway  Afifloolntlon, who found v  every buulnoBB man  In that town iitj  hearty lympatby with tho objoota of the  nsBoolatibu.    Nanairao  aud   Victoria.'  bavo alio boon oanvaiwed and eaoh oity  m added bonalderabljr to tha ���������troagtk  of tho mombemulp of tbl������ body.  Rout-id Through Creaton  W. W.  Fcwder, Deputy  MlnUtero  Pobllo Worka, In a letter to W. J Kcn,������  < (Continued on Page 4,  ,-v  yty,x  . > --. y  ��������� -y; r  ' yi  r     ������*-*   .  -'   ?>*  '  J,*.:X  1       -.���������*-!  l-.r,  xu  V  'WS.  *V  1 >V i  >,y ..:��������� ** I  *������< fr������ >i  " .   v ���������**���������* I  r J,     ���������  .     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Ir77,  I)7-,' y  h- :*y  I?'7*..'-/'/  |*r.': ������������������������������������'.:,���������  I.*'5 ,'������������������': ,-V  |I3'.''i;v'  tit:;->-':'-  \y a: ���������  m:  ������<f,���������.'''.   .'  hyA. ���������  $>���������?;>���������>��������� -  IV-'���������������������������-.  ���������&���������'��������� ���������  lul'       -)���������'������������������'  It  U ���������  h ,���������  ������������������*.-  W -'   ''  Ij;-"  *>  ii."  l#-7';  IWx  %-;  :������*  \i������**>  i  l;;t  'r  .A ?'  Iv.'-C  "*Nb  AifT-A'ft^W-x;������^^^^  yy  ���������THE-'CRESTO^ >GiiM^SSsi������^l^W':  ';yM#AyVv!^  x-yyx:,y;y.Xyy:yyyxyxyyyyyyyy::yy:yyyy^  VyAySyV:'Ay^^  Cured of Shines  andEczema  stins  OF THE SEA.  I  rvla,  Kingston  By Cuticura Soap and Ointment. Chest  Raw, Bleeding and Itchy.  **I Just want to say a good word for Cuticura Soap and Ointment. In November,  1909, I had what the doctors call shingles  and eczema. My chest was raw and bleeding  and itchy. I was that way aU winter. It was  not tao bad in the summer. In September  U got worse. I had the best doctors treating  me, but did me no good, and I was aU run'  down ln health. In November. 1910. it got  ���������worse'again. I sent to you for a sample cake  of Cuticura Soap. You sent it to me and  I got a box ot Cuticura Ointment. I have  used two boxes and on the third one it has  cured me of shingles, and eczema. I am delighted with them and do feel pleased to  think I have something I have confidence in.  Should anyone be suffering as I did, I hopo  that they will do as I did,*and I am sure of  the results. I am recommending them from  experience." (Signed) J. H. Jarvis, 7 Ana  fit.. Kingston; Ont.. May 30. 1911.  For more than a generation Cuticura Soap  snd Cuticura Ointment bave afforded tha  speediest and most economical treatment for-  itching, burning, scaly and bleeding skin and  scalp humors, or young and old. A single set  is oftea sufficient. Cuticura. Seap aad Ointment are sold throughout the world, but to  those who have suffered much. lost hope and  are without faith in any treatment, a liberal  sample of ������ach with 32-p. booklet oa the skia  will be mailed free, on application. Address:  Potter Drug <fe Chem. Corp., 65 Co'nmbua  Ave., Boston, u. S. A.  D0H7 LET THfiT GOUBH  ROB YOU OF Sim1  You probably know *1? too well  bow it goes. Just as you doze off. the  tickling starts in your throat. A gen tie  cough, still asleep. A. harder cough, aud  then another. First thing you know,  you're wide awake, coughing your head  off...-..'  A. few nights of that and you're so  worn out and weakened that the cough  takes a tight grip on vou.  But why endure it ?  Na-Dru-Co Syrup of Linseed.   Lic-i*  iceAand  Chlorodyne will soothe th*  exasperating tickli'ng, loosen thephlegsi  and cura the inflammation of the mucous  membrane.    It not only stops thecough  quickly, allowing you to get sound,  refreshing sleep, but it goes to the root of  the trouble: and drives out the cold completely.    Children Awillingly take Na-  Dru-Co Syrup of Linseed, Licorice and  Chlorodyne,  because it tastes so good.  Your Druggist has it or can quickly get  it for you in 25c aad 50c. bottles.   The  National   Drug   &.   Chemical   Co.    of  Canada, Limited, 115  Some   Tragedies  of Trawling  Off  'he   j  British Coast. ,     j  For the deep sea fisherman the stini?   I  of the angry waves is as bitter to-dnv  as ever it was.   Only a few week? buck   !  a   fi'eet  oi   hAfhing  vessels   sailed   out.   1  from Lowe?toft and into a great storm;  but when they came back again three  were missing, aud are now definitely  reported as "lost." '  Trawling is simply chock-full with  great and wonderful stories.��������� mostly  tragedies,    though.    Last    year    the  trawler Gothic, of Hull, met a bliz-   '  zard,  was  crippled  by  a heavy  sea,   !  and began to sink.   A Grimsby vessel   j  came to the rescue, and four out of  the crew of eight had been saved by  the  Gothic's  small  boat   when   that  was    smashed.    To   save the   others  floated  lines  attached to buoys were  'used.'  The skipper of,the Gothic fastened  the line round the waist of the steward. The steward hesitated, but only  for a moment.' He jumped into the'  ���������sea immediatelyi; and wns hauled  ! "across to the Grimsby trawler with all  posible speed. But the icy' waters  killed the poor man, and it was a  dead body which was dragged into  the  boat.  Even more tragic is the story of the  foundering    of    the    Grimsby    steam  trawler Celtic a year or so ago.    Her   ,  tail shaft broke in a storm, and sent  the   propeller   through   her   stern,   so   \  that she quickly tilled with water.  The crew took to the boat,, and were [  pulling away, when they were horror- i  stricken to see the cook despairingly j  beckoning them from the sinking .-ship.  He had been forgotten! At once they ���������  turned back, but before tho boat could '���������  reach him the trawler went dowu, car- j  rying the man to his fate. i  For sheer weirdness. there is nothing j  to beat th? story ol the r'rniouth t'isK- i  ing boat Fear Not. j  Her crew consisted of the owner, j  William Rowe, and his seventeen-year- 1  old son. One sunny June afternoon,  the boat came back into harbor, steered by the* son. while Rowe sat upright  upon a thwart, with his arms folded.  But as neither of .'..���������tlieni inured, or  answered to other fishermen's* cries,  a boat went alongside, aiul it wa������  found that Rowe was dead, and his  son in.a trance.  Later on the son, recovered somewhat, and explained that his father  had ditnl suddenly at sea, and all he  could remember afterwards was steering the boat for Plymouth as though  ; a- dream. V  An extraordinary night of horror was  I tbe lot of the -crew of another trawler,  ] the V'-'ashiugtou, wrecked off the coast  ��������� of Iceland two rears back. She struck  j a reef near shore, and for a whole  } ttigbt lay exposed to the fury of a.  I blizzard.  MOONEY MAKES THB CRISPEST,  ������������������LET MOONEY DO IT*1  Thousands of people all over Westera Canada are letting  MOONEY make their biscuits.  \    They have found that MOONEY'S BISCUITS are just a  little criaper, Just a little creamier, just a little thinner, just a little  more appetizing.  MOONEY'S BISCU ITS are just good enough to take the place of  the product of the home oveni   Use  mooney's Perfection  ^a^ammmammmMmmmmmammmmm^^^^^^������������������i^*iM*i������r**'*^������,*������������������,������^^������������^^*t������*������^"^*w���������M^"*"^"���������"^^^^^  I SODA BISCUITS  I ^���������.^������������������������������������,mm.m .... ' mu  Mado in the big sanitary factory in Winnipeg,  The biscuit that's good for every meal of every day,   In air tight, dust proof, damp  proof packages or sealed tins, , ��������� -  rm*xt  I in  Not Particular       y  Fuss���������"Did you ever hear Gadsby  say anything particular about me?"  Russ--^"No; he never was-very par-  ticulfir what lie said about you."  Attacks of cholera, and dysentery com������  quicUly, there seldom beinR'an.vv: warning  taken just as quickly i������ tho patient ia.to  be spared great suffering and permanent injury to the lining membranes of  the bowels. The readiest preparation for  tho purpose is Dr. J- D. Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial. It can be got at small cost  at any drug store or general dealer's and.  it will afford relief before a doctor can  be calleil.  Is the bookkeeper's lunch the bite of  an adderL A    .'  H. H.   NIGHTINGALE  STOCK   BROKER  Member   Standard   Stock  and   Mining  Kv^bange  LISTED      STOCKS      CARRIED      ON  MARGIN  Cnrresriondetife  Invltetl.  33 MELINDA ST., TORONTO.  The mate tried to swim ashore, but  failed. At four o'clock in the morning, one- man, who had complained of  the cold, died. The second engineer  went raving mad. He refused to come  out of the galley, and was never seen  again. Two men were washed away  and drowned, and another was dashed  against the bulwarks and killed. Next  day, when the sea went down, the  survivors were rescued by the Icelanders by means of a line.  b***'  Save the difference between the  cost of a good 1  horse and $1.00���������tbe  cost of a bottle of '  Kendall's Spavin Cure,  Yon can cure a Spavlu, SpUnt,  Ringbone, Bony Growth or Umciiew,  with it, like thousands have done. Head  these lettce������ ��������� tliey will prove thai  Kendall's U ^  The One Safe, Reliable Care.  CmmI. Ont. Due. Uth. 1910.  rtduw f������n4 m������ your Trentlne on Urn Homo. I  liftrn Iunii \minB yuur Spavin Cure foranumtor  of ywti-u wttli Rooil .ui-rcaa, linvinp ������urli>ff that  tima cur������tl a Spavin im n valuahle horm iuid  lni<d o\v> tnaUd bruin;,., ������\������cUlng������, etc  (H'wUvuly. Chriitlm DenUor  \/. VV. i.������u* 11, Coiitnnt, AlU..wrlUm July iBtti.'fllO  "I lmv������ ined your 8p������v|n Cure mr yenrn. anil  liaro cnnii)|������ti.|y rurtil Knot Hut In my herd of  rauii*, nnil BpMnta and S|*vl������������ on hot-,*,.   I flu*  tlint It cur*i wliorotor H Is faithfully applletl."  No need to worry About your horae if  you have a bottle of Kendall's Bpnvln  Cur������ on hnnd for emergency. Get a  bottle front your druRgfdt at once. Don't  take a Huhntilute. The great book,  "Treatise on the Howe," free, of drue-  gUu, or write to .,������ fi^A |  Dr. S. J. Kendall Co.. Enesbnrg Fulls. VI.  ARIiHNGT,0N SMmm^  Some Remarkable Tricks.  Astonishing though the feats performed by the Misses Judge's eockn-  toos, a London music hall troupe, are,  they do not exhaust, seemingly, the  list" of wonderful tricks which a bird  is capable of performing. A correspondent sends us an account of a  marvellous bantam-cock, whose cleverness must surely be unique. Thi3 bird  was trained by a Mr. Fred. Brooker,  of Sbuthover. It was one year old  when the training first commenced,  smd the first feat which Mr. Brooker  taught the bird to do was to hold a  lighted cigarette in its beak while its  owner lit a cigar. It went throueh  this trying performance without flinch,  inp in the slightest depree.  The most amusing, trick of nil, however, was to see this clever little rooster answering his master's imitation  of a rival bird crowing. This he  would do with gusto, sitting partly  on Mr. Brooker's shoulder, the words,  "Go on, my Ind; go on, my son,"  producing louder and more persistent  crows. It took ahout a month to teach  the bird these tricks.  'Die correspondent who sends us  these particulars lias himsolf heen ������  breeder of garne bantams, and says  that he has made hirds lie still for  fifteen consecutive minutps, hy putting  them on their backs, and drawing a*  chalk line about ten inches lohu Irom  their bonks, which, he saya, seems to  mesmerize ihem.--Tit������I3ita.  IF YOUR BABY  IS SICK,  GIVE  BABY'S OWN TABLETS  -;���������-:. The little ills of babyhood and childhood should be treated promptly, or  they may prove serious. An occasional dose of Baby's Own Tablets -will  regulate the stomach Vand' bowels and  keep your little ones well. yOr they  -will promptly restore/ health if sickness comes unexpectedly. Mrs. I.e-  nora' M. Thompson; Oil Springs, Ont.,  says:���������"I have used .'-.Baby's Own Tablets for my little girls as occasion required, and have found them always  of the greatest help. VNo mother, in  my oninion, should be -without thja  Tablets.' Sold by medicine dealers or  by mail at 25 cents aVbox from The  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockviiie, Ont.  You frequently say you can't always trust yourself?  ' .Deafness Cannot Be Cured  by local applications, as they oannot reach the dis-  eased portion ol the ear. There "Is only one way to  cure deatneaa, and tbat If by constitutional remedies,  nearness is caused by an Inflamed condition of the  raucous lining ot ths Eustachian Tube. When this  tubo is Inllamod you havo a rumblins sound or imperfect hearing, and when lt ia entirely closed. Deafness '������. tho result, and uulcss tho inilammatlon can be  ailtpn out and this tune restored to Its normal condition, hearing will be destroyed forever: nine cases  cut of ten are caused by Catarrh,' whieli ls nothing  but an Inflamed condition of the mucous onrfnees.  Wo will give Ono Hundred Dollars for nny case of  Deafness.(caused by catarrh) that cannot he cured  by Hali^ catarrh Cure.   Send for circulars, free.  F, .1. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo, O.  Soin oy Protests. 75c.  TaUo Hall's Fa.nlly Pllh tor constipation.  A  Poor Reason  The benevolent old gentleman had  once been a good cricki-ter, and even  now took a lively interest in the na-  ���������icnal game. It should be fostered, he  would never tire of asserting, where-  ���������ever it was played, no matter under  what conditions; so that, passing  along one of the" sordid streets of  slumland one day, and finding a game  in progress, he could not resist'standing awhile and watching it.  Soon he became aware of certain  faults in the umpire's ruling, and ,he  questioned that official about the matter.  "I see," he said, "that your batsman has been bowled, caught, and  stumped, but, nevertheless, does not  go put.    Why is that?"  "Oh, "im?" was" the umpire's reply.  " 'E stays in as long as 'e likes!"  *'\v;hy is that?" queried the old  gentleman again. "Ts he the owner of  the bat, or is he a bully?"  "Neither, sir," said the urchin  quietly; "but 'is father is a bobby���������  that's why!"  And then the old gentleman understood.  M0IMHL Id06 .22 CAUSER  Extra  Light Weight Repeating Rifle  Shoots a light cartridge for "lun" or target  ���������work and two heavier ones lor hunting.  *    _  This rifle handles..aa Short, .22 Long or .22 Long Rifie cart-1  ridges without change of adjustment. It's a take-down and |  a very handy, all-around small caliber repeater. Examine one \~  and you'll agree that it'a the biggest rifle value ever.o������Eered������  K  YOUR   DEALER   TO   SHOW   YOU   ONE,  The worry of today is often the result of carelessness yesterday.  1 was cured    of   painful Goitre by  MINARD'S LINIMENT.  BAYARD McMULLIN.  Chatham, Ont. ,  I was cured of    Inflammation    by  MINARD'S LINIMENT.    _���������������������������,,���������  MRS. W. A. JOHNSON.  Walsh, Ont. ���������       , A   ,A  I was curerl of Fncml Neuralgia by,  IMTNARD'S LINIMENT.        ���������ATTT_  Parltdalo, Ont. J. H. BAILEY.  The iArlw-wifeCo. -ofiCanada. tfta.  r a,* &^r^^i^^Tofpia6;AfOnlStlovr r'  Tliey Keep tHo  whole system  111 ���������lie pinK. ox  condition.  Their singular curative properties discovered by an Indian  tribe���������Introduced toclvillzation  nearly a century ago���������compounded since 1857 In tho  Comstock Laboratories at  Brockviiie, Ontario.  Dr* Mot*se*������  S^W mUk     m%  m lt%. tfifl 11%. ������%  Root Fills  have a remarkable record for  consistently curlr.g conatlpa-  llon.blllousnesaandlridlgcatlon,  purifying the blood, banishing  headaches and clearing the  ti       tkin. 25c. a box amy where*  mmmm  W. N. 0��������� Na. m.  Leave Room.  "Leave room for Goorgo!" These  words, spoken in the hearing ot anyone who moves in Court circles, are  bound to raisu a smile. King Georgo  and Queen Mary nre no exception to  the rule, and tho jolcelet is sure to be  ventilated many a time on board tho  Medina during her voyage to India.  It happened in this w-y. A littlo  Hirl, the grind-daughter of a high  Court official, was always pretending  to be someone olso, after the manner  of imaginative children. One evoning in the Highlundfi recently her  nurse aaid to hor, "Como to bed. Miss  Eva."  "I am not Misa 13vn, ' aho aaid, "I  am the Queon."  "Then will your majesty condescend  to como to your bed?" replied tho  nurse.  Tho child roso with alow dignity*  and proHontly clnmhored into bed.  The nurso proceeded to tuck her in,  whon ���������*ho nuld with mock solemnity���������  "Uo careful I Loavo room for Ciearge!"  Half 0 Corttury on Job.  Mr. Mark Haworth, pariah clork of  Grout Harwood, haa for ovor fifty  yoara, served oa eextom Sunday school  hUperlntondcnt, and church worker.  Mr. Iliiworth hold* the remarkable re-  cord of nover having been late or ah-  tent. Ho Imi* olllciatcd at U.000 wed-  iliugn, over 8,00(1 funorulu, and 4,000  baptinms.  TrlpU* Franc*** Outlmy,  Britain'* total expeiidltiiro in naval  matter* in 1010 wa* nuimrly threw time*  that of l-'runco for tho corrc������pondlng  ycnoii.  There nre two kinds of Socialism,  one of which wo Hhnll havo to lot in  unless wo want tho other to break in.  ���������Jacob A. Riitt.  When there is a divorce, nnd tho  mnvi marries soon after, some people  nro disposed to bo indignant. I nover  nm, for tho man to marry tho co-respondent seems to mo tho best and  quickest wny out of it.  SMIobb Cure  qtiloltly atanttcaadlia* our������������ colilj. bonis*  tha tbruat mil luud������ ������      B5 ���������������������>(*���������  Tho only pooplo who don't, malto  mistake-- aro thoHo who do nothing,  which is tho greatest mistake of all.������������������  General Booth,  Wanted a Bigger "Little Mary"  It was easy to see that the very  stout gentleman who had just secured  standing room at the door of the  crowded tram was very much ruffled  in temper. So that a newsboy met  with a cold reception when he boarded the vehicle.  "'Noos' or 'Staw/ sir? Evening  piper, sir?" he queried/And the portly passenger emitted a gruff negative;  But the boy was persistent.  "Latest racing, sir!" he went on.  "Defeat of the champions! Explosion  in the Channel Tunnel!"  "Get off, you young rascal, or I'll  kick you off!" shouted the irate gent-  leman.  .And the youth, slightly alarmed,  prepared to go;  But he could not.resist one parting  shot.  "I say, guv'nor,", he said, "our min- i  ister's given me a ticket for the chapel  free tea.    Do you mind lending  me  your stummick to go?"  Then he'jumped nimbly off���������just in  time.  - Economy  in - little  things is just  as  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 severed others  of inferior make.  ALWAYS   ASK  FOR  EDDY'S.  "THE HOUSE OF PLENTY"  F you Intend coming East this winter We will wel-  come your reservation at our hotels, situated in the  heart of the, down-town shopping district, 'in close  proximity to the Union Station, leading ��������� theatres and  churches, it is the great meeting place for everyone  from Western Canada. American and European plana.'  American   S2.K0 and upwards. v  George Wright   and   Mack   Carroll,     Proprietors  EVERYBODY LIKES THE WALKER HOUSE  Toronto's Famous Hotel -  Minard'������  Linlm<*nt. Cures Diphtheria.  .Thero will bo a row about everything  forover and ever amen, and the only  remedy is to do your host, eat slowly  and not worry.  XMA8   GIFT8  DIAMONDS���������WATOMiSS      ���������������"  CATALOGUE  SENT  FUWTO.  UNITED  WATCH fi, JEWELRY CO.,  Ii!:i Buy St., Toronto.  KIDNEY;  y t       ,,-- r .^  f.p}y  J  tHEF  C. P. R, Invests Heavily In Chicago  It, is stated on good authority horo  that tho Canadian Pacific Railway has  closed a deal for tho purchase of tho  greater part of tho land required for  its now freight terminal and auxil-  linry ynrd and tracks in Chicago and  Hint operations involving an expenditure of from $5,000,000 to $7,000,000  will shortly bo commenced. It hao  beon about two years Binoo tho Canadian Pnoifio Railway, through it*  subsidiary lino, thn Minneapolis, St.  Paul ft Sdnlt.Sto Mario Railway ���������purchased control of tho Wisconsin Central. Thn latter had noithor paasongor  nor freight, tormina! facilittos of its  own in Chicago, but camo instead  ovor whnt is now known as tho Baltimore te Ohio Chicago- terminal and  ���������ho Illinois Central, passenger trains  arriving and departing from Park Row  atation, and using also facilities at tho  foot bt Randolpho St. for its froight  yards. Now it is etalod this fltato of  affairs will bo ohangnd. Tho "Soo"  Is now nooniring lands to tho valuo  of $1,.100,000 for a now freight terminal nnd has also ontarod into a con-  traot hy whioh it will gain ontranoo  io thn Grand Central Station at Fifth  Avanuo and Polk 6tn-������*l, u*Km Iho ox-  niratlon of it* lnnsB with tho Illinois  Central which will bo in about tour  years.  Tho land puroha*ed *o fnr include*  105 parcels for a total connidoration  nt $550,000.  No  More Worry'  Two young women havo become  tellers in a Boston bank. It will bo  perfectly natural for thom to toll.  It It a Llvor- Pill.���������Many of the ailmpntB  whieli man has to contend with have their  ovlorln in a dlHonlorcd livor. whtoW is a  dolloato orecan, pooullarly HUBotsptlmo to  tho (llflturbanoos that como. from .IrroRn-  lar habits If laolc of oaro In oatlnf? and  drlnlclnir. This nocountu for tho ptront  many llvor roRUlotors that Ih prenBoa on  tho attention of tho; Hutforors. Of thoso  thoro ts nono Hunorlor to Parmoloo a Voro-  table .IMIIb. fholr operation thowRh  (tontlo, in olTootlvo, and tho most .dolloato  can uho thom.  ,   In thoso days   genius   cannot   play  the ostrich .���������Lord Roaohory..  WartH nro dlHfhturitniontH that, dlnantioar  whon troatod vlth Holloway's Corn Ouro,  , ���������     ���������   !      I .HI   ���������     1,1.1 J     I!      I   ,.      .!      .H... M  As soon as you fool too old to do a  tiling, do it.���������-Margarot Doland.  Tho  First Consideration V'  ,.' She���������-This place doesn't agree wilj  mo.'' ,.'���������" A7 A        .;���������' '  He���������Why don't you lcavcp        ;:A>  She���������-Why, Pido ha^gnined a pour  since wo camo here:  ^   Extra        '.'���������'";, Xx\  It is better to avert a war than,,  fight and v.ln; better, to prevent siol  ness than, to oure it. Keep a bottle I  Hamlins Wizard Oil in tho house a J  see how much sufforlng it Bavos,  Xo consistent vegetarian has a ;rig|  to wear mutton-chop whiskers.  Minard's  Llnlmont Ouros Coldo,  ' ii ��������� ���������>��������������������������� ���������i��������� mimm' mm ���������* Vwt p ' \    '  Thoro ,is no more cruel fallacy of rl  mooraoy than that all men aro hot  froo and equal.���������Mra. O. H. P. B|  mont.  Stomach Blood and  . Liver Troubles  Muoh tlokneM itarta with weak atomaoh, and oonaequent  l poor, impoverished blood. Nervoua and pale-people laok  tfood, rioh, red blood. Their atonuioha nood invigorating  for, after all, a man ecu bo no atrontfer than hia atomaoh.  A. remedy that makea the atomaoh atron-f and the liver  aotive, makea rioh red blood and overcome! and drlvea  out diaeaae-produoloii bacteria and ourea a whole multitude oi diaeaiea.   /  ���������  Get rid ot yogr atomaoh XVomknaaa and  JLIwar t������m*tn*a* by taklad ������������������ oouno ot  t>r. Ploroo'a Gold������n Madloai' tHmooviry  ���������tha Uraat mtomaek tftorattva, MJvar  iavl&orator mud Blood 0/������������������*er.  You can't afford to aeoapt any mediolne of atihum.  ftrnfimtMo* aa ������ aubatltuto lor "Golden Medleal Ditoov-  ory," whioh la a medicine 0" known oowroamoN, having  a complete Hit of Ia|r������dltflta In plain Rn-Jliah on lu bot-  tU-wrappor, ������������������m������ b������lni attwtad oa eorreet under oath,  yp* MaiMW** mmmmt Aiflala maintaOf auuf imvktvmf  &&B8m  LJwar.  ���������xyf?JZ^^m\  Bernlm]  nH*MMtWMt*bi<Mi*NHmiM^^m������***������* ^'^i'  " .WHH+l^ltfiHt^UI *��������� ?,***,*.,*  ������<-inr������r#wMr>iN������������'fk  _.:<  \  W ^^yMV^M������wl*>V������*W*������W<*'l������������������r' ~s^xyy:^x?;-. ^y/v -, ���������  i <"  lV,       s ~ *      -  -    -   -.  *  '$"    i^V.    -**    \    '"I      r   ^    S.i.1   ^  ^V.   ^w   ~"  -!���������.,*������   ".    ���������    i*A yy ',ys-y v-   v<< -j ',, ��������� t  p -  JS l  il  THE    CRESTON    REVIEW,    CRESTON,    B. C.  A * JJ&  BRITAIN AND GERMANY  SIR   EDWARD    GREY     MAKES  FORCIBLE SPEECH  TELLS HOW  IT WAS  DONE  J. E.  In  the   House  of  Commons'the  For-  eign  Secretary   Makes   a  Complete  " -Statement    of    Negotiations    With  the   German  Ambassador���������He   Un  flinchingly   Upheld     the  * Taken by the British Government*  ' London.���������That relations between'  France, Germany ana Britain are btill  "serious ana delicate," was admitted  in tne House of Commons by foreign  Secretary urey in making the long  heraldeu speecn regal ding the Moroccan situation.*  The ioreign secretary reviewed the  whole moroccan* episode trom the  sudden ' appearance ot the German  gunboat fun ther in the sport of Aga-  oir, in Southern Morocco up to the  signing of the Franco-German treaty.  H'e unflinchingly upheld the attitude taken by the British government,  but at the same time declared that its  action was never antagonistic to Germany or to any settlement she was  able to arrange with France, and  which did not threaten the rights .of  Great Britain. Sir Edward Grey made  no secret of the fact that the situation  had at one time been very tense, but  thought his statements would prove  a sedative to a world which had been  indulging iri a fit of political alcoholism and that the time had arrived  for, it to get and to keep cool and  sober.  x At the outset Sir Edward told the  House that Herr Von Kiderlen-Waech.  ter's, disclosure of the conversations  which .hud taken place between the  German ambassador and himself had  taken him by surprise. In diplomatic  procedure it was most unusual to  make public any such conversations  without consulting the other party,  and knew nothing whatever of Herr  Von Kiderlen-Waechter's intention  until,, he read the published account.  He did not make any complaint,  however, as he understood the exigencies of the situation in Germany  precluded any such consultation.  Herr Von Kiderlen-Waechter's statement was not complete so that he (Sir  Edward Grey) was under no, necessity  of putting the part taken by the British foreign office before the House of  \>Viuintfiiio   ***   ������*  a.HAM.'*-a.   ^***���������..������������������-* ���������  The* communication made to the  British foreign office by the German  ambassador. Count Paul Molff-Met-  ternich on July 1 in regard to the despatch, of the German gunboat Panther to Agadir, in southern Morocco,  and the ambassador's explanation in  regard to that matter, continued Sir  Edward Grey, made it clear that Germany regarded a return to the status  quo in Moroceo as impossible, and  that Germany's real object was a definite solution of the whole Moroccan  question. ���������  <- On July 3, Sir Edward Gray informed the German ambassador that the  situation . created by the despatch .of  the Panther to Agadir was so serious  and important that it must be discussed at a cabinet council, and on  July 4 he told Count Metternich that  Great Britain was not able to-.take up  a disinterested attitude concerning  Morocco, nor to recognize any new  arrangement come to without her consent.  A silence followed, and the next conversation between Sir Edward Grey  and Count Wolff-Metternich took  place on July 21, when the British  foreign secretary told the German ambassador that the British government  adhered to his statement made on  July 4. Sir Edward Grey and Count  Wolff-Matternich '-on that occasion  - that the British govenment knew that  a rectification of the Congo frontier  was proposed as the basis of a setle-  ment between Germany and France,  and said he thought the matter might  * be arranged on such a basis without  affecting British interests.  "We shall be. very glad if this hap-  Eens, and in that hope that it would  appen,  wo have hitherto    stood on  one side," Sir Edward   Grey   said to  ambassador and   continued,    "but I  had been .mode anxious by the news  regardipg'the demands which the German government had made from the  French government, which   in   effect  ,vvmeant a, cession of tho,French Congo,  ���������'Aan.dSwhich it;,was bbvioiialy impossible  ; for' 'the > French  government to  con-  A cede. V I; pointed  biit   that 'the  Ger-  y mans Avwere.v in  the    closed    port of  A Agadir, -that' -.thqy. were landing and  : negotiating withthoVtribcsand forall  )������������������ VWo knew  might    bo   acquiring, con-  cesaioris..   It might also bo that tho  German flag   -had.';���������-been   hoisted at  Agadir;'u^ich ita'���������"tlio   most   suitable  A port on that coast for a naval base."  A     Sir Edward   Groy   pointed Aout to  :J Count Wolf-Motternitcli   that   in tho  ���������;��������� ovont of the negotiations with-Franco  failing Groat Britain would be obliged  'A to take, some atop in order to .protect  v:; Britiab interests.      A r  Tho Gormoh ambassodor wan not in  A a 'position to impart any information  to tho British foreign office, but he  dfcrjft'ocintod tho assumption of possible  A dbmngb. to British interests and said  ;* liftAwas Huro that his government had  no intention of acquiring commercial  monopolies ���������.'������������������'.  Maynard Describes  His Method  of Raising  Prize Winning  Wheat  Among the guests of honor at the  banquet to Seager Wheeler, who won  the  first prize  of   $1,000.   was  J.   E>.  Maynard, of Deloraine, Man., winner  of the third prize for' the best sample  of hard red wheat at the recent land  kVi-i+iiriA show in Madison Square garden, New  Attituae York  c.ty     Mr   M^nard was ono of  the eariy settlers in the province pf  Manitoba, having gone there and taken up a squatter's claim before the  Dominion government survey was  completed.  "I have been growing  seed for 14 years now," declared Mr.  Maynard, and I believe the secret of  my success is that I have been exceed-  ingly careful about selecting my seed"  and I believe that this is the most important of all tilings in the growing of  good grain.'  "Fourteen years ago a man named  Harkney brought a carload of -Red  Fyfe seed wheat into Manitoba from  Minneapolis. Mr. Maynard bought  some of this and has been reseeding  from it each year for 14 years, and  during that time he has captured  $2,300 worth of,prizes, besides four  silver trophies and four sweepstakes,  two at Winnipeg and two at Brandon.  "You had better say that it was on  my son's farm that the prize grain was  grown," declared Mr. Maynard, who  celebrated his 80th birthday last year.  "You ought to give my son/ Thomas  Maynard, the credit, for he does all  the work and grows all the grain  now."  "A farmer should always keep a  good supply of seed on hand, so that  when a bad season  season is poor he wiii always have  good seed to plant for the next year,"  he said. "I have planted the very  best I could get always and whenever  our grain was particularly good I put  aside sufficient to last for a number of  years if necessary."  The process of agriculture employed  on the Maynard farm is not unusual.  The seed was sown three inches deep  by a press drill. When it had come  above the ground a harrow was passed over the field once and then, with  good weather conditions, Mr. Maynard  always had a good harvest, so he declares.  Never has he sown wheat on a piece  of land oftener than once every three  years. After a crop o? wheat he grows  oats or other grain, and then summer  fallows one season.  MCNAMARA TRIAL ENDS  JAMES McNAMARA CONFESSES TO  TERRIBLE CRIME  ENGLISH  PRIMATE ON CANADA  Archbishop   of   Canterbury   Says   Nothing Like Its Growth Has Ever  Happened;.  London.���������No    man    in   England is  more enthusiastic about the,future of  murder of Charms j. J-iaggeny,,a ma-  .,   , chimst killed in the explosion which-  that  same wrecked <ihe >Iime8)  October 1, 1910.  McNamara, with his brother John J.j  were jointly indictad for the murder  of 19 of the 21 limes victims. 3ust be-  tore the time of the reconvening of the j  Says  He  Owned   Up to Save  Life of I Canada than the Archbishop of Can-  J,   V.       A.. .       H      ........    l.   itevbury, and m an address delivered  Brother���������Believed He Will be,at Edinburgh the other day he spoke  Sentenced to Lite Imprisonment���������'with reference to the position in the  Complete     Network     of     Evidence  empire she would occupy before long.  At.r...+ u;m ������^������+i,ns. Wiii dc* a i "As compared-with-any other place  About  Him-Brother    Will    Get a <or part Qf ^ ^^ ^^ ^ .^ ^^  Short Sentence. (tion to our land and to our personal  Los Angeles.���������James B. McNamara,' responsibility there    is    literally no-  through counsel, pleaded guilty to the  ENTWISTLE TRAIN H������LD UP  thing to compare with what is hap  pening in Western Canada today." he  said, "and nothing that the. world has  dreamt of in its ultimate possibilities  of wealth, in growth, and in- rapidity  of distribution equals the'condition in  Canada." .   ,% ���������  Mr. J. W. Gulland, Scottish, Radical  court,   a   big  crowd   surged  into  thej whip, on his return from "Canada gave  chamber.    Almost the entire  staff of to his constituents his impressions of  THREE YEARS FOR ARSON  Samuel C. Wilson Was Found Guilty  by Jury in Sensational  Case  Red Deer.���������In the case of Samuel C.  Wilson, charged with arson,,the jury,  after considerable debating," 'brought  in a verdict of guilty, and a sentence  of three years in the penitentiary was  th* decision of the judge. ��������� The defence  has decided to appeal the case and the  appeal will likely .be heard next  month.  Wilson was put in the box. He said  Mr. Mcintosh had control of the management of the Lacombe Produce company and he knew nothing of the business nor the amount of the stock or  J what insurance was carried and he  ���������said he had never instructed Mr. Mcintosh to raise the valuation of the  stock thirty per cent, and insure for  on* hundred per cent, of this valuation. , He  positively denied the  evi  the district attorney's ofhee came to  the court room. The enclosure where  the attorneys were ^seated was also  crowded, with their friends, it being  evident that a big sensation was expected. John J. McNamara pleaded  guilty to aiding in the destruction of  the plant.  John McNamara entered the court  unhandcuffed, and took a seat near  his brother. Attorney' James Scott  sat with his arms around the prisoner,  John J. was smiling and chewing  gum.  Atorney Davis of the defence began:  "After long consideration, your honor, we have concluded to withdraw the  plea of' not guilty against James B.  and" we would like to have John J.  tried."   , District  Attorney  Fredericks  ,n���������r,r,    ^a b*������~ ��������� arose arid the prisoner did likewise,  comes    and the     ���������You haye  *bfien    aKaignedi    Mr.  James B. McNamara," said Fredericks, "and have heretofore entered a  plea of not guilty. Do you answer  guilty?"  "Yes," answered James B. McNamara.  \."The McNamara's have pleaded  guilty because they were* guilty," was  District Attorney John D. Frederick's  comment.  "If I'd have seen any way out of it,  we would not have done it," said Attorney Clarence S. Darrow, after  court. "We've had it under consideration since a week ago. I'm glad it's  over with," said Mr. Darrow with a  sigh. "We've been ^working' on this  for two weeks, and it has been the  greatest strain of my life. The dynamite in The Los Angeles Times was  blown' up by James B. McNamara  with riitro-glycerine, to be sure, but  the touch-off wns caused by the gas,  and the gas really did it.  District Attorney Fredericks intimated he would recommend life imprisonment for James B., and that  John J. probably would have to serve  a short term.  ASQUITH GETS HOWLED  DOWN  Premier Asquith Leaves the Church in  Disgust���������Every Person Was  Greatly Annoyed ,  London, Eng.-t-Suffragefetes in pursuance of the policy of militant tactics  recently revived entered the City  Temple and by'noisy interruption prevented Premier Asquith from delivering a speech on settlement work. The  premier, after repeated efforts to get a  hearing, left-the church in disgust.  The trouble began as soon as Mr.  Asquith mounted the rostrum.   Scores  Citizens   Boarded   Train     At    Station  and  Forced  Crew to Stop  at Crossing  Entwistle, Alta.���������Final and satisfactory adjustment of the recent differences arising between the Railway  Commissioners and local officials of  the Grand Trunk Pacific at this place  . ,     .,,,--     v, ,   - .appears now  to  be  assured,  through  ������lj.c^P^'ed,^lthi^7J^LIi^<:eithe   energetic  action  cf "a-committee  ^ determined citizens, who are making no effort to \ keep back the facts  from publication;  Upon the refusal of the G. T. P.  train crews to obey the recent order of  the commissioners to make ��������� regular  stops at Entwistle as well as the suburban station a mile and a quarter  outside the town, the committee mentioned organized a night party with  red lanterns, boarded the train in true  outlaw style and," after paying the fare  of 20 cents per head, as demanded by  the conductor for their few minutes'  ride of a mile and a quarter to the suburban station, proceeded to advertise  the situation to the train's passengers.  It had been the plan of the "holdup" committee, in case the train crew  should not accede to their wishes, to  go to Edson and beard the division  superintendent with a formal demand  for explanations as to his reasons for  failing to comply with the order of the  railway commissioners. This proved  unnecessary, as the superintendent  was on board, and "was also wroth,  stating to the committee the-*' next  morning, in no mild language, that  stopping a train was a penitentiary  offence, and that action on that  ground had already been commenced  The committee advised the superintendent to go ahead with the action,  as that was just he kind of publicity  they were looking for. Finding his  threats futile, the superintendent ordered the train stopped at Entwistle,  and even became so docile as to promise regular stops at this station in.  future.    f  A monster petition of Entwistle citizens is now being prepared with a  view to bringing the G. T. P. Officials  i-oto a clearer understanding of up-to-  d������ite hold-up methods when townsite  rights are called in question. As there  was no bloodshed in this instance, it  is generallv believed that the Entwistle outlaws will not be immediate-  lv prosecuted for their determined undertaking as a red lantern organization.  the Dominion. A     .*.'������/"'.  He never met a single Canadian, he  declared, who asked that r England  should give them a preference in its  markets for their goods. In Canada  there was a feeling of the warmest  loyalty for this country*.  - "The Cpnadians," he said, "realized  how much we are giving them with  the constant stream of the best people  in out country. Surely there is no  greater gift we could' give them. I  think there are far too many going to  Canada and the people who are leaving our shores are not crude and useless people, but people upon whom we  have spent a great deal in educating  and training. We are sending out  there the finished product of our  race."  THE SUNDAY SOHOOL  GOOD PRICES FOR FAT CATTLE'  Quality of Beef Offered to Consumers  Better Than Ever Before in  History of  West  Calgary.���������Because the farmers of  the Canadian West have been resorting to stable feeding to prepare their  cattle for the market, the quality of  Christmas beef fo be offered to the  consumer on the local markets this  year will be better than ever before in  the history of the west.  Until recently western cattle men  shipped their cattle to home and foreign markets straight from the range  without .any special preparation. This  did riot" do justice to western beef.  Now, however, all over the west,  ranchers and farmers are stable feeding thousands of cattle in preparation  for the markets.  The excessive moisture during the  past summer, which injured the grain  seriously, caused a luxuriant growth  of wild grasses on the prairie and  cattle have been able to obtain abundant food without any effort. This has  fattened them as they seldom have  been fattened and with a few weeks'  stable feeding, has given the west a  stock of Christmas beef par excellence.  So good have been the prices offered on Canadian markets this year  that little Canadian beef lias been  .finding its way abroad.  WINNERS IN EVERY CLASS  Take Seventy Per Cent, of the Prizes  at the Live Stock Judging  Contests  LESSON  Xfr-FOURTH,  QUARTER;  \   FOR DEC. !0,I9I I.-.,- . . **;  Text   of   the   Lessqn, ��������� ftJ.eh.   vi,    1-12.  Memory   Vcrss,   II���������Golden    Text,  Ps. xxvii, I���������Commentary ^Prepared ~  by Rev. D. M. Stearns.       .;  Chapter  v  tells  of   a great1 "wrong  among the Jevs themselves, for, some  were holding mortgages on the 'lands  anil  houses of  their poore^* brethren  and  lending  money t at  a high  rate, '  while  for  twelve' years  Nehen/^ft^^asj  governor  had   refused  to   be   chargeable  to  the  people or  te������ faka 5'������Uiy  thing from them.   On the contrary, he  fed   at  his own-table  150 JgjKs /$&&  rulers  besides those  who  came frpm  the nations about therii, and^allAftbSsfC'  at his own expense.  Chapter vi is a record of his' eneniie'dv {'*  from without who earnestly sought to  do him  personal harm'  ��������� ��������� First .they >  thought to do him mischief by enticing  him to meet them, in' one of the .vil-  ���������  lages iri the plain of Gno.   It is- evar   ���������  true that the wicked plottetlT against /  the just, watcheth the righteous .and  seeketh to elay him ' (Ps. xxxvii, 12, :  32).    But the Lord, shall    laugh.   at���������a  him, for Ho seeth that his day is comi-*  ing.   Every child of God" must expect  to be hated by the world and to suffer  tribulation' and persecution (John xv, '  18-20; xvi, 33; II Tim iii, 12), and it  should be accepted as a,gift from God'  and a .special privilege (Phil, i, 29; I  Pet. iv, 12, 13).  ,   Nehemiah'8 reply to the first temptation, in verse 3, is worthy of imitation by all earnest Christian, workers -  who are ������pked to tnrn aside from that  to which God has called them: ��������� '.'I am'-  doing a great work, so that I cannot  come   do\y*a.    Why   should the -work"  cease whiie 1 leave it and come down  to you?". It is always a wrong.kind'  of  '���������oming  do-tin  to  leave  any  work  directly for God,  which He has intrusted., to us, to confer with worldlings or'even tb attend some kinds ot*  committee meetings or so called ministers' meetings which do .not profit.  All  coming down  from' any form  of  pride or, self' ia, always right and profitable, for owr* highest place is lying  low at our, Itedeemer.'s feet, and the,-  Lord alonef-riust be exalted, and with  Him-alone'must we be occupied.  -    *  Four times they tried in a similar  way to .entice Him, but he i was en, -  abled to resist them every time (verse  4). - An old lady* who , endeavored to.  find something good in every one and  everything was once asked if she ever  I saw  anything good in the devil. She  /jthoughtfuSty,replied,."Well, he is very  Chicago, 111.���������Canadian students ex- persistent."   These enemies of Nehe-  of women greeted him with cries of  =einV*e^^  the house in Calgary  He said Mrs. Girvin never had his  ber chained herself to a piller and was  removed only after a violent struggle  consent to go to Lacombe. He did not du"g wh_lch the audience was m an  know she-had gone and had never,"P10"- J"1���������* Ramsay MacDonald,  give.i her the key. The accused's evi- the labor leader who spoke after Mr.  tlrnoe all the way through was con- Asquith had left, described the scene  trudicto y to the evidence of the witnesses for the crown. The judge's  charge to the jury was very fair, and,  if anything, was in favor of the accused.  Railways Rushing Crops to Lakes ,  Winnipeg.���������The Canadian Pacific  and Canadian Northern railways are  engaged in a battle against time to  get, the western crop to the head of  the lakes, before navigation closes. ���������  J. T. Arunde', general superintendent of the 0. P. R., is in his private  car in tho , yardB , to , rush things  through; ,���������, It ��������� is affirmed that the congestion in the Winnipeg yardSi which  up to a Bhort time ago,-was holding  up transportation, is now. relieved,  though it is admitted that the cars on  tho sidings of .��������� tho Vv Saskatchewan  branches will not be A through to tho  lakes in time to catch .water transportation. It is, however, assorted "forcibly that there is plenty of room in  the terminal elevators to hold the crop  until the opening of navigation in the  spring.    A  as an insult to the prime minister and  a depredation sto English public life.  CHANGES. IN   IMMIGRATION  LAW  to  Chinese  Children     Cannot  Come  .    Canada at All  Without  Pay-  mont of the Head Tax  Vancouver, B.C.���������Instructions from  Ottawa to the local department of immigration, calls attention to an important change in the regulations for  the admission of Mongolians. Under  that, act, as it stood for some time,  those entitled to 'admission are mer-  chontB, their wives and minor' child-  rcn, and necessary entourage, and  clergymen, with their wives and children. Hereafter/ all' ChineseVjehildren,,  regardless of whothor they, may later  become students, must pay the full  head' tax of fivo bunded dollars. One  hundred and seventy-eights Chinese  ore now attending Vancouver schools.  During November two hundred and  twonty Chinese entered at the port of  Vancouver. "Not a single Japanese or  Hindu arrived.  CATTLE ARE  IN FINE CONDITION  Stood   the   Cold   Weather  Very   Well  and   Prices  are  Better  Than Ever  Calgary.���������The cattle of Southern Alberta are in splendid condition, although the recent cold weather has  somewhat reduced them in flesh, said  W. R. Hull, who returned recently  from a visit to his ranch, where he  superintended "the shipment of 1,000  head of be"f cattle. "I found," said  Mr. Hull, "a considerable falling off  in the weight of the cattle from our  first shipments owing to the storm.  Feed is plentiful, but with beef cattle  that are ready for shipment the cold  weather makes a considerable difference in their weight." Prices, he  said, are better than in any former  year, and owirig to he splendid' grass  they are in a much better candition.  Hull and Co. have a lease on tho  old Waldron ranch between tho Porcupine and Livingstone ranges, where  they are ranging Iheir stoek in winter,  nnd also on the Oxley ranch. "There  appears to be a great scarcity of breeding stock throughout the country,"  said Mr. Hull, "and unless some more  attention is paid to this department  of stock-raising, I anticipate that beef  will be very scarce in Alberta in the  near future."  liibiting here will take home 70 per  cent, of the Armour scholarship,  awards and the chief judging trophies  of the International Live Stock exhibition.  The Canadian colleges entered the  competition with seven schools of the  UnitedStates. They were winners in  every" class according to " announcement made the stock show management. The student judging was the  chief event of the exposition opening  day. s  The five boy team of McDonald college, Quebec, was declared the most  efficient, and this school will get 40  per cent, of the Armour scholarship  awards, as well as the Internationa)  trophy for judging. "  ln the score McDonald College ranked first, Manitoba Agricultural college  of Winnipeg second, Missouri Agricultural college was third, and Ontario  college fourth.  MEDALS FOFM3EST PERCHERONS  Hundreds of Tons of Frown Potatoes  Winnipeg.���������Sovoral hundred tons of  fror.cn potatoes woro soltl to unaua-  pooling buyers in Winnipeg this fall,  which fact wob not disclosed until after tho potatoes woro stored for a suf-  'floiont lorfgth of timo to enable thom  to thaw but. Mary/ largo consignments to hotels ana restaurants liavo  turned but a total loan. Largo wholo-  aalo,houses and pooplo who bought directly from market gardonors hnvo  boon similarly dinprofltod, Hundrodft  of buohelH of frbzon potatoes aro boinjc  hauled to the city nuisance grounds  daily.  Asks for Settlement of All Disputes  6ttawa;T-Thb United States govern-  morit, through correspondence with  the department of justico hero arc  prbailing for tho creation of an intorna.  tional tribunal in order that Bovoral  out8trindlri������ .questions between tho two  Qouhtrioaiway bo adjusted without uri-  neaoBBflrjr delay. It will bo -remember-  od that In 11)07 tho Hague tribunal  gavo as ita decision that all outstanding claims which included flshory, arid  boundary disputes, m woll as sovoral  private matters ahould go to an inter-  nntlonal tribunal, with representatives  of Great Britain and Canada, another  tor the United Statoa, nnd ono ontiro-  ly disinterested on tlio quostjon or  olaims. y  November Wm ��������� Good Month  Ottawa ,���������OuBtomn   flgurba   for   No  Germany To Give Britain a Ohance  Berlin.���������Imperial   Chancellor   Voh  Bothmann-Hollwog and Foreign Soo-  Hundrodft rotary Von Kiddbrlin-Wnoohtor , will  "  '     roply in tho rciohstag in the course of  tho noxt wook to thu spooch on tho  Morocco oituation made by  Foreign  Secretary Edward Gray in tho house  ol Commons recently,   It muy bo that  ono or both of tho Gorman statesmen  !\vJU Indicator* an opportunity to maul  New Naval Policy Born  Toronto.���������-The Sontinol declares that  tho timo is ripe for a national navul  polioy. That journal advpeates the  presentation to Britain of super dreadnoughts biillCd!'Canadian materiul  and nickel matter, the re-establish-  mont of tho British North Atlantic  squadron with headquarters iit Halifax, and a rcqueBt for a voice in tho  Imperial councils.  Explosion en the Maine  ���������Havana!.���������It has*already been airiply  demoristruted to the Inspection Board  that the Maine was destroyed by an  explosion which occurred undor: the  ship a little to the port of the-keel, be.  tween 28 and 30,.'where the outside skin  was blown up and doubled over towards the starboard by tho first px-  plosion. After this the tronsversfe  armor bulkhead was blown aft from  frame 24 by a second explosion and  buried itself in the mini through thb  George    Lane    Receives a Very    Fine  Prize From Celebrated French  Horse Society  Calgary.���������George Lane, manager of  the Bar U ranch, received a handsome gold medal, presented by the  "Societe Hippique Perhceronne de la  France," for lhe best exhibit of Per-  cheron mares at the Dominion exhibition held in Regina this year. Mr.  Lane is especially proud of the medal  as it is an evidence of the appreciation  of the French government und the  Perch eron society of hiB efforts to keep  up the reputation of this special class  of French horses in Canada, >    : .  The French Percheron"-Society, said  Mr. Lane recently, keep in touch;with  tho breeders of this Claris of horeos in  every part of the world,, and know just  where especial attentibn is being paid  to thbir...breeding, It offers prizes and  medals at all the leading",Btoolc."exhibitions' iri"tlio different oountrieaibf the  world. ;''���������.,��������������������������� :  ANOTHER RAILWAY CHARTER  Will Build From Cardston to pinchcr  Creok and Thence...'to Porcupine  -.','. HilUvand Calgary''. )rX.iXx':  Cardston.���������Application will bo made  buried itself in the mud through tho to the department for a charter for the  nolo left by the first explosio.n, which (Donjinion Pacific Railway, which pro-  A'       *A-    poBos to construct a line of railway  from   a  point  on   tho .international  removed thut part of the bottom of the  vessel.  vembor totalled ������Y,������B������.0B������, an increase; r'; X 3 ^n?P������T olvZ������V 2  of ������1,307,.%3 over November, IMO. Fo? ������at **���������;JK?i wmWTXW  the.firat oight .month* of'tho fiscal' " ^"'^���������tf* i^J.^^'lfi-  year collections havo boon $58,330,708t  nn InoraaHo of -18,030,000 over  name  IHtrlod last yoar; ,    .     t  way, or with the connolldationv of tho  German colonial ompirn in Africa by  conflionn ot Belgian or Portuguese.t������{  rltary.  V  Fort Goorgo Reservation Sold  , Winnipeg.-���������Elort GeOrgc Indian He  sorvo has been bought by the Dominion Government from its ancient own-  ers for $126,000. One fifth of the sum  has been paid down to. the Indiana,  and Chief Joe Quaw ahd his two  hundred Crocs with $125 a piece filling  out tho sluck of their overalls havo  cornered all tho flro witter in tho  vicinity,  Out of Order  At a meeting of Toronto dairymen  held to consider tho winter Hohedulo  of prices, ono of tho spoaker������ who  expressed tho opinion that milk had  reauhud high water murk wmm promptly called tb ordor by the chair.  In Memory of Canadian  London, England.r-iQfllcers of Alder-  Hhot',. command havo erected a inonu-  mont over tho grave" of Lieut, Roy  MunricQ Gaowaki, of .'Canada,, who  died thoro during the visit lust year.  The monument is terra cotta figures  representing fortitude, BoU-sacriflce,  also Canada and Britain. The in-  scrlption soys it is a token of follow-  shlpV which binds England to Canada  and all soldiers of the empire to one  anctli<*r,  Pooplo don't tven admiro a mnn  whoclaima he loves hit enemy, to say  nothing of "beuovlng him. *  P.E.I. Qvernmont Hat Resigned j  Halifax, N. 8,���������Promlor Palmer nnd  membora of tho Prince Kdward Tslnnd  government mint laat w������fk tiu*|r rcflig-  nation ��������� to the llentonaiit-governor at  Olmrlottetowii. ,     >������������������ t  Tho premier recommended that tho  InttiMr coll upon Mr. Mathcson, thflj  lender of tn������ Conservatlvo opposition,  to form a government, ,  '���������'���������''>''  A iheeting of tho Conncrvntlvc pjarty  wn* held to dlfieusH tha situation. Tha  parties in tho boumv of nsnembly aftur  tho recent, bye-election ntood,; Liberals.  14j CoiiBOrvativds; 10.       V""*"ii  boundary at or near range 23 west of  the fourth meridian, Alberta; thenco  northwesterly via Plnoher Creok to a  point, on tho Crow's Nfi&t branch of  tho 0. P.": It., .at..or near>Lundhreck5  thon northerly and west to Porcupine  Hills7.to'Oalgary; thericb northorly and  west of Snako Lake, Gull Lake and  Pigeon Lake; thonoo in a generally  northeasterly direction to. Fort ��������� St.  John in tho Province of British Columbia, with a branch lino from a  point on tho main lino, wost of tho  town of Pineher Ori*ek; in 'a gehernlly  southwesterly direction and along tho  abuth fork of tho Old Man River, tb  tho boundary of British Cvilv.iiVda.  *    "... .1  ������v  iSol  &-1  - n  ��������� ','V-i  miah were evidently in his employ. As  to Nehemiah,  he   was   steadfast,  un-  movable, abounding' in the work of the:  Lord, knowing that his labor was not  in vain in the Lord JlCor. xv, 68). *���������  The fifth temptation was in the form ,  of an .open, letter by Sariballat's servant, in which was written a report that  Nehemiah &nd  the Jews .thought  to  rebel and make Nehemiah king, and  therefore" they had'built the wall'and  appointed prophets,to preach that he  was king in Jerusa-em? > Because these  things would be reported to the king  at Babylon he was  invited to  meet"  these friends (?) and take counsel together about the* matter; for-of >course  it, would 1 grieve them to see such a'  good marinas' Nehemiah'in" any'trouble.   The-lie factory, under the super-  intendance of the father of "lies;* .has  been at work, ever since the business  started in Eden so long 'ago';-' and every  child of God must expect to*have some  turned out for his special'benefit. '���������'- -'  Their-object  at  this  time  was ��������� to  make Nehemiah and the people a'fraifl  of being reported to the king and thus  to weaken their hands. But Nehemiah  had no guilt on his conscience, in,this  matter and nothing "to* fear.    He returned  unswer,  "There  nre no  such  things done as thou s'ayOBt, but thou.  feignest them out of thine own heart''  (verses 8, f>).    So he trusted  God to  strengthen  his   hands.       Adam   wa'i  afraid   and  tried   to  hide1 trom '-God  fGcn. iii, 10), but, I19 was gpilty. . God  does not give His people a'spirit of  fear (II Tim. .i, 7),  and our Golden  Text should be the bold utterance of  every believer.   Even worse than theso  enemies of Nohemiah wero tho false  prophet,^ in. the, days  of/ Jeremiah,  who in thei name of tlie Lord wero  prophets of tho deceit ojf their-,own  heart, speaking a "vision of their own  heart,, causing the peoplo vto err by  their'"lies and by their lightness (Jhr..  xxiii. TO*' 20,, 32).   What shall lw sofcL  of  the  falflh  teachers  of  today who,  with all the: ipereosed liglit of thb Now  Testament"."n'pnak liesi but'91 their own  heart in the namo of ���������ho,; Lord p... Whatever is: not according to Scripture is  a lie. ������������������ Xy::   ,., ��������� Xy'^ii-h.X-^^XX:yyA  The next step of tho eriomy was to  entrifto Nehemiah to meet thom.; in the  house of God and Bhut the doors of .tho/  i 1  .A  -1.  v*il  ��������� -">������������������  1*1  ���������>r  vl  '���������':}]  '������������������Vii'l  X-):  yyV  XXr \  mm  .(���������:  &  A Cool Highwayman  Vancouver^-A lone bandit entered  tho branch of tho Royal Bank on I'ark  Driva nnd, pointing a revolver at the  canhicr, commanded him to pay over  $1,000. The monoy -Was paid, and tho  robber walked out of the bank, arid  tho. polioo ban bo far failed to got him,  Twelve months ago tho namo bank  wm robbed, nnd an that occasion tho  manager anil-n'MMant worn shut in  Iho vault, which, however, waa not  looked. a .  that: they might hava ���������matter-;for ������n  evil report; ngnint hiiri. Nehemiah a:..'  reply is again brnve and full .of cori-  fidenee in God: "Should sueh a man-  an I flecP Arid who is horn tbat, being;  a������* I nm, would go into the t^mme to v  save hia lifer" I will-not ������o in" (vArsa. ,  ���������MV So htf handed Tobiah and Ran--:  ballot and. the ProphetoRH Nofuliah r  nnd all tho reft of bis enemies over to  God (vorBO 14)..;; Rf">; in varwm. ,17*10 ���������....;  how many, of tb^ nobles in Jwdnh w*r������ '  in lenpiw/wlth Tobiah,iliypocrltpf';and...  busybodlea, ;     \ . -. *,:  1   ''       '   '- > 1 ** ul     imimmmm, t***'-**-*-*"**-****      I ' .V1 |   'V y' '���������     / ,  Indiana Operate Grain Elevator,  Oalgary.-rTUo Poigon   Indiana who   ,  livfe on tUftlr. reservation a .fow miles  from Pinchor Greek, nro shdwlngtUbir  bnWsiiwJHe.,������along,. agricultural*; l|na;,  Thcno Indiana own and onoratb'a wtod;. ���������  eloancr flcalej flhlpplng   scale   Wrid  dump fate,'.!..The mwMncrrU.Wtyb3f .-���������  a 10 hornnpower ganollno engine.    A  aruahcr, i������ ������1ho btdrig ,in������ta,l!������(l| in connection with the elevator.   Up to Oe.  '^SfTir'e'te&'S'  "    the Indiana  thero.   On*'India*  jtlbno ' haa *?i������00  A"       !-.���������   J  boon -  Brown ami hnrvwtca, by the  thero.   On* Indian  MbnoJ hi  tmnhelN ot< wlwal and 1,600 bushoht Of ;*.-  oata thia yoar.  yiiOuX  V'.i.  -,-������..���������->'  -���������1*  y.  ���������*������������������!  ,'*���������'    "  ':.f..l'  .'!������������������'  :'X>;f\  xyA  ,7My:! .*.,>���������:,>*  ;|yj>j>jV'i���������^jjj.>  'XA  mm  ,yr;J-'>  '-(',������  iiiifi  '������!, VV  ii C?tfj,  ���������''���������������������������������.'������������������:��������� ������������������  hmix  Max  Wx  lite-  l-!fe*'.*-'   '.  m  S!.s*--:  T.^!.;..  V>B*    -���������������������������     '  Ivkt-.v,.  J. v*.. ,u  t^A-  ,#���������*'  t?.  |SE>.'  llA'i  m-.  m  IS''*. -:  K*-'*';'  lift--.'  fe*A  Ifpi-"  Mx  p  fey.:  e'V''. .  E '''/���������'  m*  i1'  \i'X  Mt,  THE   CRESTON f feEVIEW,    CRESTON;    B. C.  BE=BsaS22S������gi������������  aassr  The Greston (2^iefa  ':  Waw'yMMfifwumuMmtmtm iiinriiTiniiw<ii>win������iniirr-- i       ''.'"��������� ^"m*������"->'���������*������-'fl������***rf*>'~  9oUlrf>e4 every  IWday at Creaton, British Columbia, by the Oreston Print-  las and Pabhrtdnf Oompany,  .OHKSTBS Ie. WTHN  Editor and Manager.  Who Review i������ tbe acknowledged aaverei*i&& M-sd^a** ^l^^wJ^^T^Sfc and  ealaOtur in over *ne t&oaaand homes throughout the Oreston msmoii ona  SS St in I brSd^^r into other commauitie^   O^SmltS^Sff  based on the scale of the Kootenay and Boundary Printers' Board of Trade.  ara  Creston Hotel i  X*nd ptwohaee and land leow notices, $7 for statutory ^^^J^m^E  tisera.nt.. $1 per inch per month; other advertising10 o������������MP������-h������e ?rifc *T  and 5 centifpeYJine ialroooeeding weeks. Subscription ���������*������W������:* ���������������*������  advance. Our columns are open to contributions deoling in ma������M������ ������VSSg; ���������a  teres* and the welfare of th������ community. Contributions must be Drier ana  aigtwdi. ���������'���������;���������.    '   .<y in       fi'' ���������"'������������������ :������������������������������������.,    j ,.' , r ��������� ������������������'        ' ���������     ���������~'L,     * .   ' '  PAY YOUR BIG DBBf.  Pay your debts and at the same time do not forget the one  Big debt that every citizen of any valley or community  owes. The big debts arfe not always the money that you  owe. You owe a debt to your farm if you are a rancher, to  your business if you are a merchant, to your employer if an  employe but every one of you owe ft debt to your Valley���������  the Creston Valley.  "To mak' a canty clean"fireside.for weans and wife  That's the true pathos and sublime of human life."  Robert Burns, like many another since his day, failed to  realize tbe biis������ he no nobly pictures but his sentiment finds  a response m every qreast tnat nas a spans oi wy^^y w~  cealed within it. Loyalty most of all is wanted in a community ���������loyalty to home, farm, business and emoloyer.  Crestou Valley residents should plant nothing else; root out  every bit of jealousy and retain nothing but loyalty.  Can a community prosper and go forward if its two pnn-  ci pal business organizations���������its Fruit Growers Association  and its.-Board oi Trade go on fighting each other year in and  year put? The Fruit Growers are trying year after year to  get an-organization "which will bring them results in a business way and the Boar,d of Trade is going ahead trying to  advertise the valley without much aid from its sister'organi-  zation. x The Review firmly believes that * this valley will  never really prosper until these organizations get together  and advertise as one and go alter good prices and good fruit  as one. Certainly the banner of loyalty has not been waving; over the two organizations in the past. Tbere are little  differences no doubt but if tbe two bodies would get together  on owrom&oii^ good of  Creston . Valley���������and  discuss these there is little doubt but that they could be  wiped out and where we now have two halt-hearted organizations, one strong body would be forging ahead despite the  knockers and pull backs. Certainly if the live men in each  organization were working together hand in hand for Creston Valley's good, they would be powerful enough to drive  out all that hurts the valley and bring forward that which  will make it known under its true name���������the garden spot of  British Columbia. Mr. Dooley once said "Th' trouble with  our, farms is that they're too far from our cities an' that's th'  trouble w^Jivbtiii cities, too." There you have it. Creston  is top far irom its farms and the farms are too far from the  city���������not in distances but in spirit. Now is the time to  bring them into close communion.  The Leading  Hotel of the  Frnit    Belt  Our   Guests  Calt   c/Sgam  YOU will make no mistake  when you get off the train  if you sign the register at  the Creston Hotel. Travelling  men will substantiate this. We  study the comfort of our guests.  The rooms are well furnished in  a manner up-to-date.  Headquarters for Mining Men,  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  and Commercials.  ami &&B������tf&  Oesr Ghrists&������& Sieek is Arriving Efr~  ery  Beautiful Stationary in *Boxes are no<w \  _���������#  ������  on  View  ������=*/#  /. B. Moran  Prop.  <������alll������arl$ io Secure Best  - Si  There is always a vital relation between the  higher.life of  the people and the material development   of the roads of the  community but the people must be educated first.     The Re.  view has taken it upon itself to write Mr.   Kerr that Creston  and its people will Support him in all  his  endeavors and we  believe that we were justified in that step.      It is almost impossible to run a  road   across   Canada   without   sending it  through Creston because we are favored   by   having the lowest pass in the mountains just across the river from town. It  is not here yet and although we are practically certain of be  ing one of the main towns on its route we must first get the  road.    Many of the ranchers here would be automobile own  ers if they had roads^uppn which to drive them.     Creston as  it stands today Vithbut highways might  be   called   awheel  barrow town but the minute gets roads it will be ai,  automobile town,    ^ matter  what is said tc  the contrary, denotey prosperity.      It is only the man wlic  cannot own one who sneers at tiie gasoline  machine.    Now  we want to get out of the wheel barrow   stage   aud into tn  automobile row.  Creston Drug&Book Co.  ��������� ��������� .-_.-���������������������������  ,  THE CANADIAN  BANK  OF COMMERCE  SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O., LL.D., D.C.L., PRESIDENT  ALEXANDER LAIRD, General Manager  a  CAPITAL,- $10,000,000  REST, -   $8,000,000  FARMERS'   BUSINESS    =     -_���������  The Canadian Bank of Commerce extends to Farmers   every faciHt}* .  for the transaction of their banking business including- the discount and  collection of sales notes.     Blank sales notes are supplied free of charge  -in application.  BANKING   BY   MAIL  accounts-may be opened at every branch of The Canadian Bahkjof-  Commerce to be operated by mail, and will receive the same careful  attention as is given to all other departments of the Bank's business.  Money nay be deposited or withdrawn in this way as satisfactorily'as-  by a porsonfal visit to the Bank. ' * "  .   A291  TERCY CB. FOWLER, B&anagsr, Creston Branch  8BSSBSBSSBSSSS3B2  One of our correspondents writes: "When boys breal  windows in Creston is the stone which made the hole suffi  cient compensation for the damage done*?.'' In passing thi  along to one of our'subscribers, he countered by asking, "I  a man steals firewood should he return the ashes to the for.  mer owner?"    Who's next?  "Highways always follow education" was a "remark dropped some years ago by the then   president   of the American  Road Makers Association. Creston and Creston Valley have  the education���������at least enough to make it want good roads���������  and they are now going after highways. Elsewhere in the news  columns will be found an account of what a   few petitioners  hope to bring to the people   living   between  Kitchener and  Goat Fell.    They have addressed a   request   to Minister of  Works Taylor asking for immediate development of the road  which ss now in a nearly impassible condition and they have  a goad chance of having their wants taken care of.   The Editor of the review had the pleasure of being one of  the delegates to the Good Roads convention which was held   in New  Westminister, early in November and while there heard the  .policy of the Department of  Works outlined by the Minis-  ter���������''Good Roads" Taylor as he is fondly called in this Province.   The Review as a result has faith   in   "Good Roads''  Taylor and believes that this valley   will   get,due connidera"  tion at his han^s.   The section of road which the   local resi"  dents want fixed up is a part  of   the   Transcontinental Canadian Highway which has been taken in   hand   by the Canadian Highway Association which has its   headquarters in  New Westminister, and which is presided over by a live wire,  W. J. Kerr.   The association under his management is go-  .* *���������  |������mv fiieed o������ a estnpiijjn of   education and it hopes to have  all   the   people boosting   for   good    roads   in   the  near  fllttUM^"  With this issue of the  Review a majority  of the subscriptions paid under the old  management    expire.      The  subs ^ription list of the Cres-1  con Valley Echo  which this  paper has absorbed expired in  August and  the  subscribers  to that paper have been  getting the-Review f Jt the  past  two months free of cost.   We  thank all those who have supported us by  subscribing to  the Review and Echo in the  past and hope that they will  continue their support of the  Review  in the   future.    We  believe that we are giving you  a better paper than you have  had heretofore and   ws will  continue to broaden out under  the banner of A Greater Creston  Valley.     But we cannot  keep on along these lines unless we have,the whole heart-  ed support of all.     Do nol  stop at  giving us yaur own  subscription but   spread lhe  good news to othcrk- Get your  neighbor to take the  Review  and, furthermore,   remember  that Christmas is coming and  that there would be no 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  them every week that you Imd  thought of them during the  Holiday season*  Canadian Pacific  Nekvous Debility  OVR NEW METHOD TREATMENT wul cure you and make a sum et  you.   Under its influence ths brain becomes active, tbo blood purified so that* all,  pimples,.blotches and 'ulcers heal up; tha nerves become stron  nervousness, basbCulness      " " - ���������  face full and clear, enei  systemsare invigorates, .._           TCon feel yourself a man and know matr'tirje cannot bo a failure,  and fakirs rob you of your bard earned demurs.  as Bteel, so' that  Don't let quacks  W NO NAMES USED WITHOUT WRITTEN CONSENT  THREATENED WITH PARALYSIS  Peter E. Summers relates his experience:  "I was troubled with Kervous Debility        t.���������������. to indincretio-  I becama ver  formanyyears.    .  and excesses ia youtr  Davit to indiscretion    youth.   I becama very  despondent and didn't caro -whether I  RAILWAY  OAlADTl  Low Round Trip Rates  TO  Ontario, Quebec  and Maritime  Provinces  worked or not.   I imagined everybody  who looked at mo guessed my secret.  .Imaginativedreams ab night weakened  4gS������t  'backof my head, bands and feet- wero  cold, tired in tho morning, poor appetite,  lingers wero Bhnky, eyes olurred, hair,  loose, memory! poor, etc. Numbness in  the fingers set in and tho doctor told me  ho feared paralysis. I took all kinds of  medicines and   tried  many first-class  ������physicians; wore an electric belt for three.  'months,  but recolvcd lUtlo benefit.   I������  BEronE TREATMENT    ^3'"A"00?, *������ <������DTSlilb;iIijr3i. Bfcn.P<lSSr f*  Kennedy, though. I h!\d lost p.ll faith in  AFTCR TflEATMEHY  doctors. Xike a drowning maa I commenced tho Nrcw Metiiod Treatment and It  caved my lifo. The Improvement was HUo maglo���������I could feel the vigor going throukh  the nerves. I was cured mentally ond physically, lhavo sent thom many rattnus  and continue to do so. .   ..   , .,  CURES GUARANTEED OR NO PAY   Wa treat nn* ctwaVARICOSE VEINS. NERVOUS DEBILITY. BLOOt> AND  URINARY COMPLAINTS. KIDNEY AND BLADDER DISEASES and ������aiNe������MM  peculiar to Men.  M CONSULTATION FREE.: 600(3 FREE. If un*iblatoc*Ilwrit������f<>r������Qa������tU������  Blank for Home Treatment.   -  ENneEjT  Tkicots on sale Dqcpmliw Lit tnDocon  bor 81st, inclusive, good to return  within three. inonLliH.-' ,:  Tickets  issued   in  connection witl  Atlantic   Steamships will ho on salt  from Nevomber 10th toDecunibor Slst,  inclusivo, and limited to five month-  from date of isuiu".  Finest equipment, Standard Firal  Glass and Tourist Sleeping Oars, Din  Ing Oars on all through trains.  Compartment; Library Obscrvatioi  Onr on MImporialJLimitod."  Apply to.noaroHt C5;"P, R. Agent foi  full information, or~  it. a. MuNisrLLirc,  >i     I j       P.tm sngcr Agent,  Onlgary, Alta,  'Starves &���������o  Wholesale  ProvUlons,   Produce,   PniH '  aeunral ConmilMlon MurolmnU  NELSON        - B. C  asa  zssss.  Scobeir* Liquor, Tobacc  and Druj? Cure 'JScaSfSW  --   * ���������* ��������� * ���������     ��������� ~ - ��������� -     t eor-*���������*"'  rtnk IntoVlcnhu or u������������ druiri ������B������ln    ' to ht.������r c.  ovor to ������u.jv  for ���������10,1V). Tl.  Alcohol  .Iiot,U * ii  Mt.M������V(n  aMd.to drl  pel-  , Tobkcep nnd Drug*,  lt counterncti ���������  lUlODt Jinium)y--f������jiJiovi.3.ull ctuvli  not thn ireotmiint ihare will novor be  ' innuor u������������druiri������B������ln. *  ,\Vo hav* yet to ht������r cf  Cor. Michigan Ave. and Griswold St., Detroit* Mich.  All letters from Canada tn-ast he addrewed  to.our Canadian Correspondence Department in Windsor, Ont. If you deaire.to  see us personally call nt our Medical Institute in Detroit as we ace and treat  no'patient* in. our Windsor officea which are for Correspondence and  laboratory fpr Canadian business only.   Address all letters 08 follown:  DRS. KENNEDY & KENNEDY, Windtor, Ont.  ���������Wrlto for our private nddrosB. ���������'���������X.ir'y'X  ��������� #nmw������MHmi������Mini  wunMicmuirauiiiMjMCMMtwJMKaiv/.  Showing all tho Very Latest  FaHhloiiH in Lmlies*' ,..Hats,  TrlmmingH, Flowi-j't-,' lllbboiiH.  We h������'v������ iiIho a largo utocU ol'  Ohlldron's Weai-ing . .'Apparel,  for the Fall nnd Whiter NeiiHiniH  Hr������...-n. YOUNG  ;������MMM������������uU������WMUWnNM  CRANBROOK  - B.C,  zaatcc^jnusmmiasacsiams:'  IV*'  MHMJI.i.������W>.Mi...i. i.^m <MHI,,mimteWI^MIIII..Ji*WWI  !!  1  W. MpuuiH, Prop.  \   HOME   FROM   7/O/K/  -i lie  Woek-Bnd  Holiday  Resort of Emit Kootenny  Best of Fishing and Huntinj  SIRDAR    -    B.C  Before. Eetflttg  ' ov 11 e building of -your New i  TIoumi. Storo, Oil ico, WorkHhop  or othor building, wrlto or nail  on me.   Uatlmatos given on All  kinds of work,   ,  ' iW'-wiiwM-Mw-i'-aw-^^ iip \tiMmi*mm ���������  Repairs tS. Alterations  A 8PB0IALYY  OharguR reiiNonablfiand NAt^C <  guivrantei d on All Work  i^m^mumjim,!,,,,!, llamas I  jOttiN   BOYi>,  -VM~'  ,H  *"  -> ;,V.iH>r*i.,ry  ^^aii^j.w.j**^.^  r\*lrr*.,,. .U������*J .< W> J1-  <fWs  m  THE   CRESTOtt   REVIEW,    CRESTON,    B. &  **]j5������  /V������^  *������  **��������� t *&i  f, / *Vm  , X yi  - <^������i  -<-*���������  mi+*mimfmimKm  33E  ������3>mii2������s  ON HOTEL  W. BURTON, Proprietor  I  THE   HOME' ���������  OF"   THE  ^TRANSIENT  *>  COMMODIOUS  ' \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 bra&dj  of goods.  Creston, B.C.  1 lm 7 GET HURT  Look out you may be the i m 7  Five dollars a year invested in an Ocean Accident policy will give yon  ���������$1,000 worth of protection on your life, on your hands, on your teet and  on your eyes.   Loss of one hand or foot brings you $500.  \   4 Policy  Covers Everything  Hospital fees, medical treatment, surgical fees, identification-every-  teing is taken care of, Tnirty-two, diseases,-all the worst ones-are included in the indtmities. The Ocean Accident and Guarantee Corporation, Ltd., offers you an insurance of worth and unsurpassed liberality  Let us explain its advantages to you.  ������//V  FOR SALE���������5 or 13 acres of fruii  land, a mile and a half north of tow n  Water on land; about h.ilf an s*cic  cleared and planted to trees; good  two-storey residence.���������Apply to the  owner, H. C. Gehrke, Creston.  '    TtArf  DRINK  i\ m ���������  - (ft  ������ DRY GSMGER ALE f  *H-  WmKmBP&Wn  THE   RELIABLE   BLACKSMITH  Has opened up~������gain at the  old stand, near the Mercantile Store.  General Blacksmith  Work and Horse  Shoeing  twuuttd  GOOD, OLD-FASHIONED  comfort in driving will he yours, if  you hiie your rig from us* AU of  our carriages ride easy, and they're  drawn by live horses that go without constant urging.  OUR LIVERY SERVIOE  is especially well adapted to meet  every requirement that you could  make cf it. We charge but a fair  price for the pleasure one of our  rigs will give you.  Cameron   &   Son  CRESTON   LIVERY  he .pro ��������� ton Shoemaker  ���������**** ."..A1    ' ..'���������*"...'���������. - .',''"'��������� "  Harness  "'',v'"!l"A:ifipkoiW������.r������r  P. O.   NOTICE  The attention of the Public is drawn  to the tollo-Aing;���������From tho 12th inst  to the a 1st, Mouey orders will be ieened  mid mail mhtter regihteicd from 8 a, m  m. to 2:45*p m.'and  ������o llrlfi a. n*., 1 p,  from 4:30 to 0 p.   ]  p. in., nlfio from fame  .dare; tbiB" Kettiug their mnil from the  tienei-al Delixery with names dtartiug  ���������with ������uy le t -r from A "to L. will get  im>il from Ne. 1 w'cltet nnd from M to  Z.'������������������'���������from no 2 wicket The Pnblio is  ���������utrneHtlv requested to mnil article's ear-  ly abd *o ansisr. thorn*. denli"g with the  mails at this busy -season of thn year,-   .  E. C. Gibbs.  , 'TlicWia otily one right way to learn how to raise poultry;, ahd make  It pay' fronv'the start, and that is to loam from experts who have been  through it all. ���������  ,.'".'������������������     ''xX.'A';yy ���������'.,"���������'       9  .  '������������������"������������������' This ta exactly the kind of Institution the International Corroapond-  BnooBWiobla offer you.   This is NOT a book scheme, but a home Course  of practical lessons, representing the lifelong experience of the moat suc-  cossWl*poultiry raisers in tho world.  H , - The Course includes ovcrythlng pertaining, to successful poultry  . raising;:   How to select most profitable breeds; feeding; marketing egga  nnd poultry for profit: natural and artificial brooding; natural and artificial incubation; laying bono; combination plant; poultry appliances;  enemies of poultry; diseases of poultry; poultry houses and management;  turkeys; water fowls; oouabn; etc., etc.  '������������������What makes tho Courso particularly valuable is the fact that the  I. C. S. is associated. with the largest poultry farm in the world���������tho  celebiated.'Hancocas Farm,,at Brown's Mills, In-the-Pines, N, J,, famous  for its.fino VRariebcas Leghorns and DAY-OLD-CHIX, and where 80,000.  tiggs are marketed every woolc..  Tho I. C, S. has spent thousands of dollars in preparing this Course���������  tho only one of its kind���������-a Courao  that you car* master and apply in  yotttowri home, whether you live1 In  the'-city, suburbs, or country, and  ���������   that equips you to handle a few hens  or'manage a largo poultry fdrm.  Thie Course will help you junt as the  many othor I. C, ti. Courses havo  helped thousands of mon and women  in other walks, of |W������j. '  Th������ attached ,co\ipon ��������� will bring  yoii descriptive circular of this great  Poultry-Raising Courao.     Fill it in  and mattlfc today....  ivals  BAZAAR  REWARDS  WORKERS EFFORTS  Parish Guild Of Christ ClUSrcb Holds  SuccessfuII   Cvent - In  Mercantile  Hall  /���������rr.  *fe  W.  C.   T,   U, GIVES   MEDALS  (Continued from first page)  Yio'in Selection Mrs. Crompton  PART II.  Piano Sola Mrs Downs  KECITATIONS  J  (a) Miss Myrtle Buucc  (b) Miss Olive Gilpin  Vocal Solo M.ss Ida Gunn  RECITATIONS.  (a). ���������, Miss Bessie Hurrj  (b)  Miss Ida Gunn  ^ocal Solo H Tayloi<  RECITATIONS.  (a)    Miss Alice Heath  (b) Miss Muriel Heath  Vocal Soli Jas, Croniptoi  Ohorns The Girls of lhe S fc  Violin Selection Mrs Cromptoi  ..-. Discuss on of the judges uud presentation of the medals. .        '  Goa S-ivo tho King  SCHOOL REP08T  Total enrollment 40.    Average attendance 33.23,  The following had a perfect attendance for the month of November:���������  Edgar Bwuny, Harry Benny, Ruth  Compton, Beat-ice Dodds, Jenn Boyd,  Stanley Boyd, Lionel Moore, Rose  Ol errington.  May Johnson, Teachi r  ���������^ju-Hrpf'BfirL.'mr M  ^********* f * * * **********  IateruMlonsl Correspondence Schools  .    Box WW, Scrttnton, Pa,,  FImi������ t������n<1 m* tt*; tid wltbaui Inrlkcr  ���������bliiratlan* o������ my putt, elrouUr ������Uicrllil������ir tks  I'oultry.HtUInf Court*,  Natke.  St, &M,m  aty~  .St*/**  mam  i  ���������  ���������  ���������  %  %  ���������  ���������  *  *  ������.  i>  ���������  *  ROUTE MAPPED  OVER PROVINCE  President of tbo Astjotiidrion, outlirier  the following r'Utn m the ini'Hf* pnictie-  able for the ooiistruclioii of Briti������h C"-  Inmln'd'rt pitrt-.ioii <������t' t.lirt Cmaiiian Hij/li-  wav: Alborni to Victoria vi vNuiriiuin ;  VaiU'ouvct i Wes'miiiiBtOr, Hopo,.Pii������ber  Httl,  1-v mhllkll'l, tlll'UOU IO i-'l'ttil,   urnUhlll.'.  tlio Ootuin'ii a'by Uio iiri.v Uridgo ii'������\\ li!  uourHM of I'lvoltmi, via yiuiiuiit ('r ok',  nlong iho old 'Downey., trail *>������ tOi'i*,M.uii.  t lonno fcl'.������ viiiK tlio miiiu Trunk Uoa r  into Alberta.  Wtnle thin mure ciuinot bo couniilet'ito  iiul until all the ivpnriH fr in  iht>8ur  'Oyoi'H.nnd ���������.u^uuuu*-- Uiivo but'ii Hibtnil-  d to iho Diip<iniuoiit ol Public WoiIih  it in not likely unit tiny   unpo tunt (U-  vlntlon will be mado,  By hlu litfcronuu iu "birt .������������{i<?och fiom  lie throtio at tlie op'Tiing ol'Mho huabi-  ������f O'-iiira-'UB/ oh Kovouibor Kith, His  ������ yul UighncHH, (ho rJiikeofpouuungiu  ���������II. 11*0 htlllllpot Ifiijy ill   lippi'iiVnl nn Iho  ijiiu to oimstinot a Omlidian bl*-h\Miy  ft'O n cuiin>ii to   imiih'.      Hln   ihMiuhiIivii  in-t iho Fcdi r..l and I'r.ivinciJil Cnituji-  iiumti) woul I work huud iu  hand with  |������o vl.iw of improving/the hiKtiw yn ol  Oivniulii Iiiih nhiuidy huou nl' '.'rent us  hs unco ti Iho in imi wim in-u loUlu^ nn  aotlvi pi'rf in Ui������ M'orkofthe Oniiinlinii.  Uigh'.Miy   A"Hr������.Vil<'ii,   hIii������v\|ii}j(   uh it  ��������� i h it>;>: i/ 'ijil.v tu-.d*- prop r i������������piv������ in  n *   'i-in,t*ut<*.i>ri������'ri tu-uidoi* in h.'  ��������� */ ��������� ,i* o*i"0 I lit* <-o uui.imr6iuo i ot I bin  *i������4uiu<iiioui'l outorpibo,  SUPERIOR SCHOOL  Toial Registration 20. Average foi  the month 18. The following pupils  attended the fnll 22 days:���������Ella Dow,  Vera Hasrroft Roy Stocks. Bert Arrowsmith, Aleo Lilgate, Anyy Patterson, aud Frank Patterson. Written  exnmiuatious were held iu tho following  .snbjeots :-^-Speliiug, Literature, Ivauboe  Preach. Drawing, A*yitbmotio Composition, Geography and British History.  The relative standing"1'of the pupils for  the fall (enn will lie published iii , the  December report. E.. V. Dnnurd.  Rev. M. P. Eby B. A will preiich   ii  Methodist Church Sunday moriiiiiK nnn  evening.   All are   hetirtily luvin-d to  t'tten i,  NOTICE.  Tiio Provincial Secretavy has tent  out a notice concerning bounty collections which is as follows: *'  All Junt!ci*H of the Pouco and Gov-  orimuMib agents are cautioned on is������u-  ing certiflcatos for hountiou on wolvob  cougars, coyotes, etc., to bo vory careful In complying with thu ri-gulatioi.8  ln this respect,  Tho,wholo skin of any animal on  which the bounty Is asked fur must le  produced by thu por.sun who killed il.  HiuniLlos cannot lie claimoil hy olln.r  pill'tlOfl.  Both cava nuiht bo curufully oxum'n-  od and a holo punchoil in the left car.  Any hnlii in mUiureai' dhuitiulillcH the  w'.dn.  Kn teitifk'ale  may   ho   iiit.iiu.1  en.  hkllllh or HCIllp.*.  Hhould there bo any doubt nl nil lib  to the HpooloH,   l'cliiililo  infin.ii.nliM  innut- tli-Ht ini olital.uui.  Uniintjos on goldon englcs may uu y  Im 'Jiji.J im a   ci'i'tided   vouch.''   .fr'*..  llio ��������� Proviuo!nl    ''������in<*    Wind n,   ������,.  whom loot mil.st bo Hunt,        '  U.K. YOUK.0,  Provincial yuot'eUiry,  Christ Chnroh Parish Guild last week  held what was probably the most successful bazaar ever seen in Oreston,  Articles, fancy'and plain, "had beeii .do-  naied from all sources many of them  coming from i,he Qld Country dtid^they  were aii sdtd at good prices The Guild  nembera w"dfked with great energy to  make the evening a success and their  efforts were rewarded.  During the evening a number of  musical selections were rendered by various soloists and a chorus composed of  Christ Church members and these helped  io make the bazaar the more enjoyable  The soloists were WA Bnrn Murdoch,  P. Burn Callander aud R. O'B FitzGerald, Miss Ryckmann, MissM. Primrose-  Wells, P. B., Fowler, W- S. Watson,  Percy Watson, J. L. Gillard, E. "CL De-  war, B. Primrose-Wells, and Rev. Hayman.^ Mrs, Hayman accomsanied the  chorus on the piano, Tbe stalls on the  floor were in charge of the following  members of the Guild; Pansy Work,  MrB, E. Botterilt, Mrs. R. O'B FitzGerald, and Miss Ryokman; Dressed Dolls,  Mifs Annie Ryckman; Toys, Miss Howarth; Home Made Cooking, Mra. W. S.  Watson; Home Made Candy, Mrs. H. B.  Downes; Ref reshn ents, Mrs. Janie  Long, and Miss Phoebe Bntterfield;  Treasurer, Mrs. H. Orosswaite aud  Amusements, HoupLa Table, J. L. Gil-  ard and Percy Watson.  PUBLIC OPINION  Editor's Note:��������� We take exception to  Mr. Watson's declaration tbat we drew  i  attention to the fact that the Valley had  the "Baldwin Spotf* or 'Frnit Pit"  within its confines as we distinctly stated that we had been unable to find any  such disease in   the  valley.    We   had  i  failed to iuterviaw Mr, Watson however  and now we find that it has been noted  here   we   are   ready    to extend    every aid in onr "power in'wipiuR it  out  We do not believe it is general ond -we"-.  'are certein*that very few ranchers have [' \  had any trouble  along those lines.   If  it is here now is the time to begin a'  campaign against it.   If it is confined'  to oue farm, keep it on that farm aud ,  kill it there.  We invite a fnll discnsBion  ; i  of this and every other important qnes-!  tion dealing w ith matters   vitul to the  fruit growers.  To   the    Editor of  the  Review:~  i  "Valley Escapes Fruit Disease."   This  is the headline of a special  article jn ,-  in your issue of Dec. 4, dealing principally with the "Fruit Pit"   or   "Bald- J  win Spot" on apples and  stating the  fact;that  after canvassing the whole  'valley your .efforts' failed  to discover  the existence of  the  above  disease.  Your,eiforts  in   the  interests   ofthe  Fruit'Growers are surely most praiseworthy, yet I am sorry to say that the  publishing of the above  article in the  means of   bringing  to  light   the fact  tliat tho valley   in  uii'ected ��������� with this  "Hiildwiu Spot"  and   otliav diseases  This spos; hero In placed, iiiore particularly airects the tstar.k, anil Gmio and  t,������o. Ih observable on a1 few   other va-  rlotloti.   Thtu-e i'h hoiiio  dtinu* cxtraor-.  dinar^ disease aiVeotliig  tho Duchi-fls*  Ifc '.'Is appai etitly quito dlifciei.t to tho X  "B.ildwln Spot," and   again   the  Rod  Astrakhan Is a������.'octed with a  rot quito  dliferent to tho other .dlsca'scni.   I have  'i ��������� i._, . j.' , ���������  for three years boon trying to get at  thp bottom of these troubles and until .  the publication of R.,,U. Wmslow'a ar-  ticlo in the Rovlow last Week. I got  rtd satisfactory information from any  source.    1 was told that  tho spot was  0 insoil hy liiHoct bltoH, but> from its im-  tui'oand maiiiuu'ln whioh it iiicreauiul  1 was not Hatlndod that hucIi could ho  tho. eauBO���������my own inipresHion wan  thut it emanated from' tho root In tho  soil and Mr. "Winslow scenm to con linn  linn idea.  ThiH season I have had several boxes  of fruit ho all'ectod and In picking havo  planed Uicm lu Iioxoh hy themsolvoH  as tho fruit ho diseased will gradually  become rottnii iloponding entiiely upon  thu extent to which It Is affected, I  .loti6t know how many orchards nro  so affected, hut no doubt thero are  sevoritl on cIoho ��������� limpoction. I may  uuy these wero oxhihltcd at our show  here last month. A box of fruit con*'  taining a specimen open to the gaze oi  everybody so aflftfeted with thia spot.  Yet the box took a, prize to my surprise and also that of Mr. R*yxnondj  Njckes, wbo upon my mentioning the*  fact admitted that lie too had seen  it. " ...  I have written thie so that the fruitgrowers, who are not bo aware, may  become alive to their responsibilities  and the deseases that they, bave to  fight against and conquer if pcasiblc.  Mr Winslow1 views,as he ba* expressed them, should take the form of A.  bulletin and be placed in the hands of  every fruit grower.  I think I can yet find a few specimens of mildly affected fruit and will  take an early opportunity of showing  you the same-  (Signed)        W. S. "Watson.  u  aes  Ahvays  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 Stuoked Salmon and,  Halibut is choice.  P. BURNS & Go.  <'    Limited  CRESTON       - '   B.C.  s^r-���������*<-<-?  >>unu imssmcirtm*  ������T ������ -^  4������2  co.  MflKEyOURNON#  WORKTW^   ,  with us tuct ynfal  ^35IMTCHE8TWWC������1  WECSEWTHCfrTHl^/;  /IND HOME* iSRETURr  /IBLEONDCrMnP  CAN GrtRRy IT.f *  PEOPLE JUST J^CilflEryk  A|NDCflUTI0ll5/W/  youcflnec/  AM THORDUGHLy  SATISFIED  WITH TIIE VWVII1\*������^  OUR BUSIWBSS W; ^ H  TB/1NMCTCD/B Busiheas)  Wwsmm  mm  $HOUL0ybUlilVB4  FIN1NGB/1L BUSINESS I  v/ihcouvfiR-vicinTy.  RBNTfl TOaiUrBCT.C  VHweeneNVs ran MUE^I  LKTOS/ltTBNOTMIJ  TO.PbBrtSB.yOUif  521forabieStwrt  ���������Ti a,  ii m wii���������wn������������������i���������whwimW  Il '  ���������^^������,v  ��������� ���������������������,  rty.  torVHHyfy^  ���������t  bl:  i, .V,,,  \..  i A  w.  aieMaWttillll  l^ti&U!  ;. -m V :Vt'V-V  pi" ���������  fill 5:'  = '���������'- '  Ii.,*.,  I" -i  N;*  lj  I'.ft  1'Sy.'  IS' ''.  p-v  jf  If  K*  !'<������' >  vf1-'  I *���������?'.  It',  l''.v<  ���������'���������<  ;1  /l  THE    CRESTON    REVIEW,    CRESTON,    B.C.  f <*t������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������a������'������<  tv*  Tfor  | Round-Up  Romaace of Arizona  I'll hide iu the .wagon here!"  "Don't     hide!"      counseled  J "Why?"  1    Cud gave her no answer, for he had '  Polly.  Tolly    sauntered    nwny    from* the  wagon.    As she passed Slim  he tried  to put his nnii about lier waist.    15he  sl'Illfufly   evaded   hi in       The   sheriff  j already disappeared under the cover of j jnIned   i,(>r ,���������  tho s,,.u,p of a  <.olton.  ; the mess wagon, . Wodd.    "Yon know  I've been  thlnkin'  "1 don't like that a little bit.    Slim  never acted locoed before.    I'll have to  j be mighty careful. 1 s'pose, for 1 think  ������y  Novelized From Edmund  Pay's Melodrama ������������ J������  JOHN   MURRAY   and  MILLS MILLER  acs, bra. w, zhub*-  ham Ox  l'ij������+ftiH.Vi " Vi Villa��������������������������������������������������������������������� a*i  (Continued.)  Here McKee ii,*^^ttf|t|d",i'witjXa sol-  emu denial.*. Whether veota a> desire to  foil the sheriff, whom be knew waa  Bud's rlval-lin ltfVe aiid so thought him  the young-man's ene!ni*tf. or .from the  benevoleutjspirit. induced by the recent  contemplation 0*f-'hisM'irtues. McKee  was impelhKl to give .an.account of the  murder which very convincingly indicated Bud as a protesting oatspaw  rather than a consenting accomplice.  At the.end of the story be suiiled  grimly:  "So while yon .wuz out uv the count*!  on a wil" goose chase after an inneneut  -Drop tt/n o*rt������red Sttt������'������nnrplv.  man Peruna he goes loco on paten*  medicine an* jgltti the guilty party.  Joke's on yon. Slim. 1 nomernate Peruna fer nex* sheriff."  Exhausted with the effort and pain  cf talking.VSieKee dropped his head  upon Hoover's broad breast In a faint.  Hoover bore him down to the spring  and bathed his wound and month.  McKee revived and in broken phrases,  which wpr������* accompanied with blood  from his pierced lungs frothing out  of his month, continued his observations on the ridiculous and unfortunate mistake Peruna made In killing  him. A  "Dern fool's bes' f r'en'���������I would  herd-"'tb low down intellecks���������nev'  'predated���������no chance-r-to be Qrs' class  a heap of both Slim an' Hud  i    Slim'came up to the wagon with his  i face wreathed in smiles,  i Miss roily!" he yelled.  [    Polly, b&vhig heard thntterazy peo-  I pie had^tcTfbe humored, ran to.meet  j him  and '-threw   her  arms  about ,,hia,  i neck. ' W".  | "You dear; ^sweet, old red headed  thing!" she cried. "When did you, get  back? Where have you been? Where's  .lack? Have you seen Echo?" One  question was piled upon the other by  the ^enthusiastic girl. Slim had tried  to stop her talking that he might give  answer, but he might as well have  tried to check u sand storm. Out of  breath and puffing, he .finally gasped:  "Whoa! Whoa! Yes'm. I've heard  of them Kansas cyclones, but 1 ain't  ���������never got hit witb one afore."  Polly started all over again. "An'  Jack���������did you uud him? Tell me all  about it."  . "See here," answered Slim. "1 ain't  goin* to say nothin* to. nobody till 1 see  Mrs. Payson."  "Oh, pshaw!" pouted Polly. "Not  even to me?"  "Not even. What I've got to say she  must hear first. I'm kinder stiff. If  you don't-mind," I'll'set dowu a spell."  Slim's face was drawn and worn.  Although be had lost none of his  weight, he showed the effects of the  siege of hard riding and Bghtlng  through which be hud passed.  The mental strain under which he  had labored had also worn him down.  Polly was more than solicitous for hia  comfort. Not only did she like the  sheriff, but she was now fenelug with  .him., to'protect-her sweetheart from his  wrath. ;- ���������  "You look tuckered out," she said. *  "Welt, 1 'low as maybe I am. Been  in the saddle for two weeks. Kin X  have a cup of coffee?"  Polly begau to mother him.   This appeal  for bodily  comforts aroused all  her womanly iUstiucts-   She made bim  sit down and poured the coffee for bim,  saying: "You sure can.    With or without?"    .  "VU play it straight." grinned Slim.  "1   eeckon  you'll   have   to  anyway.  Here you are."  Slim took tbe cup with a "Thankee."  He drank long and deeply.   Then he  paused, made a wry face and danced  hia feet up and down, as a child does  in anger or excitement.  "What's the matter?" asked the girl,  ���������with a laugh.  "If tbis here's coffee give me tea, an*  if it's tea give me coffee." The sheriff put down his cup, with a shrug of  the shoulders.  "It's the best we've got." replied  Polly.    "Sagebrush got it."  *'Oh. that's it. I thought it tasted  like sagebrush. How's Bud?" he suddenly demanded.      s  Polly glanced nervously at the speaker.  "All right, I s'pose." She tried to be  noncommittal. Her nervousness almost  betrayed her.  "Ain't you seen him lately?" Slim insisted.  Polly peeped "into the wagon before  I\\e answered   the  question.    "Yes���������1  ������e hhn every once In.a while."  In an -frort to change the subject of  j a lot.of you lately. Miss Polly?"  "Only   lately?"   she   asked   inlschie-  I vously. .���������  i    "Well, yes���������that is"���������  !    This conversation was becoming too  "if It ain't | personal for Bud. who hi an effort to  jhenr all Slim had to say moved incautiously in the wagon    Slim heard hlra.  "Who's ;ln   that   wagon?"   be cried,  moving    toward    it. '    "Show    Low  asleep?"  v "No���������Buddy." said Polly, thinking she  might as well confess the deception  Hist as last and using the childish nickname of her lover in order to soften  Slim's anger against him.  "Nobody." repented Slim, not fully  convinced that he was mistaken, but  stopping in defereuee to Polly's apparent denial.  "Who do yon s'pose?" asked Polly  pertly, taklug courage when she found  that Slim did not continue his Investigation. "You ain't after any Buddy,  ure you?"  "No. but I'll just take a look in here,  'cause 1 got somethin* pnrtic'tar to say  to you. Miss Polly, an* I don't want no  listeners." And he moved forward  again.  At this juncture Polly began to ply  her arts as n coquette. Looking shyly  (it Slim, she murmured. "Are you sure  vou aro not after anybody?" The emphasis on the last word was so plain  IS "BRITISH BORN."  Mr.  Arthur Hawkes Loom-. Up Larger  Now Than  Ever Before.  Mr.  .-irthur Hawkes,  who has been  appointed  by  the Dominion  Government to act as Special Commissioner i  for  the  Eepartment  of  Immigration,  !  has had quite a vai"egated career. Of  I  course, everybody knows Mr. Hawkes  is. "British-born."  He was born in the \  English   county   of   Kent���������where   the  j  hops grow���������a fact which may or may  not be significant in connection with  j his qualities as  a rapid riser.  We have beeu told that Mr. Hawkes  passed through quite a romantic period, when, as a youth he pursued fortune with hope and during in our  great new Wes'J( and conceived there  the needs and responsibilities of our  f olendid British-born immigrants in  that land of : romise. It was something like that. Then Mr. Hawkes  went buck to England and worked as  a newspaperman in Manchester and  London; traveled a good deal, and acquired experience, confidence, and  avoirdupois. In 1904 he returned to  Canada, acted for a while ns managing editor of The World, then edited  The Monetary Times, and in 1907 became publicity agent for the Canadian Northern Railway.  It was in December of last year that  the notable controversy arose between  Mr. Hawkes and Mr. J. Castell Hopkins at the Pmpire Club. The way  these patriots of widely different temperaments lambasted each other was  a caution. At least Mr. Hawkes' share  of the. lambasting was something to  remember. The row arose because  Bishop DuMonlin of Niagara; speak-  !������������.������. o. mv .������������ ������o.������ ������������������������������ |h������w     j      to'the Club, referred to the British  that a shrewder lovemuker than Slim  I s11ffro���������(,tto= oa vivn���������   ar>A w>m������rkpri  would have been deceived.  "Kb?   What's that?"    ,  Polly turned ber back to him with  assumed bashfnlness. Slim's courage  arose at the stent. "Well. I reckon this  Is a pat hand fer me, nn* that's the  way I'm tt-goln' to play it, if I've, got  the nerve."  Slim smoothed down his tangled hair  md brushed off some of the dust which  whitened his shoulders. "Look here,  Miss Polly"-  (To be continued.)  ���������bad man." \fonversation and get bim away'from  And   so   Buck   McKee.   desperado.    Lu thoughts of Bud she asked, "Say,  died, like many another ambitious soul, \L)\m< whnt't n boudoir?"  "A what whar?" stuttered Slim.  "A boudoir." Polly repeated.  Slim   was   puzzled   and   looked   it.  Then a new  thought  lighted up  his  face.  "You don't moan a Budwclscr?"  Polly,   deeply   serious,   replied,   "No,  that ain't It���������boudoir."  Slim ransacked his memory for the  word. "Boudoir." he continued reflectively. "Ono of them 'fo' do wan*  things wo list to have down ln Kentucky ?"  An explanation wns demanded of  him., and he proceeded to Invent one  "Well, lirst you got a���������got a"- Polly  bod fooled hini so many times that be  became suspicious in the midst of bis  creation and nsUed:  "Look n-horo. You're sure you don't  know what a boudoir is?"  "Why. of courso not," answered Polly simply.  Slim wa<* relieved by hor reply.  "All right." bo resumed, crossing his  legs, ns If the position would help-hhn  better, to think. "A boudoir Is a see-  gin-."  "A seognr?" echoed Polly, distinctly  disappointed.    Bud's offer to duplicate  Antipodean Optimists.  The people of sunny  Australia and  of   misty  New   Zealand���������th?-..working  people anyway���������are persistent optimists.     For   twenty   years   they   have  been trying out one plan after another for the common good.    The eight-  hour day was an established institution over there before we. thought ot  it, except as- an' ide&l^SS&te%>ld-ago V  and   invalidity   pensions.-'.have-A been:'  paid Vfor   some   years,   and   the   first >  steps taken toward the establishment  of  a  minimum   wage  passed7 on  the  Australian standard of living.   Postal  savings   banks,  the   parcel  post  and  state life insurance  have not driven,  capital out of the country, even public  ownership of  the  railroads,  telegraph  and  telephone  lines���������-and coal  mines in New Zealand-���������has not convinced the capitalists that life is;.'hot.  worth Hying.  Such paternalism as the  furnishing   of   free   transportation   to  men out of- work and the loaning of  money to enable those wMho'ut1-means  to take up public land have not only  made valuable citizens of: many who  otherwise   might   have   become   wastrels,   but  have   provedA.good  investments. ���������'���������* * * They  decided  to enter  politics  and to  secure���������'; by legislation  the   things   most, easily obtained   in  that manner, at the same time pressing forward, inch by inch, in the industrial  field   by   means  of  the  collective bargain, becked when needed  by th? strike and boycott.   Thus was  born   the   movement   which,   for   thfi  first time  in history, has placed  the  wage  earnprs  in  absolute  control  of  the government of  a  nation.  Suffragettes as vixens, and remarked,  so Mr. JKawkes averred, that they  ought to be bitten by Tats. Mr.  Rawke rushed to the defence of the  vote-hunting ladies with characteristic vigor. The rumpus made good  reading in the newspapers. One paper, we are told, had the following  really excellent heading in type ono  day: "Mr. 'Awk**s and Mr. "Ookins."  But when Mr. Hopkins? dignity and  Mr. Hawkes' aggressiveness were fully considered, second thoughts prevailed and the heading was changed  to an ordinary, common-place one.  Mr, Hawkes is not only aggressive,  but methodically   so.    When  he  left  the   Canadian   Northern   last" winter  and   started   hia   paper,   the   British  News of Canada, everybody who knew  him  said���������or  rather,  thought���������"Now  Hawkes  is   going   into   politics,   and  he's going to do  it by rounding up  the *British-born'."   Sure enough, the  guess, was a,good-one. ..^Miv&H'a'Wkes ���������������������������  didn't "get himself elected to  Parliament,   as  many  supposed. he would,  but in the recent Federal campaign  he  supplied  a mass of  literature in  the" Conservative  interests,   many  oi  the articles appearing under the now  famous pen name, "John V., Borne."  And now Mr. Hawkes has his reward  in the form of a roving commission  to look  after our immigration.  Mr. Arthur Hawkes personally is a  big, jovial, always aggressive chap  who- can make either irineds or enemies with.ease. And he .makes a lot  of friends. He is comparatively  young, and has many interests. Works  of reference: record that his chief recreation is" .gardening.���������Toronto Star  Weekly;-1".--  ���������     ��������� '���������':   ><���������     :..*.'  ..   '.-. '.   '  Athletic ex-M.P.'s.  with expressions of disappointment on  bis lips. .  CHAPTER XVI11.  BUD LANE, returning to camp,  saw the returned sheriff sup-  I porting the dying murderer of  Terrill and listening to what  was undoubtedly his confession. He  stole nwny before he was observed.  "It's all up with me." he thought  "Buck has told hi in. Slim hates me  nlong with.Polly. I'll get away from  here tonight."  He met Polly by the moss wagon.  At once she saw that something had  happened. Bud wns deathly pale. He  trembled when she spoke to bim.  "Why, what on earth Is tho matter?"  ehe nuked.  "Nothing. I"���������answered Bud, glancing about bim as It seekiug somo way  to escape. ...���������������.,.  "You're lookin' mighty pale. Are  you sick?" persisted the girl.  "Slim Hoover���������he's bnck-V Bud  could scarcely speak. Hia tlu?6at was  parched. Roads of perspiration stood  on bis forehead.  "What!" cried Polly joyfully. "Is  Jack with him?"  "Listen here." exclaimed tho young  ���������wooer. "Slim's heard about our going  to get married, and he's sworn to  shoot me at sight." It was a lame,  baiting explanation, but the best Bud  could Invent on the spur of the moment. He wanted to got nwny to hnvo  time to think.  "J .don't believe it!" replied Polly indignantly.    "Why. S'.lm"-  In bin excitement Bud would not let  har continue her defense of the sheriff.  "It** so. no's plumb locoed, Tho  ���������ua must bave touched his btiilin* out  In the desert." he explained, with rapid  Invention. "*������������������! don't wunt any run-In  wltb a cmay man. 1 might have to  aboot, and Slim's beeu a good friend  of mine, ro I'm going to keep out of  hie wny for awhile, lii rido ovea to  th* railroad."  "May, look here, are you ncarcd of  Slim Hoovert Just let mo handle  bim." ������nhi i'oliy.  , "No, no!** expoetiilHted Bnd.   "Can't  yoa   nndentendT    We've   been   -nucb  ���������rood friend*. ������nd-*nd-l can't pull a  fun on him."  Polly wan ���������neechlesN with Murprlso.  "Here he cornea now I" shouted Bud.  A  Humane ."^uchess.  The English Duchess of Portland is  the activ" supporter of the Home of  Rest for*' Horses, which is in.a'stomA  throw j-if one of the busiest thoroughfares in  London. '    .  The objects of the homo are to provide suitable stalls- for the animals  and to give skilled veterinary treatment for overworked horses belonging  to poor persons,  Tho home also furnishes horsei' for  poor persons when their own nnimali'  uro ill and in that way enables tli������  lcs>* affluent driven to maintain his  income.  Moro than 3,000 animals have been  "iiri'd for in the home. The work hns  bt'iin ^o helpful many members of the  mobility contribute regularly to it. ond  it has won the support of men and  women who are interested in tho snort  of racing.  ".1 bo-infiilr <m n ������'������fj#ir."  the boudoir was now reduced to the  proportions of "two- for n nickel,"  "Yep," assured tho sheriff. "Thoy  aro named after a UoohIhii. one of  thom diplomat fellers."  "What's n diplomat?" Polly nw'ied.  Bllm chuckled und with a twinkle  In IiIh eyo drawled; "A diplomat In a  man that ������t������aln your lint nn' coat an*  ihcn csplnhiM it *o well thnt you rIvo  Mm ymir watch nn' chain.   Ha be?"  A Divine's Choice.  A celebrated Scottish divitv, lntoly  doeonspcl, who had boen ailing for  some time, decided to consult Sir  Thomas Fraser. After a careful examination. Sir Thomas pronounced hU  verdict and added, "You must go to  Algiers or some winter roaort on the  Riviorn.V ^  , "Impossible!" Hiiid tho occloRlaatio.  "I have too much work to got  through."  "Well," said Sir Thomns, "you must  ninko your choice. It is���������-nil���������oilher  Algiers or���������ah���������heaven,"  "Door mo!" snid the patient, with a  sigh. "Thon I suppose it must ho  Algiers."���������University of Edinburgh  Btudont.  Sydney In Earnest,  Sixty ol tho leading citisons of Sydney, N.S.,  Bat down  at  the fontlval  I board in Sydney tho othor night.  ! Tho occasion was a Htriking one.  Tho city was entertaining the dlroe-  tors of two <.f tho InrgflBt.Jnduatrio*  in Capo Breton. Tho ohiol hiuinoM  mon of Sydney, over cignr������, had the  privilege b! talking heart to hoart  Sydnoy'ii future with thn direetom o!  the two great Nova Scotia companies  -tho Dominion Iron 8t Stool Co. and  tho Dominion Coal Op.  Mon like Mr. J. H. Plummor Mr  Fred Nlcholln, and Beiialur MacKei-n  dlHouHdod problem! which are lininln-  Polly did not understand.    She folt  thnt Hllm wan laughing at her, hut she  rrtuld not nee ony fun In his remark. | ���������n;mVh7n"������ie'ilaol������Md tfiat ihero was  lor  a  ilnev.  ent In Sydney juftt now.  Mr. Plummor trowed jgreat eiithu*  To end the dlicuialon, however, she   no j)(<ttftr p|nco on  tho eoa������t  I  -tutu, "i iwiU." ^upbuilding pl*Bt tfe?BJ2l* gy<  With.the rugby season -closed and  the Parliamentary season at Ottawa  about begun, it is interesting to recall  that the new House will be without  two members, * who were notable exponents of the gridiron game in their  vouthful days. Mr. Maitland S. McCarthy, of Calgary, and Mr. Hal Mc-  Givern, of Ottawa, who have retired  from Federal' politics, are probably  the two best athletes who ever sat- in  the House  of Commons.  Mr. McCarthy, who is a cousin of  Mr. Leighton McCarthy, K.C, of Toronto, was born in Orangeville, and,  that being the case, he,, of course,  played lacrosse as a boy. He was  also a baseball pitcher when Orangeville had a crack amateur team.  When he went to Trinity College  School he learned cricket and became  captain of the school team. He can  still play the English national game.  A couple of years ago Calgary was  playing Edmonton, the team was a  man'short, and at the last minute  Mac was asked to fall in. He was  looked upon as a has-been, and was  sent to the bat laBt, but he hit out  the very tidy score of 37.  Mr. McGivern played Rugby both  with and against Mr. McCarthy in  thb nineties, while as a crickoter he  stood in the front Tank, playing on  several occasions for Canada against  the United States in the regular in-  tornational   matches.  .���������,...i.Wi....w~i-.r..ii. ���������- ii ���������������������������.������������������������������������i  Benwoll's Friend.  Thoro died in England the othor  day a prominent churchman, Canon  Polly, lie was tho father of the Rev.  Douglas Raymond Polly, who is now  vicar of Buckloy, ChoBtcr, and who  Boma years ago was connected with  perhaps the most' famous criminal  case in the annals of Ontario. Before  he entered the Ohuroh, ho and young  Benwell wore lured to Canada hy  Reginald Blrchall, an acquaintance of  good fomilv and education, on the  pretext that they woro to learn farm-'  ing on an estate ho professed to pwn  in Ontario. Benwell, it will of courao  be remembered, waa taken to a swamp  nnd shot. Pelly escaped hy chance  and was protty well forgotten after,  wards. It is interesting to recall  that ho is now a quiet country clergyman, whoso neighbors probably know  littlo of hia Canadian adventure.  Newspaper Chronology.  Tho flrat newspaper in Canada was  The Halifax Gazette.  The second newspaper in Canada  waa Tho Quebec Gazette, appoaring  in 1704.  Tho nowHpapor business started to  boom after thone two papers began  to increase circulation.  In 1778, Tho Montreal Gatctte ot  to-day waa born.  The lamoua Upper Canada Ga������wH*  electrified Niagara In 1703.  But our century and a half of Canadian journalism all originated In  Halifax, the birth placo of the firm*  printing pre-m, flrat newspaper, and  ������r*|. free Parliament.  PASSING 0E "JEHU."  The Bus Driver Was'Wittier  In Fiction Than Fact. ,  Who of us has not heard ot the Lou- .  don bu*- driver? He has been for years  a stock character of all sorts of lic-  tiou and has furnished a theme for  innumerable dissertations and essays-.  His philosophy has been commented  upon and his wit has been eulogized.  We have all or rather the majority  of us have at some time o- other made  more or less definite plans to travel  and have always included in our  route the great Metropolis of London,  the bus driver has always been a  part and parcel of the city and in  fact one of the institutions. His day,  however, has set and he has had to  give place to the more mechanical  and less romantic method of locomotion. The f-ilowing article will describe the typical old time Londou  bus driver.  Here  and there in Central London  you may now come across yards that  are full  of buses���������buses that are  already exiled from their own yards, to  which  they  will  never return; buse?  that will never leave the yards where  they are now huddled except to pass  under  the  hammer;  buses that  will  never  trundle   along ��������� London   streets  again.   And in the horse repositories  are now hundreds of bus-horses that  will never drag them again, perhaps  never   again   hear   "Hrrup '."���������which  n-ieant  "Higher up!"���������but. are  to  be  dispersed, "fresh out of work." among  "jobmasters,   parcel   carters,   tradesmen and others."  ! Both buses and horses are pathetic,  for  they  have  the  pathos  which  attaches to all passing thint-s-  But more  pathetic than either ��������� because he is  not only human but an old friend ���������  is the bus driver who is passing with  them, who will never again mount his  perch or cry "Lipoostree!" arid when  ah old friend is passing some trihute  is his due..  He was not only friend, but philosopher; and how heA came to .be a  philosopher is hot' difficult to understand"; Both his altitudearid his Aatti-  tude were favorable to the practice  of .philosophy. He*badall;������icobbler's  leisure; for " self-communionV with; the  advantage over the cobbler of J>eirtg  more'in touch with realities and his  fellow humans. From his perch he  daily passed a whole world in review,  noted all the comedy of the pavements, and got into the habit of summing up a sudden situation���������a street  row, a curious crowd, the rights and  wrongs cf an accident, and "all- 'the  oddities of chance and circumstance  that ; the tide of London's streets  throws up. And as "the germ of all  philosophies is criticism of one's fellow creatures, the bus driver became a  philosopher malgre lui.  But he had human weaknesses that  should hot belong.-4o the true philosopher. Generations of tradition had  convinced him that ^philosophy was  expected of him, ana .so he tried to  live up to a reputation that was really  higher than his deserts. Generations  of country cousins, and even of admiring townsmen, had encouraged  and even a little spoiled him by  hanging on his words until he came  to regard himself asnot only qualified  Baby's  Own Soap  Best for baby, best/or you.  Refuse imitations.  Albert $oaps Ltd. AT/rs., Montreal.  Try "Albert"  Talc���������Violet  Scented and  Antiseptic.  Whackl Whack!  It seemed positively fiendish cruelty on the part of the village schoolmaster to keep his juvenile class confined to the stuffy little schoolroom on-  such a sweltering day, but it must be-  remembered that the poor man was  suffering quite as much 'as they.  Little Willie Thickhead, however, did  not realise this, and he was- waiting*  eagerly for a chance to give vent to������  his feelings.  And at last he got it.  "Spell matrimony," said the dominie.   And Willie spelt it correctly.  "That's rjght, Willie," -sjaid he mas-  ���������ter encouragingly.   "Now define it."  "I don't know exactly what it  means," said he wily Willie innocently; "but"���������and here all his pent-up-  resentment gushed forth��������� "it's, the-  talk of the village that you've got.  quite enough of it!"  Willie had previously intended going for a drive in a friendly tradesman's cart, but for some mysteriou*  reason he decided, after the leRSon, to������  go swimming instead. " .  NERVES ARE  EXHAUSTED  ���������      ,.        ��������� ���������   ^*  And Nervous Prostration or Paralysis*  Are Creeping Steadily Upon You.  Dr. Chase's  Nerve Food  You hear of people suddenly falling  victims    of    nervous    prostration, , or  whatever problem might be presented  | some  form  of  paralysis     But  when  to him. And when his philosophy  failed to meet the case his wit stepped  into the breach.  His wit! There'again his reputation went a little before him, a dangling carrot which he c ild never  quite catch up. He was supposed to  excel in that branch of wit known as  repartee, though in practice it was  found that he rarely adventured beyond variations, and those rarely sub.  tie, on the old theme of "You're another!"  But we so spoiled him by great expectations that we angled even for  the bit of wit that was to turn the  laugh against ourselves, aiid we  humored him and ourselves by seeing more in his jokes', than was sometimes to be found in thom.  We would take ho denial; and he.  recognizing what wa������ expected of him,,:'  gallantly/dld his best to maintain the  reputation "of his tribe, relying'on the  charitable   ears   thrust  forward   from*  tho front seat, confident .of the laugh  that was ready to burst out on trust, f  solaced In the lost resortl by.* conviction that if his inspiration failed we  should ascribe hi* failure to our. own  clumsiness in  prompting him, or nt  the worst to our ill-luck ,in ���������'tumbling,  across one of his varo "off-days."  ��������� The'Wife.������f. o Poot.  , The 'intricacies''Of o groat man's  character ure often simplicities to his  wife. Onco' when tho present poet  laureate of England had paid a visit  to Tennyson, his immediate predoccp-  sor, Tennyson walked with lilin as fur  as tho gate which led to tho highway.  There, HtiyB Alfred Austin. In his recant "Autobiography," whilo the eloW,.  poot Htood leaning on tho gate a 'party  of wido-oyod sightHtwrH appeared.  "What a vulgar pooplo tho ISnglUh',  are!"   Tdnnyson*   oxclaltniid,     "Thoy  como horo to watch for mo and when  thoy  soe  m<? 'thoy say quite  loudly,  ���������There's ���������TonnyHonP "  ,   Mr, Auntin afterward repeated thirf ,  to  Lady Tonnyson, who smiled tenderly hut archly.  "My huflbanti would be much moro  annoyed If tho people didn't come."  bhe aaid.  Woman.    . y \  To mnn a woman Ih a neuron y  Of conntant glni! nurprlw.  He always finds ntiyt nieanlntN tn  Tho rlcldlB of Iwr i*ye������, ���������  And, though nt .lltnss she will not do  As lie would fuln demand h������r.  lie likes hor nil tho morn bscaus*  1-1| cannot umtvrstuml hsr.  Ohc fftoelnatfa him every ttiwo *  And wins hhn with hsr wilts,  . fth* drlvss htm to dospulr. and thsn  Bhs ehnnr* him with hsr smilss.  And, though sua somstlmsn Is ptrvsrsa,  *     Though lis animus msy nout nsr,  ' *or this you m������y i>������-v*ipy'������ur*"������ ��������� .      -i.,  Il*'tt nsvsr do without hsr.  yoU get all. the facts of the case you-  flnd they have had months or years,  of warning.        "- ' *  They haven't filept well. Tbere has (  been frequent attacks of nervous  headache. Digestion has failed. They  have, been irritable, ��������� easily worried-  arid excited nnd have found memory  and concentration failing. '      ...  Had they but known ' that these'  symptoms tell of exhausted nerves  or hod they realized their danger thoy  would have restored their feeble,  wasted nerves by use. of such treatment os Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.  This great restorative treatment-  cures by forming now, rich'blood nnd.  by rebuilding the wasted nerve cells-  No medicine is more certain to prove*  '���������*"Ty>flciol,"for each dose adds to th"  .system a certain amount of rich, red  blood.  Nervous disease comes on,, slowly  and. can only be overcome by patient  and persistent treatment. Prevention  is always better than cure, and for  this reason you should always endeavor to keep tho system at high  water mark by using Dr. Chase's.  Nerve Food at the.'first Hign of troublo.. , DO cents a\ hoxi 0 for $2.50; at.  all dealers or Eclmanaon, Bates & Co,,.  Limited, Toronto.   " ��������� Ay -''y'  Too Srrlart  Customer���������"Do you keep 'fountain;  ponsP"      ' ���������'* ''a '''���������'.'���������''���������'���������"���������'  Smart Shopman--"N6, Kir j ������������������ wo :sell  thom."' ��������� ��������� ���������.a;.:'���������"���������'���������"���������:,'  Customer���������"Not always. ; You .will  lcoop tlio one you. might havo eold mo-  hut for being too smart;.   Good .dny*  Sir."   ���������' '   ���������'..'    '.-    Vyy X.y.y    ;'���������    ,./.,���������  '.���������Collo'elor���������"I  have  a  hill    against.  you for $o."  "That settles it." said the lady, iis*.,'j  sho dropped-nn ogg in the coffee,   .  No mnn wears a boM bond volim*  tarily.���������Senator T. H. Carter.  Fresh as a Dais:  1  That's the way you feel after  a bath In which you have used  SNAP. It Is a quicker and fsif  mora thorough oloanser tharj;  ti-".-. ��������� . '���������-.. soap,   Don^,  put up witty  Imitations ~t,y  tnatat on thb  g e n u I n ���������  SNAP.       4  ���������  caw.  .^Ta^f^'^f^i  ess  Tnta  sss  Mar  w.' Nru.f n*. mt  **������*m+*+im*i,i0i*itmimmim* **#*.  m m4* siimisssii m, *  >���������***������ *#**#j*** mmm^m^mn THE    CRESTON    REVIEW,    CRESTON,    B. C,  0   GUARANTEED  AND   A SHARE   IN   THE   PROFITS  A Safe Investment in a High Class Security on which  7 per cent is guaranteed and paid twice a year. Business Successfully operated over 25 years. <  YOUR   MONEY   BACK  if desired after one year on 60 days  Notice.    Write at  once Jor particulars,  NATIONAL  SECURITIES   CORPORATION,   LIMITED,  Confederation Life Bldg., Toronto. 303 Board of Trade Bldg, Montreal  EN3LISH OUTDOOR SCHOOLS.  A woman cften does not notice  v/hat a cold day it is so long as she  is bustling around the house. But  when she sils down to her sewing ane  mending, she soon feels chilly.  needs a Perfection Smokeless Oil Heater.  Its quick, glowing heat warms up a room in next to no time.  That is the beauty of a Perfection Smokeless Oil Heater, It is  always ready for use; you can carry it wherever you please; and you  light it only when you want it l  The Perfection Oil Heater is smokeless and odorless���������a patented automatic  device insures that. It is reliable, safe and economical ���������burns nine hours on one  'filling. Handsome, too ��������� drums finished ether ia bias enamel or plain steel, with  nickel trimmings.  Dealers.-everywhere; er write for descriptive circular to any agency of  The Imperial Oil Company, Limited  'J'V  k   j nil j __��������� .I in i-    r   i  iti"   "il     " ���������   " "' ��������� ��������� ���������"        '   "���������~���������'-  ���������   ���������       ��������� __������"^���������^^*"^*TTT"     'J'ffll^^T^n*  Consumpt've  Children  Get a  Chance  For Their Lives While Learning.  N where in the world has suoh progress bf������en made in the way of-opeu-  air school? as in the hig ant1, little  cities of England. What Leicester is  doing in this direction is novel and  extraordinary.  ��������� Leicester is one of the'moat ancient  cities of Great Britain. Centuries ayo  it was one of .luliu* Caeser's f.������rtified  onmps; to-day it has a population of  ahout 250.000, and i������* ono of th������������  manufacturing centre of the' British  midlands. In the. huge -.mill:? where  textiles are manufactured tens of  thousands of men. wonit rd and children toil day after day. Tuberculosis  has run riot among them. There is  little fresh air iu this crowded, smoky  town, and so the Municipal Education*  Committee decided recently to try the  experiment of sending to the seaside  a number of the children who were  disposed toward tuberculosis  The village of Mabieihorpe, on the  coast of the North Sea, was selected  as the healthiest possible location for  the experiment. It is about 100 miles  from Leicester, but the distance made  no difference. An open-air school wa*  inaugurated there with 20 boys and 20  girls, all of whom are described a*  pre-tubercular. On their arrival they  were housed in a block building close  to the ocean. Then the experiment of  teaching them in the open air waa  begun. This was less than three  months ago, but already the sea air  has brought back the roses to the  cheeks of these delicate children.- It >s  expected this open-air school will be  continued all through the winter, for  the climate along that part of the  coast of the North Sea is comparatively mild.  These English children, who are  ge'tting a chance for their lives, study  and play under various novel conditions which could be duplicated easily  by any big city. Their class room ia  always under the open sky. Sometimes the pupils sit in an old boat  half imbedded in the ,sand. The teached perches in the boV and listens to  their recitations.  When the winds are blowing harshly the classes seek shelter on the  slopes of the sand dunes that look  out upon the sea. A black board ia  set up and work goes ,on just asr it  would indoors.  ��������� In between lessons there is a "recess." This playtime is every half or  three-quarters of an hour, and - is  taken up with calisthanic exercises  calculated to give these delicate children the health and strength .that was  denied in winter! in warm-weather  the school children take a dip in the  spa. This is as much a part of the  educational program as conning their-  lessons.  Good Reasons  Friend���������Halloa Isaacs! I hear you  have disowned your,son Jacoh. Vat-  effer is der matter? <-'  Isaacs���������Yes,'der, fowl j I Jiave no patience with him, I start' him in pizness,  und he goes and puys offices mit a  swimming-bath on, der^ floor above  und a fire-station over der road.  NEWFOUNDLAND TOO  SENDS GOOD NEWS  OF THE    GREAT    WORK    DODD'S  KIDNEY PILLS ARE DOING  C. Green, a Sufferer from Rheumatism and Lumbago for five years,  finds quick relief and complete cure  in Dodd's Kidney Pills.  Protection of Forests  An interview with an engineer given  recently in a western paper to the effect that there is abundant timber  on the line of the Hudson Bay Bail-.  way is an illustration ofv the misapprehension in regard to .the matter  that exists in the public mind. Because there are large areas of land in  the north*on which there is timber of  some kind the conclusion is reached  that it is all of present value an.d -tbat  the country has an unlimited' supply?  As a matter of fact a careful inspection of _ the timber along the line of  the Hudson Bay Railway made in the  years 1910 and 1911, by the Forestry  Branch of the. Department of thejn-   V^^fe COflipOUffld  A (V  By Lydia  E.  Pinkham's  terior, shows that there is not  mature timber along the line of that,  railway to build the Toad. There are  no prairie districts of any extent along  the route, there are trees everywhere,  but owing to repeated fires the forest  is, except on the nearest fraction of  Clam Bank Cove, Bay   St.   George,  the area, too small    for   commercial  Nfld.���������Newfoundland contributes its  share of splendid cures made by  Dodd's Kidney Pills. There is a striking example at this place. Mr. J.' C.  Green a well-known resident, suffered  from Rheumatism .and Lumbago for  five years. Today he is a well man,  and does not hesitate to give Dodd's  Kidney Pills all the credit for the  cure.  "My trouble was caused by strain  ond cold," Mr. Green says in telling  his story. "And for five years I suffered from Rheumatism and Lumbago.  I was always tired and nervous. My  sleep was broken and unrefreshing  and the pains of neuralgia added to  my distress.  "I was in very bad shape indeed  when I started to use Dodd's Kidney  Pills, but they soon gave me relief.  It; is because I found a cure in Dodd's  Kidney Pills that I recommend them  to my friends."  Dodd's Kidney Pills always cure  Kidney ills -no matter where it is  found or what stage it is in.  "Well, well," exclaimed Nagget over  his paper, "that's a queer heading for  this article. It says: "Woman's  Talk."  "What's so queer about that?" demanded his wife.  "Why, there's only half a column of  it."  Minard's liniment cures garget in cows  A baby is tolerable only because it's  so little.���������James Crichton-Browne.  Jk Matchless ,  Christmas Gift  m GILLETTE  SAFETY RAZOR  No Stropping!    No Honing I  Fo^rthe man who shaves, you  couldn't select a more-acceptable gift than this world-,  famous razor. , Progressive  men everywhere are using it.  The "No Honing���������No Stropping" feature  makes   a hit  with  every   shavingr man.  Sixty Cents  a  Drop.  Your sceut, like your food, milk,  bread, beer, and "baccy," is to cost  you more. Why? Because according  to the manufacturers all the mgredi-  ents from which perfumes aro n*iade  have recently increased in price to an  almost unprecedented extent. Otto of  roses, the basis of dozens of different  perfumes, is double last year's price,  which wa? unusually his*h. At present the wholesale value is approximately three cents a drop.  Oil of lavender, from both Mitcham  and the' South of France, is dearer.  -English growers find it more profitable to send lavender to market in  bunches, so that nn insufficient quantity is left for distillation. E>&cT*ce of  lemon, largely us^d in cheap "eiiu de  Cologne," and the oils of orange and  berganiot, are also dearer.  , Three cents a drop, however, is a  very low price when compared with  the value of snnv of the spent exhibited at the Horticultural Hall two  yeaTs ago. Thoro was a small pot of  Parma violet odor which wa? tforth  $1,750  per pound,   and   nnother  one-  CUT YOUR DRUG BILLS  IN HALF  We savo you 60 p.c. on all drug  store goods. Patent Medicine, Rubber Goods, Trusses, Electric Belts, El*  fcstic Hosiery, Elastic Supporters, etc.  Our large illustrated catalogue should  be in every home. A. handy reference  and help in ordering goods by mail.  Sent free upon request.  'THE F. E. KARN CO., LIMITED.  Canada's' Greatest   Cut    Rate    Drug  House, Toronto, Ont.  Toronto.���������I gladly *give yoa ray  testimonial in favor of your wonderful  medicines. Last Oetober I "wrote to  you for advice as I'was completely run  down, bad bearing down sensation in  . the lower part of  ������8M!i&*&M bowels, backache,  and pain in, the  side. I also suffered terribly from  gas. ;   *{"  After receiving  your directions, I  followed thVm  closely and am now'  entirely free from  Eain in back and  owels,    and   am  stronger in'every  way.  I  also  took   Lydia  E.   Pinkhanx's  Vegetable Compound before my baby  was born, and I recommend it highly"  to   all   pregnant  women.���������Mrs. E.  Wandby, 92Logan Ave., Toronto, Ont.  Another Woman Cured  Maple Creek, Sask.���������I have used  ' Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com-  * pound and Blood Purifier, and I am  | now in perfect health. I was troubled  In Sweden, which hns lnrpe extents , with pains every month. I know other  of riorthern forest, practically nnin-! women who Buffer as I did and I will  ���������^nbited, similar to t>>os" in northern [ gladly recommend your medicine to>  Canada, has about eliminated the fire     " ~*  "  danger in such'd'stricts mainly bv ed-  iiflptine- her people to the value of the  forests.  purposes and unless it can be protect  ed from fire until it reachps maturity,  will never be of any use to the country. Explorations in other parts of  the northern forested districts tell the  same tale. Everywhere fire has worked havoc, and the forest is a mere  wreck of what it might have been if  fires could be prevented. And unless  irleouate measures are taken now to  protect young and immature forests  which form the mnior paTt of the  stnnd. the outlook for the future is  none too good.  If the northern forests are to continue to he a permanent source of  weplth to thr country it is absolutely  neeeisarv that the fire ranging svstem  should be extended and that proper  methods of nmnaee/nent of the forest  shouH be apnlied and public education to the value of the forest is even  more ���������nec������~*<*sarv  Woman's Rights  Papa had been scolding his six-  year-old daughter, who retorted:  "Don't think, daddy, that just because you married my mamma -you  have a right to be rude to all women !"  For Asthma and Catarrh.���������It is ono of  the chief recommendations of iDr. T^boxnas'  Eolectric Oil that it can be used internally  with as much success as it can outwardlv.  Sufferers from asthma and catarrh will  find that the Oil when used according to  directions will eive -'immediate relief.  Manv sufferers from these ailments have  found relief in the Oil and have sent testimonials.  In 1350 skilled labor' was paid 10  cents a day. Unskilled only got three  cents. But half a dollar in 1350 would  buy a sheep. '���������  REST AND HEALTH TP MOTHER AIID CHILD.   ���������,  Mks. Window's SoonnNO -Syrup lias been  used for over SIXTY YEARS by MILLIONS of  MOTI1EKS for their CHILUKliN WHILE  Tlib.THING. with PERFECT SUCCESS. It  SOOTHES the CHILD. SOFTENS the GUMS.  ALLAYS all PAIN ; CURES WIND COLIC, and  js U'e best remedy f"r DIARRHCEA. It is absolutely lisirmlcis He sure nnd ask for "Mrs.  Window's Soothing Svrup," nnd take uo other  kind.   Tweatv-Cvu cents a bottle.  Oh!  Householder���������Do you guarantee that  the meter registers the amount of gas  we burn?  Inspector���������I'm not going to argue,  sir. All I know is that it registers the  amount of gas you've got to pay for.  A Cure for Fever and Ague.���������Disturbance  of the stomach and liver always precede  attacks of fever and aeue ..showing derangements of the digestive orpans and  deterioration in the quality of the blocd.  In these ailments Parmelee's Vegetable  Pills have been found moat effective, abating the fever and subduing the ague in a  few days. There are manv who are subject to these distressing disturbances and  to these there is no better preparation  procurable as a means of relief.  them. You may publish this if,you  think it will help others.���������Mas. F. E.  COOK, Maple Creek, Sask. -  If you belong to that countless army  of women who suffer from eome fogm  of female, .ills, t-don't hesitat* to try,  Lydia E. Pihkham' Vegetable Compound, made from roots and'fcerba.  1 .-? ,* * -.  The second  edition of the  "Dictionary  -of Heating" is  now ready for  distribution  Write    for  Postpaid  Few can strop a razor right. I oun.co p"1*" ^,-ich ,was{ *he Vroffuot <)f  The   Gillette    OOCSn t   In another pot wns a 2 1-4 pounds n<?r-  ceed it.  The Gillette   is absolutely safe.    You can  _���������   pot wns a 2 1-4 pcum  tion of the same commodity valued at  a trifle over $5,000. Some of the perfume  itself was so expensive that a  j drop represented 60 cents.  I ; There wns a box, too, of essence of  musk arid civet worth $35,000.    Hun-  ... __ ���������������������������������������������������������������������    ^n    ^      *��������������������������� _ . i i!   '.'dred?  of  tons  of  fresh  flowers' have  like.   Your shave is perfect���������-dean, quick, safe to De gathered in Grasse. on the Man-  and economical*     Th������ Gillette is adfUStablG-   time  Alps, to give London its daily  !r       ,r^~. v t ���������_.y -   -        f perfumi-.  Some scents are worth many  for a light O.T a Close Shave. times their weight  in gold, and  can  rank with radium for difficulty of extraction.  shave; as fast as you  Ask your dealer to show ybu the different styles  of Gillettes. If he has not the goods or out  catalogue, write us.    We will see that you aire  mmppWi&iyf'X.X.  I^cfcet Editions, $5.66 to $6.00;  Combination Sets, $6.50 up.  Gillette Sately Razor Co. of Canada, Limited  OUlce and Factory: OS St. Alexander St., Montreal.  A new reform is like a new patent  medicine���������most of us are willing to  pay a dollar for a hottle, take n few  doses without relief and then let it  stand around in the way.  If you ate a rose would it become a  rosette?  SM/o/fo Gmv.  quickly slops couiius, cures colds* Meals  ��������� tbo throat end lunds y -'..',."���������������������������.' ���������*V������!I,B,M".������..,  ���������When a crab player, hurls his bat at  the sod after striking out, we can  hardly wait for him to come to bat  again so we can see him strike out  some morel  As "Home Sweet Home" is Sung  She had a voice like a siren, and  when she sarfg, "Mid play sures, sand  palaces, tho hoam a roame. Bo it  averes oh hum bull, there snow play-  sly comb," and so on to the conclusion,  there wasn't a dry eye in tlie room.   .  to any address In  Canada  VULCAN IRON WORKS CO..���������Agent*  WINNIPEG. .    ,  COMPANY  LIMITED.  ���������MAKERS' OF���������  TAYLOR-FORBES'  , (   ?    ���������MAKERS'  "SOVEREIGN"  Hot Water  Bollc.-Sa and  . adlators*  V  r  RY MURINE EYE  For Red, Weak, Weary, Wateiy Eyca  AND GRANULATED LIDS  Murino Doesn't Smart���������Soothes Eye,Pain ,"  Murine Eye Remedy. Liquid, 25c, 50c,1 $ 1.00.,  Murine   Eye Salve, in Aseptic Tube*,  25c,  $1.00.  EVE BOOK8 AND ADVICE FREE BY MAIL  Murine Eye Remedy Co.,; Chicago  ��������� iuK*VMTiir"������������������^W6itit>Qvaj������  Ae It Seemed  l*olicomnn--How many people wore  ���������in tho oar that ran ovor youP  Victim���������What's th' population av  th������ United StatouP  -.���������.*������������������      XMA8  GIFTS  '     DIAMONDS���������WATCHES  CATALOaUlU  BKNT  FRKK,  UNITED WATOH A JEWELRY CO.,  183 Bay St., Toronto. .  The average guaranty Boomn to he  ..' nbout tho mont inBOoun* thing thoro in.  Insults Would Coaso  "The .tip is an insult," suya tho Chi.  ongo ���������Bocord-Hqrnld.     Insulting , tho  waiter thori ia what IccopB travelling  mon poor. "  ThoiiRfiniln of motHoro can tontlfy to tlio  ���������The Queon's Laco Train.  ��������� The Court troin of Irish lnce" sub.  scribed for by the ladiea of Ireland,  as a coronation gift to Queen Mary  is now finished nnd is being exhibited  to the subscribers in Bolfnf.t.' The  train, which its probably the finest,  piece pf point needlework''over made,  has occupied 50' sempstresses in Vou-  glial over since the ordor was given  in Moy last. It is four yards long  und nearly two yards wido at tlie  bottom, tapering to the width of the  Bhoulders at tho top. It is worked in  a cobwebby design of fuchsias and  roBos, ad it is stated that it contains  more than five and a quarter million  stlohoa and 20,000 yards of thread. It  boa boott^ the object of ladios concerned in tho' presentation to have the.;  train ready for thn Delhi Durbar, and'  In thip they havo boon successful,  All About Stamps.  Boforo tho '.Penny   Post   was  intro^  ducod in England, to send a lottor un-  COLD  SORES    AND    ULCERS ARE  HEALED BY ZAM-BUK  virtue of Mother Graven' Worm Hxtormin-1 ,i.,_ ������#������/������,��������� '������vn������a oost B cents   Liotwi'oii  how* useful it in. fifty and .-eighty milos cost 111 corns,  whlloi If ii Londoner wished to   cor*  "So your airship waB wrecked in the  bliKMird. I thought you considered it  pnrfoctp" "Tho ship waB perfect," to-  plied thew inventor tiflly, ''the air waa  at fault."  "������SS  *C������ jood cttgisUon waft on appetite, and health on both!"  They will if you tako Siumsiiam  llftite^WE^  They eerreel ���������lomioto dUordert, ���������j������l������t<U|tsjllon, ������nd m������k������ life, worth v.  (nf ami* leruhe victim of dyipeptlt.  Mo. prvbot.  II Jf*u������r dniffiit hM  >i i  respond with ������' friend In liiaclcpool ho  wn^'ehcrvod 1������*.  Rut whon the Ponny Poat camo, tho  postman'* duth**. were doubled. Tho  year before, 76,000,000 letter*- had boon  doalt with; now the numbor toao to  ltt8.000.000. Vot even thia numbor >  Hmall enough'.compared with present^  day figure*, for in 1010, 2.*H7,100,0(M  lottora poised through tho llritlah  post, a "',v'" "y'  ��������� ,  ii .;������,," '     ii.im. -nt v-V.j'  Disgraceful. ' !'.���������'-.  >My mint hnn nut me down In h|jtf'  will for $10,000.   It puys lo humor tlio  'old1 folk*,''' ' '���������'���������''���������; k  "Whnt did youaor-  Old sores, chapped handB, ulcers,  a'nd winter eczoiha are common troubles just now, and for nil these, Zam-  Buk, will bo found the surest and  quiokost remedy. Sometimes cold  soros arise from chilblains on the  toos and fingers, and in the former  enso whore colorod socks aro worn,  thoro is a danger of blood-poisoning  from tho dye. Zam-Buk being so powerfully antiseptic romovoB the danger  as soon as applied and quickly heals.  Mr. W. J. Holliday, at Ash .Grove,  Ont., says: "I had my littlo finger  frozen, nnd it cracked nt tho first  joint, causing a bad soro, which discharged freely and would pot heal.  The pain was vory bad; and the wliolo  of my hand became swollen and in  bad shapo.        A , _.,...  "A friend adviBod mo to try Earn*  Buk, and I soon found that Zam-Buk  ���������wob altogether different, to any preparation I hod over tried. In a vory  short timo it honlnd the sore."  :iisa Lillio May, of Stonoy Crook,  Ont., says: "A fow weeks since, bov-  cral nasty, disfiguring cold soros suddenly broko out on my lips, which became much swollen. Sooing my condition a friond advised mo to try.Zam.  Bulc and loavo nil othor preparations  nnido. This I did; and wiih much  ploa,Bod, aftor a fow applications of  this balm' to boo every soro healed," '  Zam-Buk will also bo found a suro  euro for eczema,'   hlood-polson, vnrl-  oobo noroH, pilo������,   Bcalp   soros, ring- ,   lyojm,  whin  ovuittions.. and;   ohappad j Jlomo .Journal,)  Minard's   Liniment  Cures  Distemper.  The Food Question  Collier's      (Canadian   edition)    o{_  August 26th contains   an   article entitled    "Wcstfield     ���������A    Pure    Food  Town," which is sure to be interesting  to  all housokoepors.      Tho.  people of  Westfield (Muss.) woke up to the fact  thnt thoy were not getting pure food,  or  pure  material, for , use    in    food.  Thoy do not want^. and now will not  have, fruits, jams, etc.; in which certain preservatives  ure used,  peanuts  that   have   boon  varnished   to   make  them look nice, etc.   Of the groceries  tested  in  the  laboratory one of  the  most frequently adultornted is baking  powder.       A    delightful   concoction,  known as  u tort proved.to  bo puff-  ���������posta made with, alum, with a jelly  centre dyed-.���������with', coal-tar;A The article goes on to soy: "So littlo baking  powder is used in somo homes that  this product would seoni .comparatively unimportant.   But a great deal of  baking powder* however, iB. used in'  tho bought cake and biscuits; and a  groat deal of7 this A is   adulterated."  Tho adulteration may bo by ammonia,  which is fraudulent but not, injurious,  or by alum, which is decidedly injurious, as it hardens! the tissues of the  mucous mombrahos;   As a' precaution,  look at the label and soo if the ingredients ure stated.   Bettor refuse it  if alum or something that looks liko  alum   (such   ns  alumina)   is one  of  thom, or if the ingredients \ aro .not  stated by tho manufacturer it will be  woll to select some! other brand,  i-'; .lams; jpllies',. catraipH, ���������  confections,  ftelotinoB, 'desert, powders,    flavoring  'extracts are' often colorod with coal-  tar'dVofl. . TheBO''dyes ore sometimes  hormloBB. but vory frequently injurious depending on tho particular com-  binatioiij There is ono bottle of Cremo  do Mcnthe    at   tha   Normal School  whfcji contains a conj-tar dye fiufllcl-.  ent ly poisonous to havo   killed   twoj  people.   The bottlo is almost full b^V  the .small   amount   used   cauwed   tbf������  death of a man" nnd his wife, riiwl'thrtv  tha product was sent for analysis. 13x-  trnota are also ndulterntod, wltb wood  alcohol nnd with tumorlo, n fraudulent  adulterant. *���������'.���������'  : No doubt many oitioft and towns  will profit bv Wontfleld'H experience  nnd follow   tin   example.���������(Canadian  CAIMAUA'tt       bi-iteATKSTi   SCHOOL  ESTABUSttEO JBB������.y  Awarded first prize nt World's;Exposition on Its work ^ and methods.  Write for a free catalogue. We  also give instruction by mall. ���������'"���������'���������'���������  IBRA8E8 OP-MKN���������DRl    DEAN;  , specialist, fi College St,, Toronto.  Gently  May���������Would you   call   her beautiful?,... ..,.���������:.',:.,���������  ,     .  .,,.,-.:, yA-  Marjorie���������No; I'd whisper ityy ���������  h'ii  plaoos, cuts, bruison, and ski,n injuries!  gcnorally.    All druggintu   and  ^toroHj;*  noli at 60c, box, or pout fren Irom Zam-i?  Buk Co., Torontto.   upon    roeeipt of j  prico,   KofUBQ harmful imitntiona and ��������� ���������"���������  {ftlnititutofl.        ��������� ,   *      '   ���������     .",;">  Use also> Zam-Buk Boap. J15o. tablet, ;.,  Bent (for bnby's tender skin I ������>H  aaitt!*-te������  c ft 4 r;>A/  mnat^m-  you know  that yoii |iro  getting the  one prepa- ,  ration tLt  hao stood  the test for  Over .thir^jr^  fEi've'. yearo'  and etill remains the Standard  tonic-food-medicine,'  used and recommended  by the medical profeai^  ^.aion.the 'world ove*^ v|   joorrt    ,  !��������� * f, ,H ,* ,\  *  -Mrlk  ���������     i    '      ' I  -<tathw '^^tlap^jment'/of ���������. |  elements that make for  good   health    and  v$*mtih> :.v hty, ��������� "vyiOl  " ni  MJ* ������HUOOWT������I  '���������'��������� ������������������"'���������������'     I"'..'!,'.'.  ������������������������      ���������  '  ii-atl  wipahmi^^^  ,.W������. N������ ,U������������, N#������. .fit*  h^  -it*;h.iA.>i';'*h  ���������i.'V'i - - ���������V..-,i������k>:"--.  >���������<.%'::**������������������:+ t'x-'yX: ' S  gy,  #;���������  ���������^v-:  ���������':.^':Xx:>XXx.yyXy  ���������I \ -,\ 1 ...,������* * *"M  THE   CRESTON    REVIEW,    CRESTQN,,   B.C.  IIH t ������>B.'IH   ������  n������  I !!���������>(������  Frmmh Xmms Fg*iaMm  ������'  Raisins, Currants, Figs, Dates, and Lemon, Citron and  Orange Peels, fresh from the Mediterranean*  'it  >WII������l  ������������m������. mawji  aw SmmMm^Sm  ^   A  e  ������Xb������������������������^BC  PROFESSIONAL  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  Life said Accitat  B&JJfa ESSATB, Sfes.  J. f* "  T&A&  *   B.C.  it a i  CHAS. MOORE, CE.  CRESTON  , tends to apply for permission to purchase  tho following described lands :���������  Commencing nt a post planted on the  | north bank oi Summit Oret'k, about oue  ! mile eastiu-ly from the mouth of Placer  Town Prooertv aud Insui ��������� 1 ST*5*' thenco ,40 ohains aoPth. theQce 40  iown fropeuy ana insui     chaiU8 west, thenoo 40 chains south,  or  co Summit Creek, thehce along Summit  eefc to voint of commence!  teiniQBl60 acres more or less  CRESTON REALTY  and INSURANCE CO.  fruit Lands,  tvace  LOCAL NEWS  C. O. Rodgers went to Nelson this  week on business.  P. J. Klingensmith moved from his  old home on Victoria Avs. to Erickson  thie week.  Dan English commenced logging ab  Corn Creek thie week.  W. W. Bradley, diafcrfefc assessor,  pent* couple of days in Creston thie  week.  Bev. Sarkissinn received word Mon*  day from  his  wife   who  is in Hyde,  Saskatchewan, that his family has had  an addition in the shape of a bouncing boy.   Tlu> son  was born Sunday.  Mrs. T. R. Evans and son and  daughter of Derhani, England, are  staying with Mra. M. Young, Mrs.  Evans' mother. Mrs. Evans will stay  in Creston throughout tho winter and  hor husband who is now working in  tho government service may eventually settle in tho Creston valley.  The Riverside Nurseries^  Comprising 120 Acres ' "  ���������  GRAND FORKS, B. C.  We learn that the unscrupulous agent of and irresponsible nursery company  has circulated the report through the Kootenays that bis-firm supplied us  With a large number of fruit trees last year. . We wish tD say that there ie  absolutely no truth in Ms statement aud we strictly guarantee to those placing orders with ns for nureerv stoek that they will receive none but fruit  toeea grown at our own nurseries at Grand Forks, B. O.  A11 our fruit twee ere of our ton growing nnd. wo offer $500  reward to  anyone who can prove to the contrary.      Sept. 6, 1911.  For Gaealogva and Price line, writ* to���������  WALTER V. JACKSON, Agent. Creaton, B. a  ���������������������������������h���������r���������tmm���������a��������������������������������������� ��������������� ia.|iiiuimii'������ i i n ���������������������^w���������mm���������mmmm���������K������������������������������������������������������������������������  ^m^m^ammmasmmmmmmmammmmmetmim0tmmKma^mmmmtmmmmammmmmm^mm0Kmmmtmmmmmm^m0^^0aimm.mtmmmmm.  \  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������+'������������������ + ���������������������������������������������������������������+  J. T. Johnson   has  home in Ontario.  gone   to his old  *  ^  ���������  'Nurseries'  Vernon, B* C.  B.C  E.G.  I/ANB  SURVEYOR ASD   ABCHTTBCI  Plans aud Specifications  CRESTON -       -       -  J,  D. ANDERSON  Bbtxwh  Columbia  1,asv  amvvro*  TRAIL-  OKELL, YOUNO & CO,  Reel -Estate ahd Iwrarance  HOUSES TO RENT  CRESTON     -  Kelso* X4-ft������������*fefc>\ Distetet of Ww*  Koetansy.  i Take notice that I Bosie Hunz, of  i Spokane Washington, occupation Spin-  X5.C> pster, intends to apply for. permission to  purchase the following described lands;  (Jwii iiiih ii 1 u, at- a post planted at or  near the Southeast corner of lot 8693  eft Mosquito Creek, thence Soutn 40  afcaina tiieac* "West ���������0 chains thence  Satan 40 chains thence East 60 chain  *������ point of commencement and containing 249 acre* -more or leu.  Boaio Huns,  Applicant.  James Fisher, Agenfc.  Dated Ostobar 16th 1911.  Creek to voint of commencement, con-  sore or lees.  bd Stkvenson, Applicant.  _.    __     Edward Ferguson. Agent.  Date, Nov. 17, 1911 ���������    ������ ������������������������  S.C.  B.C.  GUY   LOWENBERG  Consulting Engineer  GRESTON  B.C.  DENTISTRY  H. E. HALL D. D, S.  Offloe   over  Frank Parks Hardware  Store���������Baker Street.  CRANBROOK,  B. C.  NOTICE  . Nelson Land District. District of West  -' '���������*������������������. -'*"'.:' "-��������� Kootenay.' .��������� ** ��������� im.   .   ��������� *  Take no rice that I; Earl ������oodchild.  of Toronyo Ont., occupation Olerk, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted on .the  norco bank of Summit Oreek, about onn  mile northeasterly from the mouth ot  Placer Creek, thence 40 chains north,  thence 40 chains east, thence 40 chains  south, lhence B0 chains-west, to point ol  commencement, containing 160 aores  more or less.  Eabl Goodohilu, Applicant,  Edward Ferguson.  Date, Nov. 17, 1911.  NOTICE  Nelson Land Di6fcriot. District of West  Kootenay  Take notice thac I, Sed G. Chatem, of  Montreal, Qne , occupation married wo-'  man, intends to apply for permission to  purchase the following  described lands;  Commencing at a post planted on the  north bank of Summit Creek, abont teu  chains sonth of the north-west corner oi  lot 8831, thence north SO chain?* thence  west SO chains, thence'>outh 80 'chains  or to Summit Creek thence along Sum  tmt Creek to point of eommencement,  containing 640 acres, uxore or leas.  . Sed G. Chatem, Applicant,  Date 17th, Nov, '11. Edward Ferguson,  Agent. ������   '    *  ���������UF  NOTICE  Nelson Land District. Distriel af West  m ������������������''"." '    AKwtanay,  Take notice that I,  Ethel Imckwell,  of Toronto,   Ont.. ocdupation,   Nurse,  intends to apply for permission >to pur-  Hchase the following deaonbad laafifii���������  Commencing at a post\ planted on the  north bank of Summit Creek; about one-  quarter mile distant, easterly, from the  month of. Toby Greek; and about six  miles fro.n the month of Summit Oreek,  thence north 40 chains, thenoe east 40  uhains thence south 40 chains, thence  .west 40 chains  to point of' commence-  niens, ;con taming 160 acres, more or less,  Ethejd LtroKWELLj Applicant.  .:.,'      ,    Edward Ferguson, agent.  NOTICE  Nelson Land District. District of West*  Kootonay  Take notice that I, Fred Stevenson, of  Toronto, Out,, occupation Painter,, in-  iip  ORGH A R D /STS I  a-aaanawa-aan^aana^awawawaMaj^rana^ mmamaaaammmm  The Fraser Valley Nurseries, Ltd*  CHURCH OF ENGLAND  Christ Ohuroh  Deo. 10th (2nd Sunday ih Advent)  Matin's, Holy Communion       11 am.  Erickson Sohool House 8 p. m.  Snndsy School 3 p. xn.  Evensong, Sermon 7:80 p m,  Philip O. Hayman, (Vicar.)  I am now prepared to take in family  washings.    Apply at Review office.  Rev. Father Beck being sick, the  evening service alone will be conducted by Rev. Father John, O. M, I. at  the Cross Catholic Church.  On Monday morning, Dec, II Mass  will be said at 8:30 a, m.  A score of Crestou'a young people  gathered at Mercantile Hall Friday  evening and danced into the "wee  hours" of the morning. The dance was  the second of the series being given by  Messrs. Cass and Tucker and those  who partcipated were the Misses  Trotter, Hendren, Lunn, Stinson,  French, Price and Bridge, arid Mrs.  Quaife, Mrs. Meade, Mrs. Malone and  Mrs. Cherris and Messrs. McCutcheon',  Meredith, Mead, Leonard, French,  Cameron, Holmes, Bundy, Miller,  Beam and Cockreill.  Wild Rose Lodge No. 39, K. of P  held its election of officers Monday  night and the following were elected,  J. Hobden, C. C; W. Gobbett, V. C-  W, Arrowsmith, Prelate; T. Harris  W. of M,; G. A. M. Young, K. R. of S.  A. Lindley, M. of A.; D.AWY Scott, M.  of F.;B..Gibbs, M. of H.;S. Watson,!.  G. and W. Dexter, O. a.  John Johnson.pf Canyon City and a  few friends wero in Creston Monday  making arrangements, for Mr. John*  son's coming marriage to Miss Olga  Ryen, who recently came from Sweden. The couple were lovers in the old  country and after the groom-to-be had  gotten settled here he sent for his  sweetheart.  Geo. Huseroft returned Saturday  from Spokane where he had been attending the Apple Show and looking  over the country in thb Inland Empire.  I Hal>e a very fine assortment of %  % Fruit trees |  % Oriental and Shade Trees'.        .^  1 and Shrtjbs f  xmxaaiDB  Budded Stock a speciality  All trees offered for sale,   are grown in   ou  <0.  own Nurseries, on The   Coldstream   Estate  ������ V. D. Curry, Geo, A'gt, Vernon..-%  g     Mrs. J. Huber is prepared to  j| take charge   pf a dancing   class  ��������� i ���������  iti  iii  after the Holidays.  APPLICANTS CALL AT RESIDENCE NOW  Class Begins Saturday, JAN. 6, 1912.  il>  RATES BO ots* PER BJESSOM  il/  iii  ALDERGROVE.   B.C.  Have The Finest  Home������Orown Nursery Stock  Including: Appltt, Pears, Plums, Cherries, etc  ������������������������-w������������<ii  nt e*n������i.������^-a'"  FOK  FULL  WKtav-.  BIOHARD MoOOMB,  General Manager,  Abergrove, B.O.  PARTICULARS  On Snn������������������  TAS. OOMPTQN,  Lacal Affant,  CTrMton, B.O.  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^  ���������nr'.K..m~  =tr=  s=xa  ^VMM'^������^^'^%^^V'^������^A^A^^>AAA^SA^^^A#'^^������^SA^VVSA^^^/������������>AiVa>/  The Greston Barber Shop  Billiards and Pool  Cif ar������ aa*J CitfilWtUn  o������.  Hot or Cold Baths  At Any Hour  Rizers Ground and Set  m$0mmmmmtmmmm  SAM  Proo  FOR SALE���������Henting stove for coal  or wood, will sell choay. Apply Hat-  flttlds Barbershop.  Born, at tho Home Aospitnl nt Cranbrook B. C, on Nov, t7th 1911 to Mr.  ane Mrs. Jns. M Barton, a son.  Tbo Sunday Sohool tonohors of the  Methodist ohuroh enjoyed n sleigh rido  to Mrs. Cnrtwright'a homo ab Eaiokaon  Tuesday evoning.  ���������Mw. Cromptou aaBistod by Miss  IDiagaPBinith is prepared to reooivo pu-  uiIb f������r Planoforto nnd violin, flinging,  lurtaoaY and composition.  Termt |2.00 by the month. ' isti  Tho W. O. T, U. will moot nd tho  kemtof Mvd. Bunco noxt Woduoeday  iifternoon at 8 80 o'clock    *  Nelson Brown, who has boon visUiiur  iIh parents, Mr nnd Mro W IC Brown,  roturnod Monday to hlu work with tlio  0 P R at .Oranbvoolc,  '"notice  MoyH������rH Murdoch ,& Oallnndov are now  ready to tako ordori ftt wood outtiniv  from 10 cordu upwards for $1.85 par oord  Thoy will tui>[e, their 4 H. "P. tmftlno and  drug riiw to the wood wherovor it Ih.  Yoa name tha plant* *h*y will bring  tho moohlnery.  Transfer, Liversf and fei  (Best equipped Livery iniTowii) H  AllclaBs of TURNOUTS supplied at short notice. The latest styles of  GUTTERS and BUGGIES for sale and hire.    Saddle and pack homes a  '-*;>'f' VSpeoiality. ��������� A/ V' y,i x.  Feed for sale. Agent for the McLaughlin Manfg, Co. AHbrseis for sale  I am prepared to fill all orders, both by wire nnd mail, and inset aii trains  nt any honr of the day or night.   Commercial men and laudsoeker*,' will  receive prompt attention ;      vy     :'  bjmS. M cGreath; Rrop j  te PJhoneBfel Sirdar Avenue    . J   Boxli.^p  1 J>. !"L Dlft ft P: "j" o PA Q. P. P. ft p.pp.p.PQ.p.ry.. <m ft JLgJLftJLgJLtLB. JULflJl 0 9 .0 ft 0 P ft 9   <K  0WiWi>a^)ala%ia>aWli>*Jl>������*^  All ohaugon of ad*, must he handed in  at tho llovlow Ofllco not later than  W������dn������������4A7 aoon in aaoh w*ak.  ..I  PWH������H������.WI|.WHI*.,.������������������.*HV^i,*..%r������mi i  i    .   :/'^V,  M   .  ..tj.'V  i*r*^.-**,*.<M'������  ���������<. J^-'^������wwil'**-m������**������Wli������'|*>i  tfzzzte  9*  <������%������������v. ������������������������'  ,v  *t,W  J't  ##>  ?*'4 %f, .*<f ��������������� ." ���������'��������� ^p  myth* m&'i \*mmm*������**-: 


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