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Creston Review Jul 22, 1910

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 ^oS������  'ltt:BJ������������'*.i.Wi3'?Jr,v  J-JfJv:  P^&^^SMi  n  ",  of.the ,  /Creston  District  SHaiiii  All  Roads  iri   East  ^KCD  Ifilll^  ^^^^^^^  A-ZorIA, _  00 a lew  No  2ND  Y^AR.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, JULY 22,  19:10  Si������ci.3 Coras se.  Have your Fruits put up in the Celebrated  KUlVi  cc  ^r^  *^������������*   4   IT  hASY ^lU 3&AL  More in use than any other make  Pints        - - per doz.  Quarts      - -  ffalf-Crallntis  1 hxtrs Sealer Tops, 30c per doz.  $1.25  1.50  H/o  Shooting Season Still Distant  1' .John T. Block, chief constable at  Kelson of the provincial police, wishes  to direot-attention to the following regulations for game protection which becomes pertinent at this season:  Blue and willow grouse and ptarmigan may be Bhot in this portion of the  province between September 1 and December 1, inclusive.  Prairie chicken may be shot during  October.  Ducks, geese and snipe may be shot  on the entire mainland between September 1. and February 28, inclusive.  Pheasant shooting iB not allowed in  this part of the province.  KEEN   CONTEST  FOB  ELECTION  AS SOHOOL TRUSTEE  There was a lively time on Saturday  morning last in the new schoolhouse, at  the annual school meeting. Shortly after 10 o'clock the meeting was called to  order by* Chairman F.  J.  Rose,  -who  I  Quail may not be shot at all in this J briefly explained the objects of the meet-  =jts   ^sSS*   o������ri  pare ox cne province. ing,  Columbian or Coast deer may be shot stated that according to the School Act  *uenerai  Merchant  "1  b. A. ^FbbKS L  Phone No. 52  Creston,  B.C ~.  , Q������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^***^*������������������������*  One Year of Hog Raising  In Alberta  (By N. K. Sobensoit, Markerville, Alta.)  1*Continued from last week)  I start fattening the pig* -when they  are 3 to 4 months old, aud give them all  the barley chop they will eat and any  ���������������.���������f-.������-������Y.iiv ������rV.*f������v������ ia not. needed for the  small pigs. I feed regularly three times  every day but only whnt they will eat  up claaii.  The best size of pen is 12 feet by 10  feefrwith'a 12-foot trough and it gives  room for 10 hogs; lars-er pens"^ several hogs jn each gives too ^auoh, disturbance^. The pens are ^ej-tned ������������*  daily and some bedding is placed in one  easier to feed the barley to the pigs than  haul it 14 miles to railroad station.  The year's business is summed up in  the following statement, viz:���������  Bought 106 hogs weighing  9,450 lba   Bought barley, oats and buttermilk, equivalent to  184.400 lbs. barley   $ 554.00  in this part of the province between  September 1 and December 15 inclusive.  Wapiti may not be shot in the province.  Coast deer may not be sold in this  part of the province, while ducks, geese  and snipe may ha sold here during October and November only.  'Back From the Old Country  i  VUUU.J.  \- ������  terest, etc.)   Total expenditure.  165.00  Sold Date  May, '09  July '09  Aug. 'OS  ct ������.   iaa  Hogs  27  9  14  Sept.  Oct;.:  1 ^le^they^We SepT*abs^|^6.'cJean|^|;  ni>?nf������ 5? coAh   _ Woorn mo "Jon thrivw ar*** i  11  9  and free from scurf.  In order to secure the best results we  must keep -the  hogs comfortable  and  treat,them kindly.   A hog so handled  should gain on an average   lJ^lbB.  per  day from tho day it is farrowed until it  is farrowed until it is 5 months old. Be-  yond that age every pound of 'gain in  weight costs more than under that age.  My hogs havo been in splendid health  and I have not lost a single pig from disease.   This I attribute to the open air,  oseroiRO and excellent shelter afforded  by tho bush land surrounding my hog  yard. It also provides shade in the sum*  mor for the young pigs.  Of feed stuffs, I used the equivalent  of 3,800 bushels of barley, or 134,000 lbs.,  according to the formula: 0 lbs. buttermilk, 1 lb. oats, 1 lb, barley. From this  I have produced 20,480 lbs. of hogs, using  4.CG lbs. of barley per pound gained in  the weight and thus realizing 71,8 cents  per bUBhel aftor the principal items of  expenditure, suoh os interest nnd depreciation, are deducted.  As' to the value of tho labor involved  this becomes a matter of individual calculation on farms whoro hogs aro kept  in conjunction with other stook, but it  sooms to mo that in my situation it is  '09  '09  '09 fevlO*  '09 -~14*  Deer '09 19  Jan. '10 9  Jan. no 19  Sundry sales 37  On hand  Lbs.  4,515  1,600  8,120  5,940  1,800  1,440  , 1,390  2jffif  ������,240  1.515  3,440  800  Per l'o.  6c.  6.5  6.5  7e.  7.5  7.5  7o.  * '65  7.6  7.5  8c.  10.1  Feb. '10      3?     7.4Q0     8c.  .$1,551.00  Total  $ 270.9Q  104.00  4201 50  -   41O.00  185.00  108.00  '   ^ wT.wv  *    " 177.45  '     248.00  " 118.62  275.20  ������1.00  665.00  244' 88,980  $2,881,9'*  ThiB shows a surplus of $1,380.97  Provincial Police Court  -i ������������������������������������  Theoase of Rex. vb. J. H Hilton, who  was charged with the theft of some  $310 worth of hay from O P. Riel, was  terminated on Monday last by the par- j  tieB getting together and settling all  difficulties; and as the evidence had  \ not been gone into, Magistrate Johnson  consented to the -withdrawal of the  oharge by O. P. Riol.  Jamos H. Sohofleld, M.P.P. and faro-  ily' and a party of ten residents of  Trail, B.O., who avo at present on a  Ashing tour to Midge Creek, some twelvo  miles from Kootenay Landing. Mr.  Sshafleld cauio to Oroaton on.Tuosdav  loBt; he says the fishing at Midge Cheek  is excellent aud that ho will be camping  out there fov tho next month or oo.  R. Gowland Scruton, editor of the  Review, returned from the old country  on Monday. The editor, as always, has  been living the strenuous life,' After  visiting the old home for Christmas, he  spent most of the remaining time in  832.00! London, with the exception of a short  trip to the Continent. The past eight  months have been a stirring time in the  little village on the Thames.  Among the events at ���������which the Bs=  view was represented, were the general  election, Anglo-Jap Exhibition,  Allied  Printing Trades Exhibition, Aero Exhibition, Flying Meet - at BorKsemouthj  Brussels Exhibition, Sing's funeral and  memoriam services, the Derby and Ascot,   la bst5?se~ ������i������:cs visits, ts Wool-  wioh arsenal,. Dovet^^admiralty works,  and trips down MirSeld main eoUieiy  and'round several big industrial works  in the north, helped to nil in the pro-  gram.   After a course of lectures at the  London  Sohool  of   Economics,  Clare  Market, "W.O., the editor sat for and  passed the examination of the London  Association of Accountants, and since  his return to Creston haa* received his  diploma aB a qualified accountant and  auditor. '  A week in New York, oovering the  I. i r  4th of July, with a few days in Chicago,  Washington, Denver, and ono day at  Colorado springs finished the tour.    x  After all these sights Oreston looks  better by comparison. Absence has  only made tho heart; grow fonder, and  so eloquently did the editor expresB tlie  joy within him when his feet struck the  soil of the best littlo town on earth that  tho olhoe poot burst forth into verso*.  Don't talk to mo of England old  Or Ireland's Emerald Isle;  * Youv boast of Wales ov Bonnio Scotland  Simply makcB mo emtio;  But if'you wont a really interented  ;, man io boo,  Just talk of' door old CreBton and  mako a hit with mo.  the meeting was an illegal one, as it was  called too late. It should have been  called and the report transmitted to the  GOB POULTBY COLUMN  >  (By J. R. Ooxx, Editor Farmers' Home  Journal)  A LIVING FROM POULTRY ON  A TOWN LOT  This iB the day of intensive faming  and it Ib soon to be the day of intensive  poultry raising. The Hollander pro*  daces a living for a family of fourteen  from fou? acres of lend aad sens ��������� the  product of two acres in England,  No race suicide in Holland���������th^have  room for millions more���������yet they axe  the most densely populated region of  the world.  * , /  We have, race suioide ia America and  in Fraace, where ths prssssro of population is bui s, fraction cf^^phsfc 1% is is  Holland, because in the latter countries  intensive methods ot fwgrftigg *iave aot  come into vogue so perfectly.  Japan and Switzerland have practised  intensive methods   for   generations���������  Sill  mm  '.t.������.,v*>j������'srfci.'>  vmmimi  Mmm  ���������g'^t$WM\  ���������:&,w#i:mm  '.mms-m  nt  $m  ������m  government bflfore July 15th.   To this  the seoretary of the school board, James j Switzerland with less arable tend than  A new Scheme for Creston  A meeting was held in the Oreston  Mercantile Hall last Wednesday evening  to consider a scheme of taking ont an  open ditch from some watercourse in the  district,   to  bring   a more   bountiful  supply of   water   to every ranch and  ranch-house in the district.   It is considered that piping at present is too ex-  pensive and if the scheme goes through  it will make absolutely certain the production of all kinds of vegetables, etc.  and gladden the hearts of the housewives  on wash Monday's.   Aurthur Okell was  chairman of the meeting audacommittea  was appointed consisting of Messrs. W.  A. Crawford, John Arrowsmith, John  Hobden, R. S. Bevan and G. A, M.  Yonng to consider and investigate into  its practicability, ia^ludiug costs/ and  to report to an adjourned meeting to be  held one month from this date.  Compton, replied that he had not received ths printed notices to cal! this  meeting from the government in time  enough to have had the meeting before  July 15th.  The annual auditor's report wis then  read by J. E. Johnson^ who was asked  to do so.   Mr. Edmondson moved that  as the meeting was called illegally, the  report be not accepted.    This motion  was not accepted.    David Learmouth  then moved, seconded by George Oartwright, that the  report be  accepted.  This motion was carried unanimously.  It was then learned tout tha principal  bf the Oreston public sohool was paid a  salary of $85 a month, and the sscend  teacher a monthly salary of ?57.50.   W.  Gobbitt aBked the chairman why tbe  services of Mrs. Darbyshire. the second  teacher, v������ ere "being dispensed witsi* - "i'o  tho "chairman and s������ns������tftyv renhed  '   ������       '   ' "  '   I  at length*, the main reason being that|  British Columbia or Nova Scotto���������yet  has vast agricultural products to sell in  Germany and England. Japan with  one-tenth the arable land that Ontario  has and with ten times its -population���������  that is with one two hundred and fiftieth  part of arable land per capita that the  average man in Ontario has, produces  vastly more from her soil than Ontario  does; and after feeding fifty-odd milli������  ona, has food to export. Japan has not  resorted to race suicide either���������plenty of  room in Japan for double her present  population; why? intensive methods.  China is another country where iaten- -  | sive methods are used. She has now a  population of little short of six hundred  millions and crowded into a little corner  of the Chinese Empire, near the sea and  on the canals. No race suicide there  either. The answer is. intensive methods.  We haye then a remarkable phenom-  m  J,Irs.^byBhirehadpradti^re~Bigned|eaea- , Australia, America aad Franca  I ?esl the tremendous nrwtsnre, of 'popular  aeiSSii wnezn  Valuable Team of Horses Killed  Last Sunday afternoon as the west-  bound" passenger train was neoring  EriokBoti station and just as it waBrounding a curve it ran into���������'a valuable team  of horses, grazing along the track, killing one animal outright and wounding  the other so badly that^the animal had  to be put out of Buffering. Tho horses  are valued at $600 and it is stated that  the railway traok was not -fenced in  where tho animals were killed.  moadson spoke strongly in favor of re  taining the services of Mrs. DarbyBhire.  Dr.' Henderson, who is auditor of the  sohool hoard, mode a made a motion  that if Sk uew teacher was appointed in  place  of Mrs.  Darbyshire the salary  should not be more than $57.60.   W. |  Gobbett spoke strongly in favor of retaining the services ot Mrs. Darbyshire.  As trustee, F. J. Boss's term of office  while Holland, Switzerland and Japan/  with scarcely standing room ^ for "th^'i"''  present population, hava felt, tt������ press- '  ���������are little, or not at all.   Intensive'matifcV'"���������>  ods most he brought to hear on our   *  activities. "     - *   (*. *  ���������i     ' I  1 know of a book whioh purports to -  j tell of asystemby whiohaUvlngoarilio v,  made from a oity lot, aad this hook has  Bet thousands of poultrymen wild, with'  exoitement.   Let me state that the book  had expired, a new ^tfrnstee had to be. .^...^ ��������� ^. ������ u^M.  *������������*���������*������*���������k ���������* ,,      ���������    -   ajjimafhe possibilities of a Uvuuc  appointed and as Mr .Rose positively |OIU* "^ .        .a   l   " *  WELL DONE, ORESTON  Enterprising Creston is arranging to  have a display of frnit at the station  there so that passengers going through  may see what the distriot produces. ThiB  is something that other districts might  {-also do with advantage���������Trail News.  a  MARRIAGE  f At Sirdar, on Wednesday, July. 18th,  Jamos Mannorino to Victoria Pasolsaa,  by ftey. Philip O. Hayman.  refused toTbe ������e*eleoted, Messrs. Gobbett,  Hayden and Gilpin weronominacod and  the election took place on Saturday afternoon by ballot, the polls bloBinir at 4  o'clock.      ,-  ������������������ '  When the votes were counted ft waa  found that John Hayden had boon elect;  ed sohool trustee, tho -score at the oloso  of tho poll being as follows: J Hayden,  27; M, GUpln, 7; W. Gobbett, 19.  At thia Br*3cttesr it(was decided te borrow (1800 for school purposes^ Tha  matter of oloorlng and'improving tho  school grounds was left with tlie trns-  teos. '1  from poultry on a town lot.  I know of a man who mado a first ���������  olasa living for a family of three from a,  pen of White Wyandottes, oonalsttng of  three hena and a rooster. Them Wrd*1  were of courso show Bpeoimena; show  birds of high quality and mated ioien-  tifioally to produoo still better ,blrdni v  From tbis quartette 100 or 160 blrdfl were  raised, and practically every bird waa a  chow bird. Most of the ohloks wexe sold  at fauoy prloes, nomotimea one soUinn  for enough money to give a good month's  salary. All these birds wero raised on  n town lot of 28ft. by 00ft.  Continued on pas* eight  CrestpnLumber  cManufactufiifig Co. Ltd.  mm  \A.  yyv ���������  Complete Istocfc'y":'ofy  R0UQH   and  DRESSED t-UMBER  What of tho Old World with its toll  and'strWe, ,    y/  Tho bitter etrugglo for the bread of  daily life;   '  ,   ', v\  The torrid custom oitios whoro tho  bulldlngfl oorapo tho sky,  While1 tens of thousands ganp for  ^brdath Within the tottomouts high  What of tho middle west' with fields  all bata and brown,,,  Or camps with nothing but a Btory  of a pnHfc boom town.  -  Thoro's a littlo .burg called Orsuton  Whoro tho silver Kootenay flows  And round ito protty homesteads tho  big red apple grows,  When ybu have seon those boasted  sights you get to know Ub worth,  And if yon nsk mo, Oreston is tho  ���������flnent place en earth.  $a.7S I i-aallon BiitterCroicki, ^.r *<**  $3.35v I Halff-Qal. Butter Crocks, && 4oc  ^PromptMention    ' Satisfaction Guam^eea  ���������I^i'tis'-figure withyouonthatBuUdvtg  ���������Wi-AA,   '��������� I'!/! "I;    \M\  'fcyt&P.y.Bp.  \ 11 .*���������*,* i*. ���������. .-* -'.'.'  rJX> u>t  - - t        , 1  yiAy.yi  CPESrON, B.C;  AOHALLENGE  I, Jack Molnuls, of Eriokson, do hero-  by Intlniato that I nm willing to moot  Jack Smith, of Oreston, in n sparring  exhibition on Saturday ovoning, September flrd������41010, on conditions to bo  ar^anRadi  "' '���������'"���������'"* ' J. MolNHlB   "  Eriokson, B,D.������; '  18th July, 101O.' '���������'���������'���������  FOR SALE���������A goodranoh andba^gy  r*   -������������������--'  d  hornu, perfectly quiet i suitublufur Wliw������  kmmt iB*dW,r-A-������i^.atIlavJi������>w  im f* \ 'tl *  ������������������������inBwiaBBiiai^  THE   ORESTON,   B.C.   &EYIEW.  More -5.r.cl more eccentric are the fashions exhibited as the summer season advances, and the woman who faces the  problem of a becoming, smart and up-  to-date summer -wardrobe has a harder  task as regards clothes than she has  ever yet been given. Every woman  wants, to ,be fashionably gowned; but  also wants to be attractive, and how  can two such absolutely diverse feats  be accomplished to-day I The very latest ne\.s from Paris is that the sk'rta  shall r.ot be more than two yards wide  around the ankle?, ai:U 'that an;.* fulness  of the, skirt shall be kept ii* place by  a broad strap or band, ao that tho rule  two yards, and only two yard*, in width  shall be maintained. To quote frem a  letter written by one of fashion's leaders after a vis������t to tha leading dressmaking establishments in Paris: "The  areop!ane evidently dominates the dress  of this season, ar>d every wornac is  dreaded as though >������ae were meditating  a trip iu a flying machine. Grotesquely  narrow skirts are held down by a broad  band for fear They might blow up when  speedir.jr through the air,, and all enveloping hats are worn down over the  ears, so lo\% that the brims rest on the  shoulders and make' the wearing of a  collar superfluous and uncomfortable."  A. more hideous cark-ature than is thus  presented was surely never seen.  And these (clothes are really and truly  worn, and ������������������voiii in the strict. Small  wonder it is that both dressmaker^ and  customers spend hours and hour euvolv-  Ihg designs that, while they may indicate the linos of the eccentric styles,  hav^ nothing else in common with them.  Short  Skirt  Popular.  "   The  short skirt  is  far more popular  this  yertr  than  it  has  even been, and  uot only are street costumes on the severe   tailor   made   order   made   in   this  style,  but the most elaborate of afternoon and evening gowns as well.    Very  smart and attractive and extremely practical aie   these  same   short skirts, bur  otlicy  lack  absolutely  the charm, grace  and elegante cf ihe long skirt, and are,  in spite of being' teriiporarly fashionable;  quite incongruous for nn elaborate gown.  Practical tliey arc for shopping, for travelling,  for motor excursions, and at all  time* possible for the woman who doeq  not own her own carriage or motor and  who'prefers  walking lo going about iu  public conveyances, but their very practicability and usefulness mark them as  not uppiopriato for any other use, whcie-  aB tha'long sku't m-xken  even the  far  ji simpler gowns, appropriate,for?move for-  ,mal occasions.   There are short "evening  *''R0wil's.: danciiigf frocks," aa   they   were  , fli*������t cnlled.Mmt now mado for older w������"  , nien who do not dance,  and in conse-  ' quetoee'ii ballroom loses more than half  of it* attractive   appearance,  for  oven  ,,, the.loudest in pr.aise of the fashion ad-  mlt'tliat witli a' low cut waista skirt of  :; 'ankle length-'in ho short that it. elear>*  ir.ithc ground,.,by -two , or three inches ^is  almost    invariably    unbecoming.      The  fasliion   plates   or   the   nineteenth  cen-  ' ; turv. which arc so often laughed at and  'i   condemned, furnish perfect specimens of  nmnv of the gowns of the present day,  and "it is to be earnestly hoped that a  revolution'in'th������'styles will soon take  place. ,  Poulard, always a most doairablo   material for summer, iB now in groat fav-  ,:' or,  combined   with  othor  materials  or  ."'.Vniftdo'' up   b'y  itself.   Waist  and  ovor-  '**' 'nlcirt are in one, with nn undornkirt with  ������';, flounce, or waist, ovorskirt and flounco  ore     iu     one     or     lowor     part     of  ��������� tho ������kirt fastened on tlio baud  yarouud      tho      ankles.,       FulUeea.'������������������  ���������v and, -md to rcla.to, thoro generally ia ful-  "v nofls nt tlio top of the skirts���������IbVgathered  ";; into tbo samo band, but is not allowed  y to flare'above tho band, ahd thia ���������  is  w where a clover drcuwmakor succeeds and  e poor oue fails, for if thoro can bq any  * mitigation of the offence it in in regulat-  Inff tho fuln'cos and the width  of tlio  "band, and  by ao doing not doatroying  . -, all linott of the- figure. Both tho plain  aud figured dcaignu are fashionable in  silk, and when the bordered ailk������ aro  uned the material is mo������t cleverly drap-  ,.-.., ed, *o that th������ border aerveo an trlm-  mi:ig. Tho bordered ailUs, unices oomo  nu. b.i.-tf:ib) In tw<-urcd, ar<> more cxpen-  y.i jiive tlmn tho other*, but bo it romom-  bewd that they reqnire no other trimming, and furthermore! Jf every penny  i.i-. mimt ba counted, a much low exponnlvo  ���������ilk   may lie bought and trimmed    with  ' fancy ribbon, ffivmff all tbo effect of tho  wov#>n border.  Once again tho high wainted atylea are  lo b* noticed, and the writable Empire* gown;.: whli-h it waa so confidently  ������UU������1 could iitivor ho permitted, in moro  than realiced in many of the very l������t-  ������������t jrownii exhibited. With the high bnt.  lootwly eorwUd buat. the narrow ribbon  glrdU/ outlining tha wal������t, the acant  aliort aVirt and     the     minnte   pnffi������d  ...   f.U<<o*,  il.i> ko<s.\Ui ���������**!?��������� sTft^tj*. wM*l  *venin^ ffown ia h<*w������ to tm dealt with  ���������';*' by ofinwryatlvft .twU ������nd public epln-  ���������'i':' lOi.^rarfiiaitily;" iut-luiXtAtMfa ><^������  ���������dd, Um IWWt������ tiawaot bt earrUd ot|  without th������ sorvioes of an exceptionally clever and consequently expensive  dressmaker, and this will put the price  beyond the majority of those who buy  carefully. No truly economical woman  feels she can risk a failure, and when  she is not absolutely sure the style will  be smart and becoming she chooses another in preference. The robe gowns  made up over a perfect fitting princess  slip ar������ =aid to be the safest to experiment with in following after this style,  as there is not so much expense involved.  New    Lingerie   Gowns.  Lingerie gowns, made short, are very  smart this season and are much less eccentric than many cf the others, and  while the long skirt of lace and embroidery is effective and becoming, the short  skiit. clearing the ground, is so far more  practical that the fashion is deservedly  popular. The exaggerated styles are not  t,o often repeated in the lingerie gowna.  Double skirts and tunics are fashionable,  but the pleated gowns with wide entre  deux and flounces are much smarter. Tlte  lining may be white or colored, but as  this season there is such a demand for  touches of color aud color contracts the  colored linings are the more often selected. Then the belt or girdle can match  either the lining or, again, be in contrast  ���������anything for variety or change being  accepted as the rule this summer. All  kinds of hand embroidery and lace are  combined in these lingeiie gowns, and tihe  number of different kinds that are to  be seen in one gown is extraordinary;  but the general effect is good, and for  those who preler simple styles there are  the most, exquisite materials with the  most effective laces to choose from and  yer be in style.  Flowered muslins, embroidered, plain  and fancy linens, and an endless choice  in wash materials furnish a rare opportunity for a summer wardrobe this ������*ea-  3on��������� "and among the many varied ones.  there are an unusual number that are  well adapted to the present eccentric  models- Colorings in all wash fabrics are  marvellously beautiful, and when the  transparent weaves are used theTe can  be the same color or contrast in the linings, giving absolutely novel effects. For  those~women who prefer the more severe  styles the heavier embroidered or plain  linens furnish a delightfully wide field  of choice, and colored linens are to be  in great demand. Tlie silk linens are es-  **ecsall>- level" i��������� color end texture and'  for midsummer there can be no better  material.  For cooler days in summer the white  serge costume must be included in the  practical outfit, but apart from the difference in material there is no difference  between the serge and the plainer linen  costume.. It can be in two or three  pieeea, skirt and waist in one and then a  coat, but the most practical is the skirt  and coat model, with which a separate  waist is worn. It must be admitted that  the one piece serge gown made perfectly  loss shoulders, and ./quaint bjiby f rills  at neck and wrists,'looked'charming on  the stands in the showrooms, they became absolutely iuesistible when worn  with a picturesque wide-brimmed hat  and smart shoes and stockings toning  with the dress.  Of, course, the use of foulard is by no  means restricted to this type ot gown.  Elegant visiting toilettes, veiled wibh  chiffon and embellished with fine lace,  have foulard aa their basis, and the tailor is pressing the same all-popular material into service for the Lining of coast  ovad skirts of cloth and heavy Shantung.  Smartly-tailoied coats and skirts of fou  lard are also being* made. .  The foulards rlvit anneal io tho tailor  are those with pin epots, rings und geometrical designs generally, "but the fashionable dressmaking houses are concentrating their attention ou the softly-  blended Paisley patterns, which somehow make all others seem crude and  garish. The beautiful blues, greens,  mauves and rose shades, Trended with  wavy-toned grays and browns, of these  Paisley patterned foulards aro simply  exquisite.  The new fondness for PaS?Uvy pattern*  extends to voiles, moussclines and chiffons, and some very delectable toilette?  are being planned in those dainty fabrics. Charming floral patterns a*r������** still  to bo had in these materials, but the  Paisley designs are froo'her. Sc.xrts,  pasasols and hats en suites aro a leading  feature.  HAT   TRIMMINGS.  They're of two sorts.  Oue is for big hats.  One is for small hats.  On, large hats trimmings are flat.  Ou small hats adorning* simply towt*r.  The smaller the chapeau the more aspiring tiie trimming.  Sets  BUTTERFLY MANTLE.  Itself   Up  as   Rival  mades.  to   Tailor-  Last summer the supremacy oE the  habille tailored suit was assured, but  to-day the maitre couturiers are endeavoring to oust it from its enviable position and axe evolving the most fascinating affairs to take its place.  The consensus of opinion is that they  have no easy task before them, nnd  that they will only triumph provided  they van create a mantle or coat which  shall in no way take away the youthful  charm of the wearer. Iu the past mantles  of all kinds have been deemed suitable  only for the woman who is uearing the  winter of life.  a mrnnrr the new Tosc$* ' TJ^fc zn&ntles  there is a bewitching style whicn .'2  gathered in at tho waist at the back,  and is cleverly draped to simulate butterfly wings. It is exquisitely embroidered, the design being picked out with  real <5oral beads, which are being employed instead of wooden ones; the latter were so fashionable a few weeks ago.  VEILED   DRESSES.  Veilings   No     Longer     Confined     to  idiSS  BUCKING THE ARCTIC ICE.  CHERRIES  IN  YOUR  HAIR1  SURE1   THEY'RE AS LARGE AS  YOUR   EARS.  Take the trimmings off your hat and put them in your hair. You'l1  be in style. Everything but the accessories of the chantecier style is  being worn ,in the coiffure. Fruit is one of the most popular themes for  hair dressing.* - Peaches and cherries are favorites. The cherries are  about as large as your ear; in fact, they match up with the peaches, in'  aize.   Cherry and peach leaves are i ntermingled with the fruit.  "Seen through chiffon darkly" is a  modern adaptation of the Biblical saying that is rather nice, do you not  think?  We are veiling everything, from linens to brocade, via foulards and tussores  and crepes de chines. One of the most  representative emporiums has a special  display of sapphire and bleu de uuit al-  w... ��������������� r a- R ,      -   .    ...    lied   with   purple.   Every      conceivable  is  extremely becoming and smart, but n  ifj  ^^Bented in' this    - striking  n���������K- when made oerfectly.���������A. T. Asl1:1 combination.  An exceptionally beautiful example ia  au evening toilette, the long, clinging  bleu de nuit satin skirt, veiled in a tun-  io that falls direct from a shaped garniture, defining the dccollctago, of purple ' silk net, ornamented* at the hem  to., an extreme depth with; a glorious  embroidery executed in Bilver, mingled  with blue 6ilk embroidery, an embroidery, as are eo many this season, dio-  tinctly Egyptian in, feeling..   /  only when made perfectly,  more  NEW   NECK  May   Be  FRILLS.  "*.-.r.A"���������-.-   ,-;   ,-.  .  Wear  in  CHIFFON   AND  ROSES.  Summer fitirla who danco ^wlll, wear  chiffon or shoor muBlin drossea trimmed with littlo roses, singlo and^in  clusters. Long loops and ends of tho  filmy material are worn about tho  low-cut nock. Bioevos aro short���������very  short, . ,  .'   .  VOILE.  It Ih liked.  ���������It. U modish;; ,-.���������  >, ������������������-���������-.   ,  t   It ib trimnloili; with si'k.       y   .  (Shantung Is tlio "adornment.  The satin and taffota of Inst year arc  out.' '      ;"   ���������' '���������'-.:   ���������  Voiles am mode up over contracting  coloru,  niaok ovor powder bluo I* trcmoruloiia-  ly offiictlvo,  Colnrn ovor figured stuff* arc poBRlble  with Hhecr voilea.  FOULARD LEAD8 SILKEN FAMILY  MlafriiFMi <���������������������������  It May bo Partly Veiled or It May      8tand on  Its Own Merit.  Miontli of flowora tliotiRh it Ih, tnuny  of the foulard frock* Intended fnr tlio  ftiimmnr have made th'tir nppcariinetrTti  tlio *troot������ durlnjj* thn ln������t fow ilayv  Him tit ling, ilenerv-mlly popu'nr im it U,  will, one forimiu!-*, Iiavi* lo yb-M ploci* lo  foulard aa tho luniuonuMo iatniu ul tiiu  M'i*hu������i, ft>v If tlu*. fuuhrd frockR*: with  tli������������!r nhort, utrahtht ������klrl������ Ivuilomi by  wide 1mudV of- charmawe, tbalr* awa-  Had  Ready    to  Variety^  On most of the models it is strikingly  simple, while tho eollarless neck is finished off with a ruffle of laco or muslin. These ruffles aire rapidly becoming  ubiquitous; in fact- they may now be  bought for a yory small sura.  It is an interesting sl*ju of tho times  ���������thevapidity witli wliich a new fashion'  becomes common propeatty. < > Nowadays  the newcBt features of,,the most exclusive models cam to bought; detached, ond  the whole thing is quito a problem to  tlio woman who objects to wearing the.  commonplace.  ������������������The-ruffles are oxl-,rcmoly pretty upon  a youthful woardir, but are apt to look  rather stupid when thb condition is not  fulfilled. Ono sees;misguided ladles look'  qiute Boft in thoin/'-ai- our small -brothers say. \ X y A'i'    i -.������������������"'.  Tho collar is''sometimes flat, of the  Peter Pan va*iotyr and very often the  neck in luft with Just o narrow band of  embroidery. The,oollnTloBafrack will bo  tho universal wear''  ''���������''���������������������������   FA8HIC3N8.  A. deep blue that is abnoAt, black  in a favorite color for -yawns and   hats.  Sleeves of tho now models of blouses  and droflM-B.flhow fullnow) nt tho elbow.  Pewter gray and a delicate fawn  nhado aro soft tints that aro popular.  A. pretty ornamont -for the liair is  mado of whito and Rold ucquinn.  Suits nnd coat drot-Mva for cool days  are mado of English And ScoUh mut-  tuvon. They,are mado with well tailored  narrow bkirts, etthor circular or panol-  ed douign.  Tho now voHn aro novel and conspicuous, "Colored loco veil* aro ntlll po.  pular.  A, double iwwwUon pli������*H<vl while net  iabet edged with blaolc chinchilla lace  la attractive with a half-mounting toilette,  A dAep hem reachta-*** to tho knees  ia lined on many nkirta of afternoon  dreMct!. the h������m boing a material con.  tranting to that above.  Lingerie gownu, guiltless of a collar,  ave frequontiy worn with a narrow  btftck vctnt band at tho throat, en  irtiloh may bo a diamond or other Jew-  eUei'' brraa*to<uyL *''" -' ' w   '.    X  , -  One of tho newest developments of  the peasant idea is the dress fashioned  on lines identical with the coat suit.  Practical little striped gingham frocks  for tiny folks of two to four years are  in Russian style, or with a long French  waist and full kilted skirts in bright  or dark colors.  Ruffles of plaited net, batiste,  plain or lace edge, and attached to    a  Gold-colored^ > straw trimmed with  black is a popular combination in  millinery this season.  Natural    colored    khaki skirts, made  with   seven   gores,   habit     bock       and  buttoned   down the   front  line are more practical and popular.  High-buttoned fancy boots for child-  heading of insertion, may be bought  by the yard and made into side frills  for the shirtwaist or coat suit.  ren are strapped from the ankle to the  shoe top.  SEEN   IN   THE  SHOPS  OF   PARIS.  Lingerie gowns are taking on touches  of bright color. ���������  Sleeves generally are still close lilting  and quite long.  Present fashion demands that the figure be kept in slender lines about tlu?  hips.  Some 'of the handsome new sweaters  are of white with large sailor collar and  cuffs in color.  A noticeable feature of tbe season's  blouses is the tendency to i stimulate a  side front closing.  Suede, patent leather and natural kid  belts are in high style with silk, wool,  and linen costumes.  Long skirts are worja for afternoon  and evening, but even at such times  many women wear short skirts.  Coat lengths vary a bit, though most  of them are below the hip length, and a  number have novel vest effects.  Striking are the long evening gloves  of white suede with the back stitching  of the seams done in black.  Tho chantecier belt pin may be in  gilt or silver, with the rooster head in  gold arid red. The head is in half relief.  ���������Coat lengths are- a bit shorter, varying from tldrty-two inches to the half  length, which is usually that of the  'RuB&iari blouse'. '���������'������������������������������������>  A. buttons arc not now used in great  numbers, and arc always selected with  great      care to guard  against  undue  prominence.  Draped effects and ovcrsWrta In some  form    arc ao marked a feature of tho  gown of the day that their absence is  almost exceptional.  Buckles made of tiny rosebuds,  forget-me-nots, or other flowers ,are  among the Frenchiest of the spring millinery accessories.  Polka dot foulards are seen in new  colors and designs as the season da-  vances. Made up with a plain silk they  are exceedingly effective.  Never were silk colorings more soft  and entrancing than this summer. They  are not vivid, but generally in wonderful half tones.  There seems to be a universal liking  for drapery as the artistic addition  which lends grace to the narrow,  straight lines of most gowns.  Summer materials surpass iu beauty  those of any previous season, and both  materials and styles of the hour -seem  made for each other.  l^xceedingly effective are the one  piece evening coats of broadcloth trimmed with Persian banding or a border  of effective metal embroidery.  Frocks for summer made ia shirtwaist and skirt style are exceedingly  popular, and the materials used are linen, silk,  or the usual summer fabrics.  Black pipings are iu favor, being used  to emphasize important lines of a costume. They serve Excellently the desire  for a touch of black.  Rough straws are decidedly smart  this season, and, strange as it may  seem to the uninitiated, the rougher the  straw the costlier thot hat may be.  Thu Gibson plaits are used a great  children's dresses this  How  Peary and  Capt   Bob. and the  Men  Jammed the Ship Through.  Peary's real fight with Arctic ice began even before he left the ship on  which the expedition sailed north.  Jamming the Eoosevelt through the  floes up to winter quarters was dogged, sometimes thrilling, work.  "During the worst parts of the  journey," writes Peary in Hampton's, -  "Bartlett spent most of his time in  the crow's nest, the barrel lookbut  at the top of the mainmast.  -"I would climb up into the rigging  just below -the crow's nest, where I  could see ahead and talk to Bartlett,  backing up his opinion with my own  when necessary to relieve him in the  more dangerous places of too great a  Weight of responsibility.  ��������� 'Clinging with Bartlett high up in  the unsteady Tigging, peering far  ahead for a streak of open water,  studying the movement of the floes  which pressed against us, I would  hear him shouting to the ship below  us as if she were a living thing,  coaxing her, encouraging her commanding her to hammer a way for  us through the admantine floes:  Rip 'em, Teddy! Bite 'em in  two! Go it! That's fine, my beauty!  Now���������again! Once more!*  # "At such a time the long generations of ioe and ocean fighters behind  this brave, indomitable, vouan New.  foundfand captain seemed" to be reliving in him the strenuous days that  -carried -tha flag of England around  the world. ' .  "Often on  this last  expedition  &/  the Eoosevelt, as on the former one,  have I seen a fireman come up from  the bowels of the ship panting for a  breath of air, take one look at the -  shelf  of  ice before  us  and    mutter  savagely:  ^By God, she's got to go through I"  "Then' he would  drop  again  into  the  stokehole,  and  a  moment  later  an extra puff of black smoke would  rise from the stack.  "It is haTd for a layman to understand the character of the ice through  which the Roosevelt fought her way.  "Most persons imagine that the ice  of iggt Artie regions has been formed  by afreet freezing of the sea water,  but in the summer time very little  of the floating ice is of that character.  It is composed of huge sheets  broken off -from the glacial fringe of  North Grant Land broken up by contact with, other floes and with the  land and driven south under the impetus of the violent flood tides. It  is -not' unusual to see ice there between eighty and one hundred feet  thick.  "As Eeven-eigths of these heavy  floes are under water, one does not  realize how thick they are until one  sees where a huge mass, by the pressure of the pack behind it, has been  driven onto the ehore, and stands  there high and dry, eighty or a hundred feet above the water, like a silver castle guarding the shore of this  exaggerated and ice clogged Rhine.  "The navigation of the narrow and  ice __ encumbered channels between,  ii/taii and uapg SiiSiixijiii '���������nS.s Ion5 considered an utter impossibility, and  only four ships prior to the Roosevelt have succeeded in accomplishing  it. Of these four ships one, the  Polaris, was lost. -Three,/the Alert,  the Discovery and the Proteus, made  the voyage up and back in safety;  but one of these the Proteus, was,  lost in an attempt to repeat the dash.  The Roosevelt had on the expedition  of 1905-6 made the voyage up and  back though she was badly smashed  on the return.  deal in  children's dresses this   season,  JSy means of these plaits the necessary j   # "<n oou*������w  tix������ steam is up at all  fullness may be admirably adjusted.      times, ready, like ourseves, for any-  Color in lingerie gowns is sometimes j *������^n?  at.  a naoment'a notice.   When  introduced in the design of the lace or  embroidery trimming, or again in    the  girdle or about .the eollarless neck and  sleeve.  Tlie coat closing at the waist line is  'preferred for ������*>arly summer suits, as it  provides the deep opening which is pretty with the lingerie waist and the fashionable frill.  ' Fantastically colored wooden beads  have a.distinct���������-,place in present fashions. A Tunics edged with wooden beads  dyed to match tlio color of the gown  are decidedly effective. .,,,,yV-���������.-,.,  "Modish oho piece dresses of linen, buttoned in front, have low necks with  Dutch or lingerie finishes. , Other one*,  piece dresses are of Henrietta, pongee,  poplin,' foulard, and other -oilk8.'A.-.''AA'y-'Ay-V  ^1  4  f\  the ice is not so heavy as to be utterly imporetrable, the ship under full  steam moves back and forth, contin- *  ually, butting and charging the floes. >  'Sometimes a charge wiu send the  ship forward half her length, sometimes her whole' length,    sometimes  not on inch.     When- with all   the  steam of the boilers,.we can make no  headway Vwhatever^Awe'Await for the  ice toy loosen'; up ��������� and Aecotiomize bur x  coal. AWe do not mind,using the Ship?  as a battering Tarn; that is what she  was; made for, but; beyond Etah coal  is precious: and: every ounce of    it  must yield Vita f ull rieturn of northward:  steaming, y Tho coal at present in our  bunkers was all we should have until ":  pur returnv the following year, who*  theyPeary Arctic Club would eond a  ship to. meet us at Etah.  '-It. must be remembered that during all Aliis timo we were in the region  of yconstOnt idaylight, in the season A  of tho midnight aun. Sometimes- the  weather was *oggy; sometimes cloudy,;  sometimes sunny., but there wob Aib  darkness. The periods of day ��������� nnd  night wore measured.; only <��������� by**,our  watchosrnot, during the passagovof  those channels, by our slooping and  waking, for we BlopConlv those brief  intervals whpn;,th^r,o,was nothing olso  to do. U-rtresting vigilance was price  wo paid for our paseago."   , y ,  COMOS ARE QIOANTIOj   HUT THEY ARE NEWEST MODE.  Ootnhn, or ncthnpa it U bettor %to  oaUtjthom  plna;j������ro_onii  of  niodoa  "in ovoning hair dressing,   lh 0 omaUor typo of ornamont* of this Municipal  Fish  Market.  aort ������to toUKMwl lato, ti*o V.alr by c o'^b teeth; ���������*>*'lwrs*-*' f<*m* ������ **!*       Tht tttx c! SVaaWa-t J.w mi udr  hy pin*, aftw the aafirty pin fashion. y. uMlabllthfd  a  munlelpal    fish  marWT,  Qiuifat littlo ourla are wo*n wit h the ovoning couture, and tho hair j *hut  Ritnnltai,  bmw*wlve������ with u  fish  ia aoJU* wav������d about the- IoMhoad'-;,',/,,.y..yi^������f.. .-,,,,.,- ���������y;. ...��������� ,,, r.-.,.���������,- ,- y .y ���������<iookjft>ly hook h4*4tt ������h*im*, >V-.'',." ���������������������������^J.  -...-��������� -.���������"���������'���������,*���������.���������  .   ,  ������������������������������������'������������������    ���������'���������   A '   y   ......  - ..A:'    .A--Ay.A'yX-..yy.:yy-..y.-yy,-.y-'A,.  A Handful of Odd;,Facts.      >  Thoro wero .478 persons killed and i;������  404 injured   on Canadian railway* lii,  Moro than uovon million pounds of to- i  baccb' Svero produced inAthb Tranisvttai  In 1008..^":,yA. y 'VyViiy. ,:,    -':,.''::-.-  '.. Experiments with i.tho: yultroi-vlolont  light nppoar to Allow that It Is movo effective for (itoriliclng liquids, than ozone,  The amount of carbon exhaled from a  man's lungs oaicli day, if It could be solidified, would equal that In a lumps of  coal weighing half a ton.  : A ProfoiiflorjLowpll announces that lio  linn'discovered nVnew canal a thousand  mlloB In lengtli on Mam. The canal do-  volopod, between May and Soptoinbev of  last year.  v1 Miss Margaret Lonnon, principal of  ,tlia MeKlnloy School in St. Paul, Minn.,  is snid to have the first If not the only  good Manners class in the world. The  clans has an avorago attendance' ot  nearly a thousand.  A New Jeruey farmer has patented a  cover for milking pails that admits the  milk ihrftiigh a fitr������JlnAr nov������rnrt with a  olotlr that mav bo removed for clean*  hli\# and which even keeps Impure air  rrom entering the pall,  xm H"  THE   ORESTON,   B.C.   REVIEW.  -K.    I���������.������  ./~/       " Ir .  .^"  3^  aved  From the Sea  ���������*������*. IC 0'R'N"S cured  1  CHAPTER XTV.  Nine o'clock. Falconer St. Maur paced to and fro hia spacious apartment iri  ������ restless impatience that grew more  unbearable'every minute. Wild warfare  raged  within  once more. /  She would be under his roof with him  ������s of old���������years ago; and how���������how  could he let her goP-������-hew could piie  leave him, or "tear herself away? Sho  must yield to his perauaaiona���������h's power over her now!  Then he stopped at his secretaire, un-  looked.a drawer, took up the packet of  notes his unolo had given him, aud put  it into his breast-pocket, thou steed listening, his heart boating almost painfully as a hand tcached the door.  It opened, and Rahmnee'a voioo said:  "The sahib is here 11" as a graceful fig-  ur!e pobrcd iu, throwing off disguising  mantle, veil, and cap the moment the  door  quietly  cloned  again.  St, Maur took two quick stops forward, and Christine was in Ms arms���������  brow, and cheek, and tender mouth coveted with hi* kisses.  "My precious cue, my darling, back to  your right place under my roof, my  homo, your shelter!"  He felt her tremble as ho loosed his  clasp and drew her to hia side on th  couch.  "For an hour or two���������yes I" she whis-  T/Orsd.  "And then," said Falcofier, elowly,  "darkness, blank desolation for both of  us," -  "TV���������������heart-breaking torturer" Her  low, soft tone shook. "And only your  hand can end it!"  ''Can  itP"  he  said,  with  a kind of  fierce despair that startled her. "It ia  just that question which I wanted you  here to fully understand, i'ho whole aum  is wrong in  the first figure;  for the  very first time I met you on the river  aad you told me y������ttjf name, I knew who  you were, end thai I could not openly  wed  Leonora  Bereuger'a  child      while  ray uncle lived. I ought never te   have  looked on   your witching beauty again;  but I *couId not���������would not tear     my-  6elf away, I yielded to my own will and  passions, and   married you   secretly.   I  was a gambler���������or something   very near  it��������� even  then  waa indebted considerably. Well, you knew, learned all that  in the firsb air month*:  and it's    ten  times       worse       now,   iu     ail     these  miserable,      reckless     yeara,     I     owo  Morley, the   money-lender,  more   than-  J nands than I can tell you exactly���������more  than J know myself off-hand, at   any  time", because it varies.    When I hove  a run of luck, I clear off some; when  fortune Is against mo heavily, I go to  '.him again.M>  "Of course at ruinous uuore������t ���������    .���������������������..������  the listener, her  slender   hands  locked  ' before her on her lap.  "Nrvj it would   be unjust of me to  in 84 nui  talk of death for you.    I, cannot bear  it!" -. ,.-*-    >     ,  His clasp* tightened.',around her, but  he kept his face hidden in its resting-  place for minutes,-till, he could master  the nassion of'emotion that* had'shaken  him'to the centre, like a reed shaken by  a strong wind. Then she felt-his wann  ISps kiss the 'scft, bare'throat, left uncovered by the pretty square-cut dresaV  and he lifted himself .back to his former  plaee at her side, still keeping her within his embrace, dropping the dark head  on her shoulder like a sorrowful, tired-  out child; only that here, for-the child's  innocence, there was the man's sin and  bitter trouble, and the infinite pothas  of the man's silent appeal to the wo-  maua love.' and the ' woman's , moral  strength and help, so eloquent in its  voiceless language, that when the loving  woman, loyal to honor and him, could  speak at all, she answered it as if he  had spoken in words.  "Yes, darling, I know how hard it is  to make even the first slight break in  such a mesh of iron chains. I tuliy  understand now how you are involved,  and at least for the present I will not  urge you to yield to my terms, nor  ���������will I yield to yours for jaar saka. Tf  I lived with you again as I did before,  it would be���������and you know it, .dearest  one���������to veil honor for love,_ principle for  passion, and so strike with my own  hand the death-blow to the very core  of your Btrong, deep love, that hae hitherto outlived all storms and temptations, however sometifces -shadowed.  You know well ths absolute truth -f  Lovelace's'noble sentiment, and thai #  key-note of your love for me, and ..s  power in Heaven's mercy to save you, is  the honor���������the reverence, shall I dare  say?���������out of which all its harmonies  and melodies havo grown."  "Which nothing can touch," St. Maur  said, hoarsely; "nothing can lessen my  worshipping love, my deep reverence.  You are my wife, whatever ihe outward  seeming."  Tenderly, caressingly putting back the  dark, wavy looks from his brow with her  free hand, ho held the other fast, Christine answering steadily: -  "Yes, an^ because 1 keep the honor of  that name unstained by a breath, I hold  your love in strength and purity undim-  raed. But if I now deliberately put the  honor of my wifehood unler yours and  the world's *feet~���������"  vuiloHHe������������������  c*Hush! b*ar me���������and whether in retirement, or, as before, in the vortex of  au equivocal society, live with you practically as less than your wife, you 'would  Sfou canypalnleasly remove any corn, eYt������er  hard, sofgor blending, by applying Putnam's  u>rn Kxtrac������c.r. it never bums, leaves no soar,  contains no acids; is harmless because composed  only of healing gums and balms. Plftv year* in,  nae. Cure guaranteed. Bold oy all. druggists  20c. bottles.  Betuae substitutes. "���������**>UJ������������  PUTNAM'S   PAiWLESS  OOHN EXTBACTOR  likes, makes men flirt to the top of her 1 DIZZY <��������� SPELLS,     *. " '   -'r '* *'  bent.. I saw h������ last night.    You  are * - ,,,,, ."Cv'>* ���������������������������*,-,>,"  subtlely, lessen and change, till the first  were well-nigh replaced by half-despising,  and the latter almost sink to the charac-  ...��������� -TOK, *    --,--     trp��������� h������s*��������� w^aat'    ter worthy only of what I seemed; for.  S&1 iy?     SVfr*   ���������    ''--CVwvm I as *������ the woman, sunk, so surely would  sertatelyc but then ue n������,-b-clute!y no ������ ^ J w  security but  an-Inheritance   wu������c������ As- \ i _^_    ,���������,     .....*"-./,.    ._    _r_tts   pends entirely "on my not offending my  packet-arid put it into Chiistine's hand,  smiling'now ^at her questioning "loyk" of  surprise. * A   t> _,   '"       , A y  "It is a roll-of notes,'' he said,-*quietly  ���������"two hundred pounds���������J want you to  takeit and use it; it's far better in your  ��������� ���������.4*"*'-        *       ���������       '������������������a .-.'i J*1"*���������  ..  bands ,than mine"     ���������      ^  "But.-^tFalconer, 1 don't understand,"  she said,' a little huvriedly, her color rising painfully.   "I don't want money.*!  "Whether you do or not, sweetheart,  vou can take it from your husband; "it  la not money won,'at the gaming table,  of the race coarse. It is a present Uncle  Will would give me when he came up,  and I told him it should, be well'"spent;  so'take it; it's what 1 meant when I  spoke." ��������� r \   '  "No, no, Pale, take it back; indeed X  don't want  money, and���������you  may." "  Be put her hand back, half smiling,  but coloring as he "said: * *������������������'*-"'-  "I do not���������keep it, child; it will only  ro perhaps, in that accursed play if I  have it; Keep it safe���������������o." Ke took it  from her hand and put it into the bosom  of ht,r dress. "Use it, dearest, if only  to give me pleasure."  "Ah, Falc, you bave not forgotten  your persuasive  arts."  "And you, sweetheart, never needed  any at all," he said, smiling down on  tbe beautiful face. "But tell me now of  yowaelf since we���������since .your Aunt  Stanhope's death; tell me in detail, and  especially how you came across these  Cliffords?"  ��������� "Ah, thereby hangs a,tale, Falconer;  for to Dr. Clifford's skill and generous  care I partly owe my life last September���������partly to him and partly���������firstly,  indeed, to the daring courage of a man I  would give���������ah, how muchl���������to discover  and thank, for he flung away his own  life, ao far as he knew, to save mine, an  unknown nobody, a stranger."  "Christina, your precious life in peril!  and I not there to save it! Ohl' he said,  turning aside, "this is bitter punishment  indeed, deeply grateful though I must  be to the man who was ao blessed. Go  on*; tell me how it was."  Tils hand was gripping hers with a  force he was scarcely conscious of; his  other he kept half shading his eyes. Her.  very first words made him start" and  catch his breath; but he controlled himself instantly with a strong effort.' -.  "l~waa shipwrecked in the last and  wildest of the September gales. I had  been stranded in New York, and to get  to England shipped aboard the Bed Star  liner Undine, as stewardess; we had a  terribly bad passage, and in the Chan-  , - ,,    , ,,,-,.      , - t i       uel caught the gmle���������the worst I have  gradually, insensibly, but only too surely, | ever been iay the ftre3 Were SWamped  change to me; the reverence of your oufc> the sfc8ering.gear damaged, and we  love would be dimmed; tnen Doth slowiy, | - ...     . . >     .       - ~..  handsome, attractive, heir,to a rich man  (she is not indifferent to that), and she  flirted with you as desperately as she  dared. She is young, vain, pretty, flattered, dazed and 'intoxicated with the  'frothing champagne of her first season;  but not heartless, though not dcep-  natured���������not like, Mimie���������and you are  too.reckless; you may go too far, and  tunrher head."* -    * ' "  "Fajthj sweet wife, I'll 'try to keep  off that shoal," for I don't want Clifford  to be' asking too much about me; he  wouldnt hear enough- to my advantage.  If I judge him right, I should not have  one chance ifJI were free, and wooed  either niece or daughter���������-that is, if I  asked him first," he added, ^characteris-  tically.' "If Miss Stanhope had opposed  me ^wheh I told her' I ihe^nfc to have  you. I should have "carried"y������u off."  , "Falconer! ^Falconer]", liow^wicked you  ,M "said "Christine,   obliged^to   laugh.  ttaAUiVv/nriD  Sufferer   of  TweTity   Years   Coirie3  Forward; With   a  Real  Cure.  *H.f can!t/ xiemeonber any time during  are, _ _  The speech was exactly like the reckless,  dominant-willed lover she had always  known, who had wooed and won her so  masterly eight -years ago. "But I suppose you would'if I had said, 'No���������wait,'  myself. See how late it is; I must go,  dear- Falconer."  "No, no; not yet. Ah, don't leave me  vet���������lt is hard, so cruel to part���������for  both," he pleaded, his beautiful eyes  more eloquent even than hfs' golden  tongue. "One short half hour more,  wife, and I will let you so without a  word."  What woman who loved could have  resisted him? She stayed the full half  hour, and then he took her into his arms  and their lips met with one accord in  that "sweet sorrow"���������the close, parting  embrace, .the t long, parting kiss.  Then at last the man released her,  and summoned the Indian to escort her  into a cab.  How blank the  room  was  when she  vas gone���������the star of hia night!  (To oe continued.)   .������ ���������   AN"  the past^-20-years when my head -wasn't  aching*.' if-*!-1 bent *over, dark specks  would come before my eyes, and it aeem-  ed as if, all the blood in my body wanted  to rush to the "head. "'Thus opens the-letter of Mrs. Enoch S. Spry, of Putnam  P. O., and continuing her interesting  statement, she says: ^Work or exertion  made my heart beat terrible, and 50-  ing up fctairs, caused such shortness of  breath that it fairly frightened me. My  doctor told "me that it was poisons iu  the blood and if that was the cauee Dr.  Hamilton's Pills are the greatest blood  renewer on earth. I tell you how I feel  to-day and you can understand what a  great cure" Dr. "Hamilton's Pills have  made. I feel strong enough now to work  like a man, as for. going upstairs on the  run, it doesn't'bother me-at all.-1 eat  and sleep as any well person ought, and  as for dizziness which used to frighten  me so much, it has entirely disappeared.  Dr. Hamilton's Pills are a wonderful  woman's medicine. They helped me in  other ways too, and I know every woman that uses them will have comfort  and good health." Biefuse anything offered you instead of Dr. Hamilton's Pills  of Mandrake and Butternut, 25c per box.  All-dealers or- Ths-Csisrrhoson������ Co.,  Kingston. Ont. <��������� s  |A    \ the son > and financier of.-th* fsjajly,  thought it    wiB a good '- time^to "ijay ���������<  something about the "priced -"*��������� -'-���������  -^    -  't"vV> dop'fc liko ifc^ve^y, well," hs'se������d������ ',  "but"if jyon'll make. a! reasonable reduo-  tiou''~s  ,. . A, ... y  That was as far as he got. Brushing-  ton  leaped' at. the  painted.-sire of his  his  tempter  and  put his  fist throagh '  the canvas, while all the Slupskys held  their breaths in horror.'-   *   ���������������*'3   ������<-   ~&  I didn't .like it myself," said Brash-  vi -tt**  ingt&n, tTying- to amile, "and I can't  afford to let inferior work go out at  any price. Here are the upectecles and  the lock of-Mr.'Slupoky's''hair.<"<3ood  day!" .   *^  v ,When��������� the -painter,.hod ..escorted all  hisyviBitors to the door^and^cloeedyit  on them he ' heard 'the widow say to  her, son, y "My jfj.������ciofu5/,j,Jss:5is, ���������I'm  afraid we'll never get  another picture  ������V     U&XP     p������������J<������ 1  '/Wait a minute," aaid the eon. "I'll  go back and mako an offer on the  pieces."  "I wouldn't, take $1,000 tot them,"  said Brudungton," sticking his head  out of the doorway. Then the Slupskys fled.���������Chicago Becord.  BIG AUTO TRUST.  ^uaele, and on the faith of that understanding only Morley haa advanced his  mondy. I may say that tacitly my  honor is involved, if not so far as  actually pledged, not to destroy hi������  security by any deliberate not of my  , own. Against the chances of my death  ��������� end I've near getting It many a time  ' ���������he holds a h������avy policy of itfwirance,  though that doesn't cover half my liabilities; but for ray living he holds uuus,  ' except by good faith and William Orde's  will. If that one flimsy security, such  as only a money-lender would take for  ' the fcake of high Interest, is swept away,  what then? Ho may even charge me  with dealing dishonorably with him;  he will certainly be exasperated at  losing his thousands, and suo me,'   Ho  ' got up, ond began walking to and fro  mar his wife, passing and repassing her.  ��������� "He has beon very ca������y and kind,  and has even a strange, unaccountable  liking for his worthless client, But that  wont make a man los������ so heavily for  nothing,   will  It?      It   is   not   human  ��������� nature."  ,  ' "No���������not human nature.   Well?"  "WellT" lie repeated, desperately.    "I  tell you, Christine, that your terms of  wmnion   may mean  ruin���������black    ruin I  . That sounds barsli, but it's plain truth.  '. -,;\T ''have'ybc-csi A brought '.up��������� spoiled,    ln-  t-dulgod, if ;youwlll-~in wealth and ex-  ,    ' traviigfllrioe   unchecked."', It   is  too  late  V   ] yiiow;;; and-: y nearly;; two-and-thlrty,    to  5 revoliitiouIsM * Anil  nature  and . habit.    I  '',,.'y:have;no professlori^rievor been niadc to  A work1--! would to.'Hpaven : I had���������and I  V: eould never plod 'and plod on: day after  .'������������������doy** jiiit Vtb earn a paltry pittance for  y daily bi'cad-rno, ri,otV������y������n .with yoii at  '���������:���������.. ' niy side!  'I should, go niad-rfmad'Trhw'ak  :-,',:.loose'!,.  Tlie ready m������an������; of quick gains,  j -wltU'i excitement for toll, would be ever  '*'.:.   In my sight.   Hnhd of ������lclll,'tho towpteri  ��������� the pa������8ion for play, would master mo  ���������aRfiin of I had abandoned li, and I  should bo a more dssporate gambler than  Vcfovfi���������crui|hedt maddened by- tho load  of debts .that nothing lion-������at .can-now  cU'tir. And on<\ of your condition* wan  to arivo up play~-������s If tlicro Is niuoh cine  J live and spend by for years. I cannot  glvA-lt up, and fortune too.' I could not  ;���������'���������.������������������   iunko head ngaJnut a poverty weighted  with debt.   It would drive mo straight  to   perdition���������fanter   ovon   than  I  am  A  Roin-jf now, if that l������ pomlbK   T wish  I Wtfrcinad���������Heaven!    I wUh I wore  ���������:��������� d<������������di for your sake.'    .  \        'fHupsliniuir  Tlio pan������ion of oxclUnment ami despair  Imd reached ��������� ellmav. and that one  ir<niulous word, piewing the wounded  liosvt Ilka a. knife, gave vent, for the  fivM-od blooi",  lie flung hlmnolf on hi������ knnes beside  Chrlitlno, wound h1������ ������r������ns' about her  wulnit' almost convulsively,' and burled  IiIh hico In her bosom, hot tears falling  ���������on her white bare throat.  ( "I <lo| I <SoJ . I >m only a ml*������*ry to  T������vm������lf, and you. whom I love more than  IIf������* n thoufsnd times! It Is all nln  VM th ft me to me nnd nil I touch. Why  wrnn't 1 drowneij laat autumn hi' Um  yol** You would have b������������ii free tl*vnl*  "TTurh.Tnlconrrl 'Husband, yen break  ivv hrrirtl' shn eslcj, bowla** h^r own  irtinc fury* to ths stricken, sinful head,  V������, 'llun-'ncr limn*' pressing It clowr  ,,-. ,;.'. A, Ia..lr.'-;'*,,.:f..,"Paj:"; lo.w !fl  ������*������������������  *-#   aVrtwv' thi*   whs������   mv  CflrlUli  I am Tight; but if 1 am stabbing you,  it is with a two-edg������d sword that pierces  my own breast, too."  "I know it," ha whispered, brokenly���������  "my worshipped wife, 1 know itr'  Still tho soft fin^2T8 touched his brov?  as the mellow tones, deep with Intense,  suppressed feeling, went on:  "Moreover, if I yield to you you would  gain your object without striking a blow  for it, get possesion without paying the  price for it: and the one. the strongest  incentive to warfare* against your,bitter  enemy and mine, would be gone."  "No, no!" Falconer broko in,,eagerly,  and flushing hotly. r "With you by me I  could, I would strive with doublo  strength; tha - incentive* -would > still "be  there to fight for your sake."  vShe shook her head sadly.  "I know you hotter than you do yourself, Falconer, and tho hold tho cruel vice  haa gained. You would have grasped  thn prize���������myself���������and, insensibly, you  would jjivc back in tho battle, And you  will recognize tho truth of this when  you can face it unblinded by tho passionate yearning to havo mo back nt any  price. Ah, husband I It is quito is hard  for mo to rcfusa to return as for you to  bo refused; but you wiTl lay lance in  rest, how,cvcr lightly at first, juit for  my sake, if for no higher aim yet."  V,ChrlstinQ--7-ChrlBtinplyJipw can .such a  woman ns you lovo nie still"! so utterly  unworthy, so lost-^-a. gainbler>: and the  demon is in nio, brnin, and body, and soul,  past casting,out, I foarT'l, ' y  "Never! That wore, to, cloubt Heaven  and the redemption,'!; said- Christine,  strongly, "You aro not utterly, unworthy, not lost, not'wholly given over to  -this-demon ofjilay, ol������6 I had not loved  you as I do. Tlieni la gold linilbr all the  dros������, and ib ia that which I found out  and *lov������d you for. You can strive,'iind  you will, if It is bnt tho 9nialI0.1l'., most  trifling step at first���������a,stake, lowered'In:  stead of raise, tho tables ���������! ili'Si'i'toil an  hour sooner tlun usual, and with ouoh  slight victory the noxt grows 'low hard  to win, Ybu will bo tempted and yield  often, fall bad'; a hundred times, maddened" by loss, or spurred'.on by success,  ���������the nibvo-booiiusB you say to.yours'oH,  I Hire' byA It, I must play���������-oy��������� In tho  gayest oxeltomoiit that yoii iluspUe oven  whilo ybu oravo its fnlso glamor, You  will forgot yonr Chrlntln<\ uud thon bs  Wild witli romorso' iiftunvard' that you  hayo faUwj.b'a'ok.', ,y,ou's'oe, I soo all and  ���������pare not s ilia kjuifej but then, iri 'your  darkest hours,.hu������l������ndt;������iifl mo,or writo  to tno} bu t nfevrtr~n������yer f sir' for shame's  sako to faao nio��������������� poor mortal like  yourself���������a aluncr liko' yourself before  tho perfect Crnatori"   '  ','You a slnnori'VoxflJalmod;8t.AMaur,  vehemently; and lifting his head quickly  to gaBO upon her face with gibwJlig, fives,  half lover's, half dovot������or������, boforo a  snlntj ���������'you���������you ai'oporfodt. to Ami), at  lenst,"   .-. ;'.'.'; -,,-. ���������'���������-, ,  "Oh, Paloonor, iralbon������rl"  "My Quint Ohrlstinoi" he whlsporod,  laying  his   chdisk   against h**ri "���������"'v' n  kind of pii������������l "-���������*'���������- '     *  dear snlcc I will ntik**, ev*n i������t this *W-  cntn hoor, t* *.���������.. ...  p1������v���������1 <lira aot pron-Usi niuri;, i���������j u..-j.:  wife."  "Anil yauf wWa nslu no moro," she  im������werrd, j-ftitly.  Tor   im~*������������   "1������IV^������   ,,1*lV'hi������T   *nr>V������    *i+?  lno,'*,'li *'H '',"11������ "...j.-  ������    '-*    '������������������ '  drove helplessly on to a lee shore. The  skipper and ,1 and four men were the  last tov leave the vessel in th gig, and  she was capsized. I remember clutching  a piece of wood and striking out, and  that is aH, except those few awful minutes which only tlie drowned know. They  told me afterward that this gentlemen  had already gone out in the lifeboat,  and after that saw a woman drowning  ���������that .they tried^^ceep him back, cry-���������  ing that it' was cei wain'"death; but he  tl-wiw them iiercelj* back, 5aaying, 'his  Jife was worthless/ and flung himself into that raging- seaf Ah,-it is such noble  deeda as that which���������"  "Hu3h! no * more!" And Falconer  dropped his hand to lock that too in  .hers,* and faced her with passionate Joy  in his ryeS. "It "SSl-^ch'Hhsrk 1������������o"ah1  ��������� it was I who saved your priceless life  ���������my wife���������my love I"  "Falconer!" * Sho almost threw herself  on his breast, too deeply, agitated for  many moments for* one word oavc that  dear nanTo.  Nor was ho less moved, but held her  folded in his arms, each soul living over  again thot,awful night-of peril; he, perhaps, with tho inwnrd cry:  "Oh, if I had but known it then! I  hod won -you. back-^-nll mine!"  Yet ho Bpoke first, almost in a wills-  por:    "My heart sprung to tho truth of this  happiness tho moment you spoke of the  shipwreck in last September's gale; It  was of that night I thought when! said,  they had better )mv������* let mo drown.  Heaven forgive me for tho .words; but if  I had known��������� ,Qh,l .Christine���������Christine! if I eould' haver my life to ilvo  ovor again I���������if I could -.only blot but the  pa*tVV,.y'yyyX,A''yAXAX::yyiy.,;      -;.,.  How often' lias' that; vain 'cry of anguish, gone up, to heayen, and who can  undo 'that'whieli;1 Is done? y Kvbn��������� the fabled Hvaters'of! u-Lotheyean only givo a  darkened..oblivion by> destroying memory; thoy| can hot; wash away the doods  that are graven;. Jri V stone I '.--.������������������  fWe can novor do'that,'**   0ho said,  Weakness and, Suffering Banished  by Or. Williams' Pink Pills.  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills aro good for  men and women, and growing boys and  girls, but tliey are gcod in & special way  for woman. At special times a woman  needs a medicine to enrich and regulate  her blood supply, or her life will be one  round of suffering. That is when. Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills are worth thoir  weight in gold, for they actually make  nf w blood. There is not a monthln her  life from fifteen to-fifty that Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are not a boon to every  woman. They help the growing girl  safely ever the critical time when her  blood is overtaxed by new demands. ^To  the' woman of middle life they'bring relief and bring her strength for her tune  of change. And during, the thirty odd  years that lie between, Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills fill a woman's life with the  happinses of health, giving her strength  and energy for every function. A woman's surest .yretcet'on 4*.������*aisi3t all the  ills that come to her because of her sex,  is to set her blood right at onco by a  course of Dr. *Willkims5 pink Pills���������and  then to keep the blood^Vight by taking  the Pills occasionally. Mrs. Eliza,Ckm-  thier, Ut. -Jerome, Que.,.' is one of the  many unfortunate sufferers restored to  health by Dr. Williams'" Pink Pills. She  says: **lt would be difficult for me'to  say how much I suffered. I waa tor-  *r,f nte-d by headaches and backaches: my  appetite failed and I wasted away to  such an ,ex,tent that I was unable to do  linns*. w,T5-lV. T wn.<������ constantly takinsr  medicine, but it did nbfc'-help "ma any.  One day a friend urged me to try Dr.  William/*' Pink Pills, and I procured  ai couple of boxes.    By the, time these  Brushington is a Chicago artist who  came back from Paris with what seem-  od fine prospects of tame aud fortune  at home. He was saturated with the  spirit of art. He hsd already had ������  whiff of tlie Incense of praise. He  thought that all ho had to do to establish himself with honor and profit was  to set up his studio in Michigan avenue and show Chioagoans what the  home bred artist can do when he gets  a chance.  But he soon found that a weak picture dated ''Paris, 1897," is a better  bait for some "connoisseurs" than a  strong homemade work, and when all  his foreign, products were sold at a sacrifice to help pay his rent h<? began to  debate with his conscience whether it  would be doing, violence to (his hi^h  ideals to use the magic' name of the  French capital on tho* canvases that < he  painted iu his sky high quarters , overlooking Lake Michigan. He decided  that be would rather starve'^ than resort to .fraud, *and so he continued ,* to  stigmatize his pictures with the name  of his native city. Then he "discovered  that if he meant to be-honest..and.sur^  vive he must p^ini portraits, aad with  a sad heart ie abandoned the 'field*  Eiysiau  aud    began'i������ yaiat "ssrsisat  princes and, kings ,, of commerce, at  prices that mad������ him feel'like'a guilty  thing. * '       - - 5  . He called .these.. lowering ,. presentments o* millionaires "potboilers'," l>������fc  were done I felt some improvement, and,  thus''eheournf!ed, I continued'the"1 use of  the Pills, gaining strength -day by day,  until after I had tauten nix (. or seven  boxes, I waa again well and strong, and  I have since continued in'the best of  'health, I enn strongly recommend these  Pills to nil weak and ailing women."  Sold by nil medicine doi\tpr������ or by mall  at 50 cents a box or six boxes forv$2.fi0,  from the Dr, Williami' Motllcino Co.,  Brockviiie, Ont.    j   <  *  he waxed fat oh* the' profits; and aa  hostages, to hisr better self he, continued ,stov paint "eorious" , thing's,, which  attracted neither praise 'aOy'' purchasers. 'Bnishington thought it was ,bad  enough to haye .to stareMat and study  for hours the rich "sitters" whose pat-  * ronage be disliked even while h^ lived  u~cn it. h"* when he sot < orders to  paint portraits of the dead with no better guides than a*photograph and' lock'  of hair ids-oouecienc^,. smote him and  his heart became sick. Whou ho accepted a' "oommifision" to paint/ Millionaire Slunsky, deceasod, and stood  alono in liis* room with a solar 'primV'o!  the'subject, a look of gray , hair and  the gold .spectacles pf the, dep^rtod  groat man    his    degradation     .BOCjined  complete.' '/ ���������ji   ���������'  In order, to stifle his bitter ^hpughts  ho resolved to put a high price on the  Slupsky'portrait, and so he set to'WOTk  upon 1 it, determined to loarn   jwhethor  Big Figures of, the New industry���������  A Combine Coming.  Who is this newcomer in the ranks  of ths nation's, capitalists? He is tbe  maker and, seller of a toy���������-of,the most  popular toy of the ages. With s������haud of  magic he devised that modern sensation  and WOudei, the nutOQluuiiti, ahd ho  proclaimed itsr merits so effectively that -  he has swept the nation,intor a frenzy  of buying. So' great has been the success attending his efforts that if he  should be able during 1910 to meet the  demand already made upon him for his  product he could truthfully boast a  volume of business near to a quarter of  a billion dollars. As it looks now, his  (probable ' production for the 'coming  twelve months, according to,,conservative, ( estimate, will reach a total of  "nund S160.ftOO.GOO. And for his entire output���������if he 'lives up to his repu-  tii. 1 on���������������ie wul get UAHH.'.  Now the maker of the automobile-has  pursued the typical American policy In  placing    his product upon, the market  through  the- independent  retailer,  but  ha has' not "financed"  his  distributing '  agencies.     As-a matter* of fact, ffrom  the beginning, the distributing agencies  have "financed" him.    With their3 con- ,  tracts  for ears' the' agents ^fcavfr*been  compelled to   surrender > a - considerable   -  bonus to the manufacturer and'io pay  in ready money the remainder due'when  tbe- cars are  delivered.      Organization,  consolidation of forces, is incessantly at  work in this new industry.' 'With the  passing cf-tha ownership and.coutroi of  .ace-assj*y. plants turning ,out the more  essential  parts * into  ths* hands ci  the  big   makers,   the'   competition   of the  small  producer���������who  is merely  an assembler of parts���������will become nominal,  only, ������4Bd'n������s.y *"bss 'entirely"wiped out In  case =   of any sudden-slump.Jn the.de-  nianl- The **pow,ers -that te''t wil regulate the supply' to' me������t the cajpiicfay b?  the public to consume.. iThushtho^price^  of the product will remafn.^w|iere,.itt is,  enabling the motor car magnate' to'ebn-  tinuo to' reap-bonanza'dividends based'  on his '/expanded" eapItaUzatlon.~;ifroTn ^  "Our Billion Dollar Toy,v������" In ������Tfauff*Te'ch-'  nicAl' World' Magazine. >"��������� ���������  ONE .WOMAN'S,  STATEMENT  /UtifVI/,  Tells Her Suffering ���������Sisters'*to  ' Use* Dodd*s Kidney Pills;''  ' ������.       - f.   I1  ,' f iriiVi  They Proved a Blessing to Her When  Her Pains and Wsaknesi Were,Almost  More Than She  Could   dear.  (     1 si II V  ���������    ' I'   !���������!.,*   ',,),! I  , 8t., George, Man., May 30.~(SpoyIal.)  ���������-Hoping to aavo her bister womoii'in  the W������st from pains >n.nd aches whieli  mon������y*"couid"ever be an emolliont for come at tho critical times in a woman's  bruised ideals.    The'   son of   hii'BUb- 'life, Mrii. \ArsCno* Vlnet/of'tHis* ''phicc,  Boftly; f'b*fit ijvbfcan litphe. And you will  try again, my heart's dearest, I-know!".  Ho ntoopod and kissed ���������'hbr lips .rover-'  enily���������rt'wcrfthipp'oratthdyslirlnc of his  ���������BftlaLv'   ���������������������������' X:     XXyYX-:  -XXX'  ",ijp\r, .toll mo of your.,,Hfo, Christine,"  ho said," presently i" and!' llntehod In hll*  once-���������ho .oould have., listened forever to  tho swob-fr'musli* of .thnt v"low^ tendor  voice.' "   -'���������;:'*',-y-.-y-,--yyy-y?'\-;'V.-- ���������  "And ���������������<>,���������������, alio ohded at;length, with  hor present 'nb'sltldn, "that I* how I  oumo to thu Cliffords'. Ono thing more  I immfc toll your Falconer, cruel pain  thotigli It:i8.rtd.jim^y-0n"liftr death-bod  my aunt told mo,'without tho nnmo of  thn lovor, ,tlw truth about my mother's  trestment ot Mr. Orde���������|*  '���������Lot mo spare yon,v,di\rlIiiK," Inter*  rrmptpd St. Maiir, quickly; "Uncln Will  .tohl mo early this morning as wo drove  home. I had not known before how  cruelly bIti hnd 'debtlvod' him���������how bad  it had all bojin2���������and.yiycan scarcely  wonder at his Implacability. My dear,  \ fonr ho will never relent unless by  almost a miracle-tho more that now,  unhappily, he has taken a fancy to  Blanolio Leroy as a prospective nleos-liK-  law, I could laugh at. the comedy of  the idea���������I, marrlsd go long���������If It did  not vox; tho only uho of tho notion Is,  that I can make use of it to mo mora  if you und-r c������vcr of a careless flirtation wtlh that little flirt."  "No, FalMinrr, -not that; BlRiiehs  lii'ods no aid to make h<*r flirt, for slner-  sho has been opt more, and admired and  ���������might���������tho  -pretty   helrrss'--sho    has  JjCii .ranrc 1cn������V/ uothln������r of cither, Don't ed the bank-note*,   llu draw torfch th*  ���������  * ' Coleridge's Stick.  '-���������Of .walking: stick* thero is no,end: We  have heard of Mr. Haldono'o cordite ono,  and now wo read of a stick .in the Guent1  collobtioh at Christie's, which/boloDged  to, tho -yory last.Bond',, Btreot, witchmari.  ForV,interesting, sticks,-,howovor.thio onb  which Colerldgo was in 'ytlib.habiti'of los-  ing during his trumping days,must; tako  'firBt placo.'Tho philosopher was -novor  iiiippy till ho had got it back. Hi' sent  !,tho crier-;round. Horo jb.the-cry^yas.noted, by Mr. Lucas in oho of;HlsiOBsays:  "Missing, a curious walking^^ 'stick,! On  one aido it displays thb hood of an.  eagle,Y tho ���������, byes of; which;,.represent ��������� tis-  ing suns, arid tho cars Turkish crescents ;  on tho otlior side is tho portrait of the  owner', 'in' Vwbbdwork. Around the nook  ���������is a.Quoon, "BHaaboth'*. ruff ,ln.,tin, All  down it, Waves the lino of, beauty, in very  -liglyVbarving." ..���������-.:, -'^A-"hXXy  'And thon como the; appeal and warning nbto "If; any gentleman A (or; lady)  has fallen in lovo with thbiab^vo described stlo kand secretly carried.off tlu������!  tinuanobi .of' which must proyo" fatal":to,  somo, ho for sho) is hereby; earnestly dd-  monishod to conquer a passion tjho con-  lils (or'A hot) honesty. And if the said  stick has slipped into suoh' a' gbntlomau's  <or lady's) > hand through inddvbrtonco  ho (orshe) is roquestodto rectify tho  mistake with all oonvonlent upood. God  save tho King!" Tho stick camo back I���������  Vrom the London Chronicle, -:,  AH liK CENTS  :���������'���������';.".    A.'i-:-WBBk  We have on hand thlrty*flvo orgnns,  taken In exolumgo on lleintr.man to Co.  pianos; which we must soil rngnrdleM of  loss, to make room In our storev   Kvory  lustrument has boon , Uiorouglilyy ov������r-  'lintiled/'ahd"!* guaranteed for fivo yoars,  11 mi lull amount will bu allowed on ex-  ehiihflb.  The pMo������s run frtvn $10 to $35,  fo- such well-known makes a* Thomas,  Dominion, Kuril, Uxbridge, Oodorich am  Bell. This Is your chance to save money,  aWwm f������������ mv'wftfcfh'rnl notl������������ that" wlth^  vA-.poit card will bring full partloulars.���������  out being so overly a  flirt sj  many  -.iieiu*wn*������n &, Co., 71 4vii������������ r������U������. ������:,,  p.lrls,  bruisetl ideals.  ject, who expected to pay for 'The portrait, u*ed to oome m every day to  give the painter hints about the color  of tho old j. gentleman's .skin and, ,yhaU:,(  the1 droop of his bycH,' the ahiuer-'of his.  ear and the expresaiori of his' face.  But. y-work^-isAhci ,w<>������W, .iuaW*e tH8^*  might, n.o art' that he cimld ��������� command  ���������seemed'J,'tpyv>otl^  young(iSlupsky.;,i,i;v;r>y yA - - "A w-syAXXX.  As a matter of fact, M*. Slupskywas  astoniiihed at tlie fidelity of the 'portrait; bub<Mboihg a good.business man,  ho, knew. th������*tt by .finding: fault with/it  he might'"'be able tb got it at1 Vreduced.  Erlco when the< day for. payment came.  rushington never   suspect id, tho guile  of his patron arid worked owisy 'till' it  JBoemed  as If every alteration 'possible  had been ,������Vffgcsted and tf fpadfl.;,; ,01up-  oky himself admitted that it was timo  to brinjf down tho widow and all tho  surviving  SluD������kys to    vlow    the. llfo  bIzo "picture of papa," btit'ivlwii   ho,  conduobod thb familyr into Vpdbt'; Brush-  ington's etudio every member was    in-  strufttcd 'to' "suppress ' admiration "and.i  ob Slupsky put it, "take,<,a little rap  'at,,tlio pioturo,",,,,; y^yxy \:AA'Xx''  The artist was expecting his visitors.  ��������� His .smoking. jacket was - brushed j<" his  .yandyke 'was', twisted. t<> a, sharp , little  Iioint; ho had chalked over the spots oq  lis shlrt. front and turned his -">'cuffs 5  .also he; y/cre' a.smllc.whloli was ,nbt  heartfelt,' Tito portrait "was ,in a show'  ' frame' on the big ensel, ��������� the choirs were  arranged,, and the painUr was wouder-  ing whether ho would got a check or  ���������burr*������oy.', :���������'.'* ; ���������'������������������- .'"; ': ���������"   ���������������������������' ;.,  J'Hpw do you like ItP" hn aslrml of  Mrs. Slupsky aiid All tlie lb/uier Bhip-  skyn when they were seated   boforo the  "There's sopiethlng'tho matter with  it," she wild.       1  "What is itP" the artist Mlcod, holding out' the* f-olnr print.! "Is it 'the peso  op thew<,50''ipk>������loni'"..     ,  ...     ,  .   "Oh,   no)   Those   are  all   right,   but  there Jo wrnicthii** wrong/'  uX'X.y'.^rA^'-'-A' .  ��������� ������������������ ,;.-  .���������*Kol"-'Mid they.     "TIiobo   ere   t������U  rig^.', Bu.[ii imi t papa, lt Isn't Mr.  she   is exactly  ono   who,  if kits   tTlTsJIen.  Iti* artist  has given the following , statement 1 for  publication;  '-I have brought'up a largo family'ahd  have always. enjoyed good; health until  tho last .two ycara,,; x,lr an);;,; fIfty^fouf!-;;,A.  years of age slid at the' critical timo of A -  ^llfe thiat-Comes >to every���������Awomah;iIjliad  A  pains in. my right hip arid; shoulder*,y I yy  could riot w down ���������������������������two" minutes ii'tv;a.v-. ;.���������:''  tline 'without.' sufferlnjg^Vth'e ? ij^atest^^ ;-  agony.���������- Sometimes,yi awakenjisdi^thya;-;V^  feeling as if some one had laid a 'piece  'of ice 'bn:my head;- A Ahbther tlmb' It A  would >������������ ?a burning; pain ,unflffiJthfoMtliA  .;shoula;er.' -.:,y..,'-' a; i-XA':A:A'Ay:fxPxAy  "1 tobk' many mediclnerf; but ^oiild������J*etv  no relief; .till reading! of cures pt^lniUar.  cnscB to my own by Dodd's, )Wun*|y JPJIls,  led me to try them.   They did Wonders ���������,  ���������'for'-'moi'. -'Xy-'X V.yii ' 'YXi'iii-ilu.if.yi^niAXX'X  "I want.ttU, >vowcn 'to. knew what  Dbdd-s Kidney Mis did for mo." '"A'X'y/y  Dodd's Kidney Pills cure thb ^Kidneys.  ,Tlie. woman who has sound Kidneys, Is.  safeguarded against nlhctehths -.' of the.  .suffering that makes.' life ��������� a burdens to ,v  the'.women of Canada.. < ,lf; A . A  ���������a    In  PraUej:of:j;Pln������yi;l.������ind������;V!j yy'  ,,., The plnoja.the. 'gr.edteB,t^tnerJoa.n!treo.  It lino been of the widost use. h most In A  demand,' aiid has enriched Its teni of  thousands of men,  Tbe nioit fothlonahle  tourlsl; and health, resorts in the south  are' in the "plnby Woods" regions���������vide  Aiken, 8. C.j /Wnehurst; N, C.^rTUomaa-, -,-  vllle, 0a.. and .ptlieri. ,'Xt.li ^he resinous  Vjiuillly of the ozone that att*acUT the��������� ���������  lioalth' nnd  ploasuro-neekfirs.   Also..the,  plncy woods country ef fords the finnst  fruits, vegetable* "and melons.   Living ti y.  (���������husp nmong the pines, lieslth good anil  thn , people ..well   fed.���������Poflas, M ^cifnei  News,.    i.,  ���������   ..      X^_^__. ���������,'������������������. ��������� ,yXXX yy  .:,.   ,.������������������;,-/   .|)lot.,for,,HlW' -. i,m;,.,���������,.,/(,; 1... yy  i   .Tohnson-rThat itirl.U,!*., Jewel* x Ni ,*    ,,  Morrison���������Why don't you marry herf  .'jbhnsoii���������I can't fu������'iiJ/������h'lhrj'obttlJltf.  yA  .Juno fim������r,t Set. >..,.,;' ;���������-,-     y,..r;.'A  ''''"  ... .       ��������� m ������.' >��������� ��������� -  ������I undoi'iliiiul, s))<j said I was.a man  of deep peentratlci*.",.."Ye.s-rah-e juM  somothlng like thai."   "������bihetliln^r������k*  tb'tt?-'' 1^!^'���������***,,-'��������� "Wellf Munstvata mean*  w������������ In a fury,   riupsky,   bore^ doesn't It?"���������Clevelnnd Le������4������r.  idwaMMM  I  uikukiuiu. ' r  TTj^T')1   "1��������� <?'���������,, A- '/Vj*   >i,i- 'fl. '���������������������������'.   ���������   ���������   . '.,   ."jLU  ' - '���������     ' ������ "���������   - i%   - i : j i   .  ������>.  ���������������    r      t.        r  "���������'      A, >  ��������� -i    ^_jrsiA������  -J.'It  AHi%   CRgSTON &$V*EW  . :v*,.'  .y^^.frgg'iftjffiifo  *w*   *^   *5w*  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  ���������fcfjMft OFFICE. TORONTO  ESTABLISUED 1867  Wild Rosa Lodge No. 39  KN8GHTS  OP  PYTHIAS  Creston, B. C.  Meets every o her Monday from June 20  to October 4 at 8 -p.m. m'Specrs' Hall.  Geo Broderick, O. O.  B. B. WAXXSK, Pmideat  yrwagiaa JUMBI/, Gtsaerai Kas&ssr  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Reserve Fuad, -   6,000,000  Branches throughout Canada, and in the United States and En  SAVINGS BANKDEPAR  . . ���������'���������������������������'".   ���������*-������������������:���������'������������������  D'epdSts of #1 and upwards are received stid interest allowed at current  si.    Accounts  may be opened in the names of two or  more persons and withdrawals made  by any  one of them or by the Vsurvivor. 124  PERCY B. FOWIiER, MANAGER ORESTON BRANCH  I re������i>fli^wyfea������iwl^^  JC-  B. Jensen, K of R   & S.  JS. S. Bevan, M. of 1'.  Viaiting brethren cordially invited  Statftev> & Co  Wholesale  Provisions,   Produce,   Fruit  Qaoeral Commlaslon Mercbjants  M85I ������r.M - f*   <*������  This is a lot to -remember * *  Mr. RANCHER  c        > V 1 * 1  But when you want Saddles,  Bridles^ Whips  Harness^ Rope, Brushes^ etc.  Or any Implements for use on your farm, Don.t Forget  f~^ A 0\7FiT^'Q   HARNESS  AND  1     /\i\ ������  juivu       IMPLEMENT   STORE  The Creston  'Revk?)������  Published every   Friday nt Oreston, British Columbia, by the Orestoa Pub-  it-sfclag Co., at their office, Fl������*������t Street, Oreston.  J. K. J0EB8OK   -   Manager.;  RALPH G.  H0SUTO5  Crestoii  Subscription, i*3 GO a  S0-Day Notices, $5;  year, iu aavance.  SO, $7.50; 90,$10  The Bevie-w is ths acknowladgedadvertising medium of the Crestou valley, cir-  ������ol������������lng iu ovar one thousand homes throughout the Oreston district. Our  oohuaits are open to correspondents on live questions of local iatc*GS*. C������a-  tr-UretfoQi must bo brief, -written on ona side of the paper only and signed, not  aeesassrily for nnbita-tioQ, but as eVidsnca of good faith. Wo invite support  iti our endeavours to increase the usefulness of the Ravi������w by bringing ia your  advertisements, subscriptions and news. Complaints from subscriber*** to  aea-������*ooip* of paper wiii bo promptly attended to. Address ail oomauuBica-  ������Ions to the editor.  THE ENGLAND OF TODAY  How are things in Britain? It is a  difficult question to answer. Many varied and complex interests go to mako  up the welfare of the little island with  its heart in the greatest city oa earth,  and its "widespread arms stretching over  a world-wide empire, and evin an experienced observer might be misled, for  things are not what they seem on Athe  'surface.     ���������  On its industry Britain lives; no other country ia so dependent on commerce.  How is it today with xudustrial.Britain?  Well, the great; mills nnd ..factories,  mines and railways are busy, though  not at the highest pressure. Hammers  are still falling ih the great ship build.  iuR centers of the north; put prices are  cut keener; competition (especially  Gf-naari and American competition) is  felt more. Business is still done, but  the profit:* are not so ample or so, easily  obtained as was the case forty, or even  thirty years og 3.  A fierce controversy as regards the fiscal policy is now waging. Ou the one  side are marshalled the "Free Trade"  followersof AdamSmith, whose "Wealth  of Nations" has hypnotised British opinion for sixty years. *6n the other Hide  is a small but rapidly growing business  section who are in favor of a Protective  policy as used to such good purpose by  Germany nod the States, in their attack  upon British markets.  The days of Free Trado iu Britain are  ovor, but it will take some time yet to  bring about the change, for British. folk  are conservative and hard to convince  that cbangOB are necessary.  What about Religious England? There  oan be uo doubt that religion, as evidenced by ohuroh membership aud attendance, is declining. Iu spite of bright  music and popular services, the mass of  tho oommou people stay away from tho  places of worship. Tho groat revival  which followed tho early dny4 of Methodism seems to havo spent its force.  The long aud bitter quarrel regarding  education has further separated the different branches of tbe Protcatnnt churches. However much to bo deplored, those  are the foots; the question "How to get  people to ohuroh" has been a burning  topic at the recent conference of religious bodies,  Political England is a seething boiling  pot, Tho old parties are divided into  factions, eaoh pushing its own fad. Tho  great Conservative party, tho real hopo  of tho country, is without a mau to load  or s> bold oonstructlvo policy whioh  might nppcftl to the masses. Tariff Reform is thoir solo plank. Joacsh Cham*  tiorlaln, whoso personality would havo  beon worth 500,000 votes at the last election/, is a broken down, paralytic invalid, Ontside the regular Conservative  Liberal and Irish parties is growing up  n strong labor nnd Socialist group, who  nvon now are a power in the House of  Uomwonu. Many peoplo whs nre far  from being scientific Socialism voto for  this ijwnp nn the bwt wny of registering  a kick 1 his party i������ frankly anti-re*  1 Igloo* and pro-socialistic in its aims,  anil tht* mfliuture of support tbey are re*  col vino* is of itself a proof of the discon  tent with prevailing conditions existing  among the voters of the old land.  The best thing that has been brought  out in England during the past live years  is the "Boy Scouts," organized by Baden  Powell, the hero of Mafeking. They  fill a long-felc want, aud the youth, of  the country, to the number of 200,000,  axe enrolled iu the ranks.  V If one were asked "What is England  doing**? the truest answer wonld be  "Marking time;" they are stepping but  not getting very far forward. What is  needed today in England is a man, a  leader of men, great enough to throw  aside party prejudice, and who, having  picked out a bold course,  would stride  taeies which custom and privilege  placed in his path. Looking over the  field, we axe compelled tc admit that  such a man is not in sight. Lord Kitchener might be the one for the army, but  in the wider fields of industry and poll-1  tics there ia no one. Mediocre respectability are the chief qualifications of the  present leaders of British life. What  Britain needs is a man before whom the  shufflers, who today control her destinies, would sink into their real subordinate places, and under whose leadership the British people might continue  their march along the road of progress.  As the results of a timber fire, a tree  fell across the telegraph -wire one mile  west of Erickson on Tuesday last. A  bad fire has been burning the fore part  of the week afc Kitchener, but is now  harmless, while probably the worst fire  was at Sanoa, eight miles up the lake  from Kootenay Landing, but not much  damage was done, and'the fire Ib under  the control of a small army of fire fight,  ers, under Are wardens.  Oil finish window Bhades, Btandard  size, 85o.���������O. O. S.  Tho movement in Oreston real estate  aud fruit land? continues. Mr, W. F.  Simmons, Qjf Oarmangny, Alta., has  taken over the ten acres in Blook 11,  previously owned by Norman Orlswold,  Tho deal was handled through the Ores-  ton Valley Investment Co., and Mr,  SimmonB is well satisfied with his investment. Wo understand ho will  move on to his new location nt an early  date. ���������','���������,  Write tlio O. O. S., Oranbrook, for  prices oa furnituro and rugs,  J. 'Tnjiir nnd mother arrivod in town  on Tuesday. Mr. Taylor is interested  in Oreston fruit lands to the extent of  some forty aores which ho took ovor  about a yonr ago. Ho expresses himself  as woll satisfied with tho nppoaranoo of  his property, and romnrks on tho favor-  ablo condition of namo as compared with  tho dried out country, which scorns to  1>o the rule outside tho Oreston valley,  Ladles- ennumoro hoso, 20c���������O, O. S.  The rnwly orgnui'/od bible class of tho  Presbyterian ohuroh held thoir first business mostlng last Wednesday evening,  when it was deoldod to instal a pulpit  lit the church, lt whs also decided to  bold a picnic on Thursday afternoon the  attth inst., at O, Huscroft's grove. This  is a great movement; como to tho class  ���������M*d hw������.f ������.b������T.t. ������t !0 ������.t������. Sna*J������jr.  TT  ii'j-jk-i.jjjLiajijac  \ / OU   will  make   no   mistake  g        when you get off the trais  'JUL ���������/* * .-J '*.  11 _y<ju. cjAgjj. cue jcgiBicj. ������(.  the Creston Hotel. Travelling  men will substantiate this. We  study the comfort of our guests.  The rooms are well furnished is  a manner up-to-date.  Rooms reserved by Telegraph.  Headquarters for Mining Men,  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  and Commercials.  1 "���������"���������*MMaa^'^^vr -  Moran & cMead -��������� - Props. 1  vor  prvrrinmrinnmnnmrre^  >������ -4k  We are Agents for McLcughiin  jOllS, BIG*  'fou.Save Money hy consulting us before  Buying Elsewhere.       Easy Terms  a wsor^ b   a erw as * Jt-a    *   F~w  JL VJL\~ \*JJL \JL-JJ. 3. JL   JL JL  Greston Wine & Spirit Go.  CRESTON '   ..   g  ������������������������������������vo^^o ������������������������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������������������������������������������������<  just Qnened  A New  BLACKSMITH SHOP  Repairing of airkinds  done. Horse Shoeing  a Speciality. -    -    -   -  Black unith Shop directly behind  Oreston Realty V& Timber  Oo.'s Offices  ������������+������������������>������������������^������MM>A������������-e������^-������-������<������������*  Try Proscription No.  99 for summer  oolds, nt tho Oreston Drugstore  Nelson Land DlRtrlot-iDlstrlot of  Went Koolonay  Tako notice tlint I, Vlnn Goodohlld, or Toronto Ontario, innrrlod woman, Intend to ap.  ply for permlHfiloii to puroliaBO tlio following  dfsdcrlbert InndHi  Oomiuuuclntf at n post plantod ncm* Bum-  mil Crack, about ono mllo westerly from  NouthwoHt.cornernfnianolio Goudclilld's application to puioluiHO, thonco*20 itlitilns north,  lhonce 40ohulnH cast. thou<c Si)eluil.nn noutli,  thonoo 40 uhiihiR woht., to point of oommonoo-  inorit, containing 80 ucroH, moro or Iohd.  Datoil July 22r.d, 1010.  VINA ClOOPOHIM), Applicant  IQDWAU0 FlflH-UUBKN, AROUt  A. M1RABELLI  THE    CRESTON   SHOEMAKER  Best Workmanship  Boots and Shoes mode   to Order  A Speciality  All the Latest in Hats,  Flowers, Ribbons and  Veilings, Ladies' and  Children's Sailors  A fine assortment of Ladies'  Waists, from $1. Infants'  Silk Bonnets, etc., etc.  Mrs. M. YOUNG  .Fourth Street, Creston, B.C;  :      Fine Cigirsawd  Cigarettes  ALWAYS ON HAND.'  HATFIELD  I lIU liltSolUil  Barber  Pool Room, Billiards  - and - ���������������������������''���������;���������������������������:  Barber Shop  BATHS  Both Hot and Cold  At the . .  Tonsorlal Parlor, Fourth St  ^^^^y^^S/S^^/ry^y^y^^y^^^^^^^vAAAAA^V ^yyySAAAAAAAi^  Si.  The Riverside Nurseries, ������������4^*  Is the MlCAHIdBT WUHHKltV to the OEEStON DI8TKIUT.  Stook arrlrcs In FRKBU, HttALTHY CONDITION  For Prices, etc., writs to���������  WALTER V. JACKSON, Agent. Crestou, B. C.  Ssty, Johnnie, can. you tell  me Tfohere I can hire a Good  Saddle Pony?  Sure!   Try the  CRESTON  LIVERY  It's the BEST IN VOWM  Therers a Good DrayXand  Transfer in connection. Also  Green and Dry Wood*  Cameron Bros.  PROPRIETORS  > ^"V  !���������  We are now hnndling  AH LOCAL KILLED MEATS  Fresh BEEF  PORK  VEAL and  mUTTON  Fresh Fish,.Halibut  Salmon, Trout, etc.  ''..':   LlmltMl A .-A  CRESTON       -     B.Cy  I have Oponod a   .  Clothes Cleaning, 'Pressing  and Repairing Establishptent  in thn pr������mi������pfl formerly occupied by  tho OroHton Bnl'iiry on  SIRDAR AVENUE  Clothes PresstdWdte you %att.  Wring tn your Clothes  ssocss  ��������� tl  X'i  cy!b  m  wummmnmm'wumaMi  LUBRICATE  Tlie Wlieelft of Btuslncss  Our Clawi'liud W;mt A������li, (nmlili ������'  luUicjint thu It ).'o<xJ lor any kind el  liuslncu iti.ieltinery  Uo you want an, rmploynr nr an *m  ployur. Have ynu Romei'ting lo tell or I*  llii.it! nuincilmni yuii wi^li tu Luy},  No m.iltcr Iiow |jr(je ������r Iiow imall  y���������u( l4il.Uci& ia. Cc.i.JtunJ AJv- will inl  \m.ve U���������Oil up,  i.V������Wkl������l IM te. a ������ ft^-.rt,    '  !  ^u.,,.-..  ���������I'UXXAt)'] ' i -   - ���������   -~y, -"*���������, r������?>y ^.v- Kr~^.; v: T*'?' ^-������&������  J   i   *>. ,    AriXr> r*������zffit  '"IK       J^'AW  ^   "   * - "y-A di^sf  ���������--   N ���������/-- "...     ������ "*'���������      '--"S������f^?  iwni)!���������*���������?)��������� I-11' -rimrniii**?iii*riii'"-' iict'Tii*!*! iVjr t, Vslv$  A Gooc? am/ Sa/e *Buy  Oue aore of land, all oleared and level,  and ready to bniid on. Jn the center of  the Town, situated on the main Residential street. Fine site for a House, with  plenty of ground for a garden, or Lot  conld be sab-divided into Town Lots.  Price  $1200  A Paying Investment from  jl ne isrr^ss Moots  3000 Shares in a Local Company, paying 18 per cent, dividend. Owners require cash to invest in Oreston property,  will sell at par value.  20 Acres, partly improved; 4 miles  from Oreston, on main government road;  water on property. This year's crop,  honse, pony, buggy, harness, boat, tools,  pigs poultry, and household effects  inolnded.  Price $3,000  ll%Jil    I  %GT  AMXJIIVCr  i  IF SO, READ ON  Agents  British Columbia Life Assurance Co:  Head Office, Vancouver, B. C.  The Creston Valley haB more than proven itself to be  the best adapted and most successful Fruit District in  British Columbia. Not alone in fruit, but in vegetables  and flowers does it excel, not to mention the salubrious  climate (free from frost) and ail the other necessary conditions that go to mnke it an ideal spot for a home for the  fruit rancher and farmer.  >  Come to the Creston Valley and be free  of nervousness, worry and anxiety, and  enjoy good health. v  .1  Sole'Agents for the  ������* Family Butter Merger"  lib. Butter and i pint Milk makes albs.  Butter  Stock and Fruit Farm  23 Acres at "Wynndel Junction; creek  running through and good government  road to property; 7% acres light clearing, suitable for fruit and vegetables;  balance -meadow land, good for pasture  and hay.1'  Price $75 per Acre  a ivfssrry  it xu  uav������   iile ojkO*uSiv3   uUuiuiug   ui  the choice Suildin^lcSs in IBsrtcn ^.ddB  ition of the Oreston townsite.  These Lots will only be on the market  np to the first of August, and are conceded to be the cream of the Townsite, for  residential purposes, having a fine eitua-  ion overlooking the valley.  c/l Snap  10 Lots and Honse, 24fk. x 12ft., with  kitchen 24ft. x 10ft.; within stone's  throw of Oreston O. P. R. depot; good  chicken house and run; 5 lots cleaned  and fruit trees planted; 6 lots oleared,  bnt not cleaned. This is a special for  this week. Owner going away. Price  not for publication, but it will astonish  ' yoa if yon are a genuine enquirer.  m  i  I  r Jiiff^i.  < ,~Cr" -,  * , iX^  -jsr  I \J-~'  **}  J'.'l**  ~-J      <~  ) ***%  * 4  1     XX  ~J  T  __,   I  \  We are the men Jfrho sell the Land that Grows the Big Red Apple  BEflBSfllfl is    KB   t5SS9  Tisr  v.���������. >������     s  B. B- B _  I UL  ,r;l5ox 36^  B  aB   H  II 111.  f o  i-f  a    b    a  I  H1ILUIIWILI11  PHRJIDKUV  UU1������11 Tiill  / i>t  ���������A,-,  Phone S2  t ,'*  LA* 7  '-   ' "*J  Nelson Land District���������District of  '  West Kootenay  Take notice tbat I. Sed O. Chateur, of Montreal, Quebec, married woman, intend to apply for permission to purchase the .following  described land:  Commencing at a post planted on the north  bunk of Summit Creek abont 10 chains south  of tho northw������st corner 01 Iv. ,8631, thence 8u  chains north, thence 80 chains west, thence 80  chains south, or to Summit Creek,' thence  along Summit Creek to point of commence.  .Dated July 22nd, 1910.  BEDO. CHATEUS, Applicant  EDWARD FERa.UfcJEN, Agent  1   Nolson Land District���������District of  Went Kootenay  Take notice that I, John Stevenson, of Tor*  onto, Ontario, salesman, Intend to apply for  permission to purchase tho following dee-  crlbod lands:  Commencing at a post planted about no  chains from tlio north bank of Summli Creek  and about 7 miles from Us mouth, thenco 40  chains south, thonco20 chains oast or to Summit Creek, thenco along Summit Crook to  Oooll Goodoblld'fl southeast corner, thonco HO  chains west to point of cominnnooraent, - con  -^>^*ve^^������v������/^-*^s  ���������McPEAKfS Store of Plenty  Fancy Vests in all Colors.  of Moleskin Pants.  70 Pairs  Good Selection of Ties and Gents' Furnishings  We  have 100 pairs of  for ages from  Boys' Overalls  5 to 15  talnluir 100 aores, moro or leus  Dated July aiHt, -"  lino.  JOIJCN BTBVBNOON, Applicant  iuDWAttD PjSlUiUa&N, Agont  JSTolnon Land District���������Distriot of  West Kootoiiay  Take notico thut I, Earl Ooodcblld, of Toronto, Ontario, aalouiniin, Intend to upply for  permlRHlon 10 ��������� purchase tho following described lands:   >  Ooramonolng at n poRt planted nt tbo south  uutt corner oriflthorOhatcut> npplioutlon to  purohaoo, thonoe 40 .chains west, thonco 40  chains, south, thonco 40 chains cant, or to  Hummlt Crook, thenco along Summit Creole  lo point of commencement, containing ioo  uorcs, mora or loss.  Dated July 21������t, 1010.  jTOAltl. GOODCniLD, Applicant  1   BDWAUD .FJDUGUHbt/. Agent  Noluon Land Dlntrlot���������District of '  Wont Kootenay   ,  Take notico that I, Ifithol Chatonr, of Mon.  1 real, Q,uoboo, uplnuler, intoiid ito apply for  permission to purchuno .the following U6H-  orlhnrt lanrtu-. .        ���������      .  Commnnulng at a post plantod about one  nnd 0110.hnif nilh'B distant and In nn oantorly  dlrootlon from tho mouth of Ducor Crticit, on  tho north bank of Hummlt.Crook.,th<>no(������  40 chains wont, thonco 40 oliuliiu north.-thenoo  40 chain* oust or to Punimlt Crook, tlionco  along Hummlt Crook to point of (iduittionop-j'  iioniMJoniuliUiiglooi"" "  Dttttd July 9bysJM.o.  \*%  Wall Paper in numerous selections  At Low Prices  '%'%''TBV4&'%^'*%'*'Wt'*V'*&/fe^  iii^nii qontabiliig ioo Moros, nioi'e.or, Icsn  KTili" I?' CH ATKU It" Ap'p'i Iqiiiii t  ���������M������w������>aa*M*w������it^<>������M*������*M������*>������M*a*  Noluon SLnnd DlBtrlof^-DKtrlot of  Went Kootonay  Vako notice thiit'IiEthorLnoltwoll, of Tor.  , onto, Ontario, aplniijor, Intonil1 to apply .ror  y pemiUMonto, purohftHO, tbu following do������.  ...orlhedlandus     ' y,   '���������:..'.,    '   ,:  Com<n������inelnir at a poat plantod at tlm noiiIli*  '     oast oorlior of J. U. I-'oi-uuhIu'b application to  ' i   piirohnne, thonoo 40 ohalnu north, thonco 40  ohalni east. thenoi������4i) ohalitH mouHi, theuwi 40  ��������� .'if1, ohalnu Wo������t. to point of oomtnonooniimt, 0011.  :  ' talnlng 100 ������oreM, moro or lowi.  ? ' ,: :���������������ll^llmOtXW.tJLi Appll^nt-  Eli Wa III) KMElOUHliN, Agont  Nelion Land Diatrict���������DlHtrliJt of  West Kootoiiuy  Take 'notion that T. 1<V������m1 RtovmiHOii, of Tor.  onto, Ontario, rrbu<*r, lmcnd to npply f������r  parmlMiInu to puroluiso tho following' doB-  orlbe<n������nd������i ���������      .���������.,.���������    ���������    y^  . C<mi������i*t>atln(t' at *po*t |.l*n.l������d 'at nu. smith.  iuwi. moriicr of ifiarl floodohlld'n application to  piiroluiMa, thonoo 4U niniiim wtml, thonoo 40  Clialmi Moiitii, thonoo toolmliia ������ai*t or to Hum  mlt Croeki thonoo along Miinun't CrA|*k lo  point of camnioncumoiil. ������ionialn������nif loo uunia  "'jjiited jufy Ma  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*������-������������������������������4>������������������*������4>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^'>������������*������������0  X ���������  o  i>  i*  ir  ���������  ������>  <l  <l  By nabbing oue of these Lots  'hi  .:-0  39 Lots in Block 8, Schofield A venue, in the  Townsite of Creston. These Lots are the **gu-  laliou size and can be had now at $85 each.  Terms���������$25 Cash and $*o per month, with  interest at the rate of 6 per cent, per annum on  deferred, payments. -These Lots aire, all high.  V-yft^ six months will be selling at  $125.    Look into tliis proposition at once.  Call and inspect our list of Fruii JL&hds  ���������-���������-.-'���������:':''' X..-y Xiy- ��������� ���������'���������.���������   ������������������������������������  .���������.,;,-   > '-: ������������������' x    ��������� ���������'    ������������������������������������'. ������������������',,;,' ���������;, ��������� ���������.-���������'.  ,���������  ytW$ to 640 acres  Now is the time to Buy  List your ^o^erty with us.    We can sell it  -������������������'���������-.������������������ . ��������������������������� ��������� . ���������  URPHY'S LODGING HOUSE  Is now open for Lodgers and Transients  Rooms by the Day, Week or moraih  at Reasonable Rates  Frank Bast Block, Canyon Road  Mrs. MURPHY, Proprietress  NAME  ANNUAL HIGH SOHOOL ENTRANCE EXAMINATION  il 11  En/oyrble evening 1', \-  %  LaBt Tuesday evening Mr. and Mrc.  Watcher entertained the Ohoir of, the  Presbyterian ohnroh at their ideal ranch  home a short distance from town.  GameB of various kinds were played and  music hy different gnests helped to comprise the evening's program when dainty*  refreshments were served, after whioh a  contest entitled ihe "wedding of the  flowers" was held whon Miss Arrowsmith  won the first prizo after which the  guests sang "Homo Sweet Homo" and  "Auld Lang Synb"[ond finished, the  {evening's entertainment by giving three  ohoera and a tiger for the host* and the  g hoBtess.  Arrowsmith, E. F. 15  Barton, H  14  Dow, JesBio  14  Stoolis, Roy J  18  Hemlron, Elsio M. 10  Dnnnrd, E. H  10  HuHoroffc, E. 0  14  J.vLEXANDEP. ROBINSON, Suporiutondout of Ednoatlon  51  60  44  00  48  44  48  43  61  64,  48  09  CD  0B  038  032  015  60S  555  40S  400  passed  passed  paused  passed  passed  ��������� lOHMWIO  MMWWa'*������MaHMM  Nolson Land -DintrTwcit���������District of  Wosit SLoooonay  Tnko notlqo, that I, Jamo������ ClmUmr, of Mon*  troaUQnpboo, emu noor, ln\ond to anpljr Jut  pormltBlon to pu rcliewe tl'io fouowlnff <lei-  urlbodlnndHt .,        . .1       .>"    . ���������������������������'-':;  ��������� OommonolniT at, apontnlrtnt^rton thonort.1i  hanlcorHiimmltCireolt, itlicMit ia,inU(i������from  tlio mouth of mhI (u oroole, tliono* W oliainn  wont, tlionoo (10 oii iuiih nor ill, thonoo 00 ohalnu  ua������t, or to HumnV a (Jroolc, tht'noa alow* Bum*  in it prook to. pol nt ot oomtrumoomont, con-  talnlni*- IM aor������'������,. moro or lona. ���������"'.'.  Dated July 33n d.ioio.  '.Ti.iM.KS OKKtmim, Anpllwnt  ������������������;,-,,-"B! 0WA.a������ KWH������H|HK**f, Agont  I Messrs.' Johnson ' and Scruton  ,Yt>n miss It IC yon Aon'tgo toOonltor's  for. anything thoy hainllo.  ly.':  Si  ittm.' ������������������'i::''-.';r���������:-���������'��������� v.-,.-  A uuw HUiM'ly ui'  iVottld fit'th**> Orcflton  ���������StOl-0,'- '���������'���������-.. ..'WyyA-A,;  i'.UlHOIl  B>-if������  pimnogrnpli  " end, ZJooJt  ���������Tnck fltcmlinim r#itumed thin w������ok from  Alborfctt, whoro ho him boon frtr the' ln������t  fowinonthH,.  Waah prlnt������; Uo, por yatd-0,0, fl.  W.'-''. i'Y.  ftt Scott's Restaurant  A ISicw Shott*Orde*  ������������������'?''������������������������������������'���������'������������������'-Resuiuriint-'.'.''  Nolson Land UlHtrlot���������Dutrlot of  Wont Kootonay, ���������  Tako notloo that I, Blauoho .Qoodohlld, or  Toronto, Ontario, morotiant, intond to apply  for ponnlBfllon to purohano tbo tollowing uou*  crlliol landnt>.'.,   > ���������  CommenoiuB nt a coot planted about nlno  mllOH from tho mouth of (Summit. Creole and  about 400 foot nortliorly from nald oroolc,  tlionom 'JO ohalnu north, thonco 20 ohalnu oant,  thonoo uo olialnimouth, thonoo 20 clialnw went.  to point of oommonoomont, contAlnlnt* 46  aoroi, moroor Iohji.  Datod July aand, 1010.  AnbANOHM GOODOHILD. Apptlcaht  MDWAltD FMtQUSEN, Agont  Rubber tiro collapsible go-carts, 96,60  ���������O. O. S.  New sponges at the Drug Store.  Write the O. O. 8., Oranbrook,; for  prices on farnltaroand rugs.  Ladies' cashmere hose, 8O0.���������O, O. S.  ' Nolfl Brown oome in from Wattsbnrg  the end of last week and spent a. few  days with hia father W. K, Brown. He  roturnod East on Tnosday.  Men's balbrigau underwear, 75. per  8ttlt.--0.0. S.  Tho ladios of tho Oathollo ohurohtrUl  hold an ioo oroam sooial on Saturday  evening, July 80th, in tho Auditorium.  Vooal rmd instrumental muslo during  the evening Admleilbn free; Ioe oreum  and cake, 10 cents. Evorybody welcome.  LOST���������A little pig. Anyone finding  same; ploauo notify J. Oook.  mmmmmmmmmm  Hen]* at aU hours, :15c. and  up,; on'; the.' B^ropen������ plm*  "-';. -Order what yon wnn# idiid pay  for wJ������i������l you pt.       .    .  '^tJRP'Ky, ��������� Projiir,fetore  See Kere-Ai Cost, At Cost, At Cost  Being ovsrsfcooked in the following good* will'wl! M Ooslfor nwifew  days, and save you ooniiderable ������non������y to buy now:  Cupboardf, Kitchen Cabinets, Sideboards.  extension Tables. Or^������tt������ and Commodes,  ".'"'. Also Stoves jsw<! Enamel W������r������, Iron *l*ds9  Spring, Child's Cribs and Oo-Carts, Couches,  Blankets, Pillafi, Carpst, Mattlnfc, ate.  mi***mmmm  * 0 ;  im tiBsioR Hardware and rmmiure m  immmwmmmmmmmmm. m  www  ml  VJ.iA. ^.d,  ^*.t s ���������S-i'���������    >*,-*������ *.  ^^���������W*+*#*^**J^)t?^Mi4^H^iMM+^  ������**l������H*!*fV3tWnJ*������V^>  nvmrnaw wiJ^.abaA tyUfc ww tf/fr,' ������fcg, t mkv������ My ������������*  p*������u  >~ia������������^. , ;,.. vii .v i,M,r��������� ������������tUniiUiiwUa*J*������������^^ r yy f-JZIll  ���������ii���������    -ir    ii'ur.    hi-iji nr_|     |        |L      ���������_* __     _    .      '    ��������� ���������������    *;   **,",,      't      '���������  -*-'���������"- /  .' v   ' :'*r :'*'���������?- M  .< Y'A \ ;,���������������  THE   CS:ESTON:  B.P   EEYIE.Wv  VA  PS-.  if-A-y  ���������������  Among *&��������� Jfe������5  ^1  PILES CURED AT HOME BY  NEW ABSORPTIOH METHOD  aj������ i.us3inu iieoi'������\v journals report  that ton weailny meruiiaur-s of A������>vu-  Coiistantinov, in Poldolia, have formed  a company to acquire land iu Mesopotamia, and have t>ent out two experts  to investigate the country.  There is a great deal of pathos in  commenting on <-he recent visit of the  Prince iu������.ei "Fnedrich, tlie second son  of the llaiser, to the Holy City. Prince  Eitel had gone to Jerusalem to dedicate the new German Hospice and  Sanatorium on the -Vomit of Olives.  The Jewish population of tha city form  more than hall the total number of inhabitants. But they and their institutions were forgotten during the pomp  and ceremony of the holy vit-it. The  glorious Jewish traditions which clung  to the country were b.irely mentioned.  The grand procession of Catholics  -wound its way up the sides of Mount  Zion, chanting, as they went, "Rejoice,  eh daughter of Zion.5' but the daughters of* Zion had been hustled to the  back of the crowd, wh������*re they stood  "cringing in poverty and neglect." It  is a grim little picture, a vivid epitome ot two thousand yea-rs of Jewish  history: and the crowning touch is  added bv the growth of anti-Jewish  feeling in Palestine, one German (ot  Jaffa) complaining bitterly that ths  continued influx of Jews into the country i3 taking the bread out of the  mouths of the Germans in Palestine,  and calling for the expulsion of the-se  undesirable aliena (?).  The closing scenes of the Russian  Rabbinical Conference eould ujt fail to  impress the most skept*enl observer with  the cordial tone that pervaded the assembly, in spite of the prediction of the  Orthodox party that co-operation with  the Progressive wing was an impossibil-  ity.  The statistics show that during the  T-.^ci-  -w^-r   eoi   Jewish   bocks,   thirteen  m.*gaxm*s  * were  BOTTLE  SEALED   UP   IN   TREE.  pas-  newspapers and nine  published, in Russia.  The Court of Caseation will shortly  hear the appeal of the Rabbis, Dr.  iNemirower and Dr. Tsubea. of jassy,  against the penalty of i fina inflicted  on them for having refused to take  part in the administration of the oath  more Judaico (word of a Jew).  AL. Friedman and M. Rodichefi both  endeavored to persuade tha Douma to  reject the clause of the Building Bill,  whieh grants permaaion to build  houses only to* those who have the  right to own land in that particular  ������iace. The first vote wa* declared to  dc favorable to ib* amendment. At a  recount, however, the amendment of M.  [Friedman waa rejected by 113 votes to  112. Several deputies afterwards stated  that they did not know th������ question wa������  before them whon they divided the second time.  The Real Russians have announced  that in reply to the bill for the removal  of the Pale, they will introduce a measure into tho Douma excluding Jews  from all schools, professions, army and  guilds, and prohibiting them from edging papers and owning houses and facto:  ries.  The Prussian Diet recently discussed  the grievance* of aeveray Jewish communities. It was pointed out that in  some cities tho Jewish community I?  much scattered, therefore, the number  of J������w������h students it each scho"! i* lew  than tho number which enable* the" community to claim a government grant towards their rollgious education. The  Government said that this trouble would  'have to be met by a special bill. The.  Ministry waa well d-spMed towards the  Jewish children.  The Queen-Mother of Holland recently  ������, paid a rWt to tb* Homo for Aged Jews  f ��������� at The Hague.   Her Majesty was receix-  ed by Alderman: J. Simons, the President  of the Home, and eteortcd by him and  the Master and Matron, she went  through tha whole building. Her Ma-  josty spoke a few kindly word* to each  of tho inmates, and presented all with  bouquet* of flowers. On leaving tho.  Queen banded a sum of money to tho  President, to enable the inmates ta have  n special treat.  Ask for Minard's and take no other.  '���������>.- * * ��������� ��������� - ���������������������������  More Wedding*  In  Lent.  Lenten marriages aro now frequent.  This year eeveral woll known couples  havo beon married in Lent, and llM)  saw the splendid bridal of Lord and  Lady Douro during tho sacred eenson.  Aa  a  nation wo eooni  to  havo outgrown   tho  belief  that    a    wedding  which   took   placo   during   tho   forty  day ft would bring in its train ill luck  cir miefortuno,  and thoro is a royal  precedent in  favor of this  dato,  as  tiie marriage  of  thoir  Majesties  tho  King  and  Quaon  was  celebrated  in  the  Lonton weeks of 1883.      "Thoro  wiih no "Lent when I waa young," is  a tomnrk said to havo beon mndo by  tho laU* Queen Victoria when a certain   Bishop   issued  a  slight protest  against some proponed tlxttiro during  the   ponitantial   period;    and    facta  Erove   that  the  rigid   obeervnnco  of  ont datos from the Intor years of tho  last century .-���������From tho Gentlewoman,  an >  Minard's Liniment used by Physicians  ��������� ������ . ���������������   Lailes as Churchwardens.  Tho lady church warden U not ths  "rata. 4vU" tliat wa* gcim-ally auppotcu  Tbe Udles whoso name* have been recorded la this column an church wardens  are Mrs, Locker Lamrwon, at Copthomc,  and Mis* if. V. Verrall, for WaUgrave*  yn-Sowe, Warwickuhlre, We believe a  lady church warden servoa at Cattle 1U������-  Inj*, Norfolk, *������y������ the London Globe.  Through the courteny of M. J, Palmer,  of \VfiW", w# I'M enabled to mid to tin*  lift Ww* name of Mr*. Jiye*. the wife of  *he mtor of Kost I*>nnird, who, having  ' meted a������ church war.lm for the jwnt t-*i  *w.imMV������( wii, An Tn'**ilay rfV������*i������lnH: lsnt,  ���������u������nppriint������"il at th������ ���������Unlutcry v*nuy  ruintlng to thnt poMiinn.  Tfc**!1 Is.no. sticI*. sculpturo ��������������� that'of  .ehriYirtor.-���������'N������'?h<*r.  If you suffer from bleeding, itching,  blind or protruding Piles, send me your  address, and I will tell you how to cure  yourself at home by tie new absorption  treatment; and will also eend some of  this home treatment free for trial, with  references from your own locality if  requested. Immediate relief and permanent cure assured. Send no money,  but tell others of this offer. Write today to Mrs. M. Summers, Box P. 8,  Windsor, Ont.  * ������c  A Royal Abbess.  The Grand Duchess Sergius in becoming abbess of a convent has followed the  example set by several members of the  Austrian Royal family. The Archduchess Elizabeth, th* only child of the  Crown Prince Rudolph, was up to the  time of her marriage abbess of the convent of St. Theresa at Prague. This  post is of quasi episcopal dignity, for the  ^holder, when the Emperor of Austria is  crowned King of Bohemia, is deputed to  crown tho Empress. The archduchess  used to apueitc at all btate functions in  her conventional garb and carrying a  pastoral staff. With a mitre perched on  her curly head the seventeen-year-old abbess made a picturesque figure.���������London  Chronicle.  ������������������ ������ ������  B������'3j "Weals, TVenrp Water* ijjy**-  Relieved By Murine Eye Remedy. " Try  Murine For Your Eye Troubles. You  Will Liko Murine, ft Soothes. 60c At  Your DrusglsU. "Write For Eye Books.  Vree. 2durina Eye Hesnecly Co.. Toronto.  ��������� . .       ������������ ������ ������*  A   Little   Wisdom   Here   and   There.  You can turn a crank down, but ho  always turns up.  A woman is extolled for her virtues,  and adorod for her weaknesses.  While mere talent panses outside the  threshold, genius enters in and makes a  successful bluff.  Half the world doesn't know what ex-  euue the other half has for living.  The man who draws on his imagination should not overlook to pii* "no pro-  estw to his draft.  The world expects a man to make a  fool of himself over a woman, but it  never forgives a woman who makes a  fool of herself over a man.  To know thyself is wisdom: to know  how not to impart that knowledge to  others���������that's cleverness.  Marry for money, and you wish you  had married for love; marry for love,  and you wish you had married for  money.  You never really know a woman until after you have married her, and then  the knowledge isn't of much use to you.  True consistency is a jewel; and the  most charming women display tbe least  jewelry.  Love in a cottage is romantic, but no  mere woman objects to rose-colored silk  curtains at the windows.  You can't t#U a man's character by  his clothes, but you enn often judge a  woman's lack of it by hers.  There  is  but   one   thing worse   than  ignorance, and that is incorrect knowledge.���������Smart Set Magazine.   o-������-a���������������������������������  Keep Minard's Liniment in the house  Long Walks of English Parson.  Tho Rev. A. N. Cooper, Vioar of  Filey, has juat started on another of  thoeo lengthy tramps which have  justly earned for him the sobriquet  of "The Walking Parson." This year  ho is bound, for Lourdes, and, with  the exception of tho cross Channel,  lie proposes to do tho whole journey  of fivo hundred, miles on foot. Among  other long trampa accomplished by  Mr. Cooper arei his walks from Hamburg to Budapest and from'Hamburg  to Venice.  Of all his \Vandering yarns "The  Walking Parson" associates the Surrey Hilla with the most amusing.  He was walking briskly along when  he was accosted by a weary wayfarer.  "Sixpence is all I want," whined the  stranger: "that small Bum stands between nie and starvation." "If," naid  Mr, Cooper, who among othor things  is a total abstainer, "I give you six-  ponce, what assurance have I that  you will not get intoxicated?" "Sir,"  ������xclaimad tho othor, "do I look like  a person who could got intoxicated���������  on sixpence?"���������Prom M. A. P.  Found  in  Heart of  Maple, Where  It  Had   Been  for  30 Years.  A pint bottle? filled with rare old  whiskey, the age of which is uncertain, has been found hero, im-  beded solidly in tho heart of a maple  tree  almost four  feet    in    diameter.  President Graham of tho Park  Boara concluded that there wero too  many trees in Bayliss Park, a breathing spot in tho centre of the city, so  ho concluded to cut out a number of  tho maples that wore planted more  than fifty years ago, when Council  Bluffs was first given a place upon  tho Iowa map.  One particular tree that was in the  course of a new path that was proposed was marked for the sacrifice.  Tho choppers felled this tree, finding it solid from circumference to  centre. Sawing th������ trunk into four  foot lengths, eight feet from the butt,  th������ saw just missed a long necked  black bottle. Observing it tho choppers carefully hewed away tho wood,  when to their surprise, niey. brought  forth, tightly corked, a bottle of one  pint capacity, filled witli liquor. Tho  cork was removed and tho odor of  liquor became apparent. It was  sampled by experts who pronounced,  it whiskey of a most superior quality.  ^ How th������ bottle of whiskey got into  the centre ol the hugl\, maple treo is  a mystery that even the oldest settler  is unable to solve. At no place about  it wns there any cavity and counting th-4a}>ing8 of wood from tho place  where uie bottle was lodged, each one  of which represents a year's growth  of the tree, it must have been thoro  thirty years. Besides this, old settlers 6tate .that the bottle is of tho  type in use Irom fifty to sixty years  ago. Tho bottle and contents havo  been placed in the public library as  a curio.���������Council Bluffs correspondence Sioux City Journal,  .  ...      ������������������   ON THE VERGE  OF BREAKDOWN  When   You' Think   Yourself   Out  Sorts You * Are  Often  Seriously  III. ,  of  DON'T DRUG CHILDREN.  FERROZOttG  BUILDS UP  GIVES  STRENGTH  Whon you give your child a ao-calkd  "soothing" medicine you are not curing  its sickness. You are merely drugging  it into temporary insensibility. The so-  called soothing medicines contain opiates | Wesley made answer, "By t  aud an overdose may kill the child. Christ, conveyed to me by  When you give little ones Baby's Own  Tablets you have the guarantee of a  government analyst that this medicine  is safe. Aitd you have the word of  thousands of grateful mothers that this  medicine will promptly cure all minor  ailments of childhood. Mrs. Alphonse  Roy, Scott Junction. Que., says*. ''My  little one was weak and siokly and used  to cry day and night, but since giving  him Baby's Own Tablets he has thrived  splendidly, and is as good-natured and  happy as I could wish." Sold by all  medicine dealers or by mail at 25 cents  a- box from The Dr. Wiliams? Medicine  Co., Brockviiie, Ont.  CAUGHT.  (Exchange.)  The lawyer for the defence found it  necessary to weaken tha fceatimony of  the prinipcal witness for the prosecution.  "Mr. Skybo," he said, proceeding to  cross-examine him. "did you ever live  on the sea-coast?"  "Yes, sir," responded the witness; "I  have lived half my live in a sea-coast  town."  "You are familiar, thpn. with ealt  water fish?"  "Yes, sir."  "Well, just as a matter of information,  will you please tell me how a flounder  swims���������whether horizontally or vertically?"  "Why���������er "  'That is all, Mr. Skybo; you may  stand aside."  Thousands arc just on tho edge of the  crater���������just ready to topple in tho ora-  ter of ill-health and nervous breakdown.  Suoh was the case with Mr. E. E. Foi-  lott, a well-kaown figure in all business  and social circles of Grand Rapids.  "I had not beon well for a year or  moro. I had lost in weight and could  not pick up. I tired of my work���������it  seemed liko drudgery���������no pleasure in it  like- there used to be. When I got thin,  I scorned to have libtl������ blood ond my  hands and foot wore clammy and cold.  To make matters worse 1 grew nervous  . got    irritable    over  "~~~M~~II,MM~*��������� more trifles. I  tried dieting and  various medicines,  but profited by  nono   of   them.     I  __���������_-__������.._. was on *k������ verge  "*~~���������~������������������-��������������������������� ^     a     hwMilodown  when my druggist recommended 'Ferro-  w>ne. li wasn't very long before I felt  >t waa a truo blood and nerve builder. I  waa encouraged bo much after the third  box that 1 got six boxoa more. In seven  weeks I gained nix pounds and was  looking tho pioturo of health. Ferrozone has made a new man of me."  Thero is no tonic so quick and sure  to build you up as Ferrozone ���������just one  or two tablets to take at meal tune, try  it, Fifty cents a box. six for $2.50, all  dcalors cr Tho Catarrhozone Co., Kingston, Canada.  + ������ ������   - - - -  When Beau Nash and Wesley met.  Beau !Nft������*h, though but an indifferent  churchgoer, not only went to hear Whit  field pi each, but attended a service at  Bath tveld by John Wesley. The incident is related in Soutluy's '"Life ot  Wesley." While he waa preaching this  remarkable personage catered the room,  came close to the preach*r and demanded  of him by what authority he waa acting.  that of Jesm  the present  Archbishop of Canterbury, when he laid  his hands upon me and said, 'Take thou  authority to preach thi Gospel.' Nast  then affirmed that he was acting contrary to the laws. ''Besides," said he  'your pleaching frightens people out oi  their wits.' 'Sir,* replied Wesley, 'die  you ever hear me preach?' 'itso,' said tht  Master of the Ceremonies. 'How thee  run you judge of what you never heard?"  Sash made answer, 'By common report.  ���������Sir,' said Wesley, 'is not your name  Nash? I dare not judge of you by  common report; I think it not enough  to judge by.'"���������From th? London Chronicle.  WATERING PLACES.  I was cured of Bronchitis and Asthma  by MINARD'S LTN1MENT.  MR������S. A. LIVINGSTONE.  ...'-Lot.fi. P. E.-I.;-';.*':. . '���������"'���������'���������,  Al  was  oured  of  a scVere  attack  of  Rheumatism by MINARD'S L1XTMENT.-  Mahonn Bay. JOHN MADBR.  I was cured of a severely flpruined leg  by MINARD'S IflNJMTSNT.  -.JOSHUA AAWYNACHT.  ;   Bridgewatcr.  Bend for frw anrnnlo to Dept. H. li���������  ���������rtona.1 fPruK .& Chemical...Op,.,..Toronto..  Window Boxes.  Hnvo thom.  Thoy'ro lovely.  Thoy adorn a hoimc.  Tlioy rout one's oycti,  Tliey'ro  attractive- from the inside.  But limy dio unloss given alt on tion,  They should bo watered every day at  irandown.  Two or throo gallons slowly should be  give to each box.  Plants with glonsy follnge may alno be  ftprinkled to ndvan***r*������������.  Bnt -plants with velvety or woolly foliage should bo wet about the root������ only.  A   Bright   Blncktmlth,  The {���������pratw ln������prnv������������mp������it In voltlM*  eoristriH'Uon wan whon noiuu blight  blacksmith thought of lmating th* tlrns  ami ebrliikUig Ilium on tint wheel. While  ttuipy olalm tho honor, it i������ not known  to whom it viijliUy holmi**,*.. Vrevlouit to  IM* event tiro wn' nvvli* In <0iorl ������������������������������  tinria u.i.l 1ic.li! on Mm fr*llnnn with null*.  When starting nn ������ loni*; haul the tirivw i  nlwayi) InUl In a gnml HUpply of null* %A I  tiie on tlio trip���������Hliop Noti'i Quarterly.  '*���������*.'  Fish Wear Out a Bride*.  John flhafor, jun,', deputy in tho office of County Surveyor Frank Haycock, of Hennepin County, soya that  fish have butted and rubbed up against  the piles of tho bridgo at Orono, Lake  Minnetonlcn, until the aged edifice lias  becomo weakened, necessitating it������.���������closing. '������������������'���������,;.��������� ���������  Shafer and Edward Ton-ell, another  deputy, wero sent out to inspect .the  span.  "Y������e, sir," eaid Sliafor "tliosq fish  kopt on hutting up against that pier until the wood was almont worn away. In  order to get there wo had to pound tho  water around tho place to kcop th������ finny things away until wc could finish  our inepaotion,  "WJiy, thou������ fifili aro so numerous at  Mlnnotonka this year that thoy got push-  ad through tho narrow pannage no swift  that thoy simply wear out tho wood,"  ������������������From tbo Bt, Paul Dispatch.  <m !��������������������������������� '������������������- -  The Rogulnr Performance.  ���������"Wlioti you propoood did you got down  on your kneesP" ;;  ' "No, But ������lnoo I've boon married uli������ ���������  mad������ we get down on 'em right along.''  ���������Detroit Free Presa.  A PIANO FOR 58 GENTS  A  WEEK  This is a golden opportunity ior anyone to own an instrument. Wo have a  large stock of used pianos, taken :r- exchange on Heintzman & Co. pianos.  These instruments are audi well-known  raake3 as Weber, Checkering, Hames  Bros., Thomas and Dominion, and the  price is from $80 to $125. Each om  guaranteed for five ycai-i, and will be  taken hack in exchange with full amount allowed any time in three years.  Do not let this chanca slip by you. A  poet card will bring full particulars.���������  Heintzman & Co., 71 King street east,  Hamilton, Ont.  Sentence   Sermons.  There are no great successor without  great sacrifices.  The religion   that costs you   nothing  costs too much.  Some think that a virtue is simply an  extinct vice. :  y'y..  A He can worship   nowhere who cannot  worship anywhere.  The larger the heart the easier it travels the narrow way..  A man hover learns much when ho ia  afraid of his mistakes.  ��������� The richest man ,in this world is the  one who takes most joy in human faces.  Try to have kindly thoughts of people  and kind words will tako care of themselves. ,���������Cricago Tribune.  Minard's      Llniment\   Lumberman's  ���������������������������������������������Friend. '���������,.-.". '* V  Places of Interest for Those in Search  of   Health.  Germany has many famous wateriug  places, uuc. uoue of them uave become  uetter known to Americaus than Bad  Ems, Bad K.isseugeii"untt Bad Neuenahr.  KJssengen has had a rapid rise to popularity, as its visitors a century ago numbered only 131. In 1850 there were 4,-'  301 and last season the number, was not  iar from 50,000.  l*Uul ltissengcn is situated in the northwestern part of Bavaria in the province  of Uuteifranken. Ib is built on both  sides of the Franconian Saule, which has  an exceedingly romantic valley surrounded by thickly wooded hiiis and  mountains and covered with green meadows, lt is 070 feet above the sea and  li'is an average temperature of 62 degrees. The climate is about the same as  that of central Germany and is influenced somewhat by the surroundings of Kis-  sexigen.r The valley of the Saale is  crossed by two aide valleys running from  east to west, allowing fresh air to enter  on all sides. Even after hot days a fresh  breeze comes down from the Rhoen  Mountains at sunset. The best months  are May, June and Septembsr.  Bad Ems, in the district of Wiesbaden,  and 1,200 feet above sea level, has been  long renowned aa a watering place, lt  Ja charmingly situated on both banks ot  the River Lahn, about eight miles from  tlio outlet into the Rhine. The royal  bathing establishments, supplied with  thermal water from both banks of the  Lahn, are divided into the Upper Royal  Kurhaus, Lower Royal Kurhaus, Royal  Cure Hotel, New Bath House, Four Towers and Steinernes Haus. Massages and  all medically ordered baths are conscientiously carried out.  Many of the leading batns and hotels  are owned by the State, which insures  the visitor reasonable treatment in the  way of charges. One of the features of  the place is the climatic air cure, Hohen-  ntalberg, 1,267 feet above sea level. Thia  is reached by shady and gently ascending  wooded paths or by meat.* of a rope railway, a journey of six minutes. Here are  verandahs, reclining beds and hammocks,  with forest walks for those in need of  convalescence.  Neuenahr is one of the spots which  nature has endowed with her richest  gifts. It is situated where the Rhine  takes leave of the mountains and enters  on the last stretch of that panorama so  often praised. It ia in a broad valley on  both banks of the Ahr at the foot of a  splendid basalt peak, crowned with l<*nfy  foiests. Its greatest treasure is the mineral springs at the foot of Mount Neuenahr which have made the plaoe famous.  The weath*er is such that the visitor can  spend about two-thirds of tbe summer  days In the open air. The climate ia al������o  credited with being strengthening, stimulating and revivifying.   ������������.������-.- -  Uncle Sam's Telegraph.  The United States is easily as regards  the length of hex telegraph, iirtes, being  i,180,������65 miios, or about three times  as much as Great, Britain or France,  which have 386,353 and 391,275 miles of ���������  wire, respectively. Germany has the  largest telegraph system in Europe, 461,-  039 miles. Ruesia, with Siberia included,  hae only 402,371 miles of wire.  -  - -a  When Women Rule the Wave.  'Captain, I have to report that the  WEAK LUNGS  RESTORED BY PSYCHINE.  " PSYCHINE" h*������ restored thou������and������  of people to buoyant health and strength  whoseconditionhadbcenregarded aa hopeless. ItUatonic and flam-builder,containing remtUKao'e properties ss sblacd _  puriSer and germicide. It will strengthen 1  and ne*l the wfcafc lungs, force out the 1  phlegm, ond drive away tho cough, ao g  matter ot how long standing.  "PSYCHINE, tones up die whole  system and drives out disease, heals the  decayed tissue end restores lost uoeigy.   It������  _ uia duilv will prevent end ward off that  H most subtle disease consumption.  Write for a Free Sample.  For Sal������ hy aU Drfankts ft Dealers, SOc ft $1  ���������-eottia.  TCCiTTEi"      rVrfa      s>s>       1 (il A  AGENTS WANTED.  START A TEA ROUTE TO-DAT. SEND  postal for circulars, or 10c for samples and terms. Alfred Tyler, London,  Ont.  Dr. MarteFs Female Pills  SEVENTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD  Prescribed and recommended for wo  men's  ailments,  a  scientifically  pre  p*red l-imady of proven worth.    Ihe  nrMult from their use Is quick and per-  manent.   For sale at all d������*ug stores.  S G. D. SHELDON  uiveacsnani:  Broker  A specialty made of investments  in Standard Railroad and Industrial^ Stock*.  Write     for     full     particulars  regarding plan of Investment.  1  una gdliege  KINGSTON  ONTARIO.  ARTS  EDUCATSON  THfOk  LOGY  MEDICINE  SOpN.CI: (SEtMbg Engineering)  Tha Arts cqtnec may be te������������a Vfiihcu!  atteadaaee, bu! eUsd������Btt desiring to grad-  uatg nm**i attend one session.   Tbere  ssoosass  A  Relic  8WINQINQ THE ARMS.     ���������  Days���������New  ship is sinking rapidly.  "I wish to goodness,. Gertie, you  wouldn't bother me so often. However, you may cut her stays, which  will -probably relieve her, and have the  stewardess serve tea at once iu the pink  room." Life.  SORE.  (Cleveland Leader.)  .   "Out to luncheon���������Back iti five min-  vtfis" read the signAon tho door.  ''."'.��������� "Are ybu sure lie will get back that  goon?" asked the anxious caller.  .   "Yes'm,"   Bakl    the   wi3e  office boy.  ."lie ain't got the price of a tcn-minutc  lunch in his i clothes."  ',--'' ."���������'";.���������-.'' .       ���������> * ������      ���������" ���������  CAUSE OF THIS RUSH.  (Louisville Courier-Journal.) ;  "Sad. sad, to see humanity  ever,ch-  ;ed  m  a mad  rush  for wealth."  'Forget it.    Them  fellers is Aon their  way to the ball park."  ������������������-, -   # a ��������� ��������� ���������        ''���������..' '--.'������'���������.���������'.".���������.-;  Man wantB but littlo here below jy  A Baying tmo.and terse. A   A:  Tlie earth's a tiny place, you know, .  7 y  Of all the. universe; :,.;,- v  g%  were  i>uv'iu.  For Caleadarsv write the Regiatrar,  GEO. Y. CHOWN, B.A.  14 iuBQstaa, Ontario,  Programme of English  Laborites.  May Day iu London was the occasion fl  of a labor demonstration m Hyoe x*X. 5  whieli  was more  imposing than usual.y  About eight thousand persons inarched  from the Embankment with bands and  banners, and some two thousand children  were brought in brakes by the Socialist  Suuday School Union.    Messrs. Herbert  Burrows, Bon Tillett and'Victor Grayson  were the chief speakers.   The resolution |l  carried simultaneoushly at all the platylr  forms  demanded  "free  maintenance  of* j  all children in the national schoolB, tlie ,1  organization  of 'unemployed;; laboryfv#nf$I  useful andA;pr6du&iyo?ywc������r^  hour w:orkingVaaj*vysuc&Aiiwendment yor;  the old agaypensibuyaciyaa'Vw  adequate pensibni������A far tlia'agedV'and Incapable, universal adult' suffrage, payment of members and -deletion expenses,; 1  and  proportionalVropresentation."    Tlio  inclusion of -proportional*' representation {  in ya"'" resolution of this kind is very in-,  terosting: and: marks the rapid progreBsVI  which the idea of this most desirable re-JJ  ffbrin io niakiiig.^-Thc Spectator. V( {  ; :'".;V    . -yVV'V ���������-<s������������-*��������� -' _  He���������Well, if you want tb know, ,Ij  married you simply ; for your monoy./i  She���������-I witAVI oould tell as cosilyAwbftfcl  ���������I married you for.���������-New York 'Evening J  ..Telegram'.';  L\fiA .TliB?w's  "wtr*.  of    Prehistoric  Brain  Facts.   .'.'V -'. ;  Sir Victor Horslcy gave an explanation of a curious habib tho other night  when .delivering tho Cavendish lecture  before tho West London Mcdlco-Chlr-  urgical Society, Out habit of swinging tho arms when walking���������which, Sir  "Victor stated,; is quito. unnecessary-���������  wno a relic bf tho days when wo walked on all fours. Then wo hud to use  our arms' a* well as our logs.. Although  their use servos no purpose when walking upright, wo still keop on moving  all four limbs alternately in progression,  Sir Victor Hot forth somo now facts  concerning the funotions of tho cerebellum, tho mysterious and little understood hind part of the brain, Primarily,  the cerebellum must bo rogardod, said  the lecturer, as n oohBory organ whioh  ha*i an important part In tho oorroct performance of many of bur "automatic*."  actions. Standing, walking and running aro good examples of nuoh ao-  tionu, which cannot bo accurately carried out without, normal, woll-balano-  od oorobollum. New-born nnimaln, the  lecturer continued, cannot stands they  sprawl, ond before they-, ean stand,  Wttlk, or run thoy must acquire this  power. For the convenience of life this  ability to stand mimb bo seourod without the animal having consciously to  think what ho is doing. Tlie fnlly de-  vela-pod oerebollum supplies this pow#r  ���������anconsoiouiily. In proof of this Sir Via-  tor pointed out that tlio cortibolliiiu o*  ������ fall-grown cat showed fully developed  eells and fibrws, wheress in the newborn  kitten's brain the cerebellar portion l������  not yet organIt-od into active nerve tis*  Hue*.  -...-" m " *���������   All ihe world'* n. stngo, and when a  f,-|lftw proponm \liii flirt, ��������������� u mi ally tl������������  prompter   ��������� . NvH.  ������ISffiST'S  . '.THE-yA'  Standard Article  Ready for uso in any  <tiuntity. A  Uutul (or five  hundwJ purposes.  A eta equals 20 lbs.  SAL SODA.  Use only the Best.  "JW  t*Wx������  ���������y; SOLD',A''A.,:  For Mallntl Sosp.  For Sof tomntf WataW  For Removing fylnt.  For Di'si'nfsotJnrJ  Sinks. Cleats.  Drains,������ta.y  EDDY'S ''Slip'' MATCflES  B.*tfst7  th������' most  particular nsople.   Thay are the most perfect  mad*,  noiseless ������������������ thair  name Imp Ilea, no tputter, no small or  ���������sulphur,   are   quicker,   and aafa,  All ilrat-clatt dealer* keep thaw,  *  E. B. EDDY GOMPM, Limited, Hull,  HERE S1HGE 1051.  Canada  .c'.. ���������^^^������M^^^^X������MW^N$.  '���������irTiSi j iiiiimii, 11���������ii  Wancerers Through Space From the  Begi  inning of the World.  The Halley Comet One'of. the;1 Most  Remarkable Periodic,Gomets.  (From "Nature and Science" iu June Bt.  Nicholas.)  Comets (the name "comet" is derived  from a Greek word meaning hair) are  heavenly bodies wholly different from all  otheis' knowq. and, in some points, are  enveloped in mysteries that science has  yet to penetrate.  It has been affirmed that the heavenly  space is as full of comets as the sea is  of fltihes. Only the brightest ot those,  however, are visibie without the use ot a  good telescope. These easily visible ones  differ little from one another in general  appearance and consist of three parts���������  -the nucleus, the coma and the tail. Th*  nucleus js the bright, star-liku tip; tl������r  fioma appears as a bit of luminous vapor  surrounding the nucleu3j whils the tail  trails away from the coma, always in a  direction away from the sun, and gradually fades away into the sky, like long  hair blown out in the wind.  The nucleus, the_rieiisest and most  luminous part, is believed to be gaseous  and more distant stars may be easily  seen through it with good telescopes  The great comet of 1680 was compute-,  by Sir Isaac Newton to be exposed, when  nearest the sun, to a heat 2,000 times  the temperatare of red-hot iron���������a temperature sufficient to turn to gas any  substance known to man. *  Comets are believed to be tiny bits  of the raw material from which the planets were made, and to have wandered  through space since the beginning of the  solar t-ystem. One by one they are a.  tracted toward the * sun. Revolving  around the sun in a curved path, their  momentum carries them* again into  space, whence they may not return to  encircle the sun for years. Sometimes  the influence of some of the planets may  so attract the comet that, instead of its  path being a "closed" curve or "ellipse  (which, you know, is a kind of elongated  circle), allowing it to make its regular  trips around the sun over and oves  again, it is made to leave its closed path,  oi orbit, and is forced into a different  path after going around the sun, and  driven off into space, absolutely never to  return.    The  opposite thing sometimes  * happens, that is to say, a comet that is  m*i  travelling a path that would naturally  send it off into space forever, after going around the sun, may be 'so intiu  -enced by the attraction .pf- planets that  its yrbit, or path, becomes a dosed path,  or ;'e!lipse, ann so causes the comet to  appear at iegular intervals of many  years," for its excursion' to the sun  siound it and hack.  One of the most remarkable periodic  L comets we are acquainted with, and the  |i only onVvisible"'to* the'iraaided eye, is  Halley's comet. This will be visible in  the'eastern morning sky during the latter part of April and early May, passing  the sun on-,(May 19. It may then be  seen in the western sky immediately at  ter sunset/ probably a gorgeous object  easily seen without a telescope. It will  disappear about May 25.  It was Edmund Halley.- an English  astronomer, who first noted the periodi ���������  appearance of comets.' He inferred from  his computations that the comets' ot  1531, 1607 and 1682 were really the same  comet periodically returning, and hp  predicted its reappearance in 175S. His  prediction waa verified by its reappearance on Christmas day of that yenr.  This comet has since been known by hia  name, and regularly appears nbout on  time, but as it requires about seventy-  ������ix yours to complete its orbit, vory few  of us -will see it again/  Most likely this comot was a much  grander sight in 1531 than it will appear  to nn, for It seems that whon comets are  made menibora of our solar system they  become mortal, and, in astronomical  measurements, their lives aro short., As  rthoy repeat their journeys around the  ( ������un their tails* gradually grow fainter,  thojiuclcus slowly fades into tho coma,  \ and inVtho-'Oourso of a'fow centuries or  a fow thousand years, perhaps, there is*  nothing, left but tho coma; which itsol  then gradually grows dinwnor and movo  dim to tho moot powerful telosoopcs, and  nt last is no more���������another ghost, per-  chnnci) kooping endless vigil 'mongsfc the  ������tnr8. a.  Whon tho Lion Turned.  i Finally, animals' thnt havo boon onged  and trained not only becomo exceedingly  norvoua and full pf foar, but thoy oleo  ilyisobm to loao tho knowledge of tholronor-  sriona strength, which could'Booawliir  ^yorcoino tho niftstorfnl won; wIioa has  ���������siiibdueil them.V.I 'remember, whon aladj  yg������Kliig with rapt wonder    at tho llona  'drlngln^'ftway-frihm tho-groat lloh������tam������r  ��������� ';,;'��������� OroSlcot,'':���������''' aft evening'���������*b^*',;'i(>vdrilng'',th'ey;'  Aoboyefl surlily Ms word and whip, ovon  nllrtwlngyhfrti to placo Ida bond in their  !;, iopdn JitwiBi A But' at last ono romonibore d  his strength, ahd, to tho horror of tlio  iipoatjitors, ,;wlth,i    [ri. inavngo, .snarling  il'V-grcwl) ho struck tlio trainer down/so-;  >   vei'ely lacerating'his arm and ���������aide.'"It  ? wa������ <>nly aftor a torrlflo struggle with  tho onrngod bruto that tho all but dead  Avwi tone*frood from tho vongoful olawe  ���������and carried from tho stage, X ahall novor  , tprgot tho aoonoi tho shouting then,  Uio ������er������amlng children, tho fainting or  fleeing women, and tho terrible eombat  In thoyaronaj mi, abbib all, tho awful  terror of tho, othor animals, who nee-mod  awontrlflkoni to tbln|c that ono of thoir  ���������bomrailcb, u\mH Imvo hiok*m Um- hot-ifr  of foar and attacked tho* man who held  dominion ovor tJi-*ni.*--?ioni "Tamir in  Animals/' by Alfred l*ear������o,ln Tho West-  -minuter foar May,    *"   i|. MM..,....!... i..^|������ %, .,���������..   ,-���������   ���������    ,.'   .  ;";.S?as >fs*i:wris&)~a!������jt^6*j;   "r; ������*..:,  wliinV. w<*ar wall, Jlrimntt* (Indulflwritlv)  >: V r* Oh Jf������*#ell, ��������� th������ poor thing* jwbaWy  ,V������w<������ar. tho.bait     thoy havo.-^oaylatul  jwuauas*  THE XJNVANQUISHBD RAT.  |  Man   Has   Fought  the   Rodents    200  Years Without Conquering Them."  Experiments show that it takes about  60 per cent of wheat to feed a ^single  rat for a year. The eggs, cheese, young  chickens and squab, which it prefers to  wheat,- increase;proportionately/.the,cost-  of 'itsirboard*^knAA^-v^'^ \yY y^p  "Even if there ^were "rio^m'or^'IVa^k in  the United StateaTihan there arejliuman  beings and ;if each,1 rat consumed -.'aiid  spoiled only 25 cents worth of^fobd in  "a* year, the'total" cost in lO^y.ears wpald  be staggering. As a"1 matterApi". fact/ac?  cording to McClure's,' the fat v population  of most'--communities is '_s.t* lea^t' five?  times that of the human. *> To "this; moreover, must be added 'as many more mice,  for the mouse^is really a rat.  There aro - then probably 500,000,000  rats in the United States, nofc including  mice and the various wild rats that,for  the most part keep, out of man's way.  This means a yearly cost of food alone  of $100,000,000.  To this must be added the damage  they do in obtaining material for their  nests. The annual loss in this direction  is largely a matter of guesswork. A  reasonable,'and i semi-official estimate,  however," gives for Denmark $3,000,000  annually; for France, $40,000,000; for  Germany, $50,000,000:' for Great Britain.  $73,00O,CG0. and for the United States at  least $100,000,000, of which $15,000,000 is  from fires. Fifteen dollars a month is  a loss reported from a single farm.  No wonder that the United States  Department of Agriculture in this country, ia Europe L'Association International pour la Destruction Kationnelle  des Rats and a similar-society in England are trying to rouse -the public to  an appreciation of the gravity of this  problem. j" >    .   >  The fact is that of all warm blooded  creatures there are just two that are  really dominant, successful, increasing  in numbers and range and able to maintain themselves anywhere in the world  against .all rivals. ; These two are man  and the rats.  The genus homo and the genus musgo  everywhere and eat everything. They  are the two creatures that dwell in  house and travels in ships. Eaeh drives  its other rival to the wall, but neither,  except locally and for brief*-periods, has  ever come near to exterminating tha  other. Civilized man has fought th-s  common rat for 200 years and the battle  is still drawn.-     x.      , ''  Trapping alone and even poison aro  rather to the advantage of the rats.  Every living thing, save only civilized  man, multiplies up to, the limit of It*  food suDply. To destroy from time to  time three-cruarters of the rats in the  city only kills off the surplus population aud makes life easier and food  abundant for the rest. No matter how  many are caught there will always- be  plenty more.  The remnant, experienced and trap  shy, will get (their living from granary,  pantry and chicken-yard, will shun baits  and survive. ���������* The only way to dispose  of the last few individuals is to cut off  absolutely their food supply and make  them choose between certain starvation  and the chance of poison or trap.  On this basis San Francisco carried  on its campaign. Fifty thousand new  .metal garbage, 4 cans������ with ,tight -awtal  covered wiped out as many"'*feeding  places. Eighty-seven inspectors 4saw to  it that all poultry yards, bakeries,1 restaurants, wharves, stables, slaughter  houses, grain bins and the like .were*  made ratproof with* wire, netting and  cement and induced the San Franciscans  to forgo the convenient practice of  throwing their edible refuse in. the nearest vacant lot.  Iri~ general all unsanitary structures  inhabited by either men or animals were  'condemned, all sewers ���������*' repaired and  made tight and all cellar floors relaid  with cement, to do, away with a favorite  nesting: place of vermin. An elaborate  card catalogue1',recorded' the conditions  of every building in the city; nearly 400  rccalciptrant persons suffered arrest;  there were upward of 80,000 abatements  of 'nuisance. Altogether, San FrancUoo  became one of the cleanest cities in the  world and one of the least popular .with  the whole tribe;of, yermin. i  A rat's sight" is not particularly good.  but its smell is koon and its sense of  locality so ^erfed thai H will nm  through its holes and galleries in pitch  darkness at full,speed. Tlio great Cuvicr  used especially* fyV adthlro* tho rat's tall,  which, he said, has more musclco than  tho human hand. Careful experiment*  have .proved i tho truth*, of. tho ancient belief that*'by lotting"'down'its-tail and  licking tlie end tho rat oxtracta oil,  milk, wine, molassoB ond othor fluids  from deep or narrow necked vessels. k  4 ������ ������   - -  PA8N ALMOST  DISEASE     DEFES������     TREATMENT  I        WAS OUBjEB- AT ONCE BY   >,'  . "FRUIT-A-TIVES." ' ' * *'   -'*"''���������  Mr. *H. Marchessault, High Constable of the Province of Quebec, .who",  lives at St. Hyacinthe. thought'he,was  going to be. disabled for life. \ AJ "  A terrible' pain in the back kept hirh  In the house and under tbe doctorts  care for months. Nothing seemed to  give relief.  Then  he  tried  "Fruit-a-tives,"  the ,  famous fruit medicine.    Note the results.  "Fruit-a-tives" cured me of chronic  pain in the back that was so severe  that I could not drive my horse,"  writes Mr. Marchessault.  If you have ,Weak Kidneys and that  Biting Pain in the'Back, by all means'  try "Fruit-a-tives/' which is made of'  fruit juices.  50c a box, C for $2.50, or trial box,  25c.     At all dealers, or from Fruit-a--"  tlves, Limited, Ottawa.  The following is a statement of the  area of winter wheat sown in the fall  of 1909, based on official information received .from the International Agricultural Institute. For most of the coun-  i^'ies mentioned, information as to weather conditions, improvement and deterioration is given.  Bulgaria: Condition on April Ist, 118  per cent, compared with ten years average. Iu a few districts damage has been  caused by field mice, rotting and "za-  brus gibus."  Denmark���������Area sown in fall of 1909,  99,771 acres. Condition on April 1st,  compared with ten years average, 97  per cent. Night frosts, especially in Jut-  laud, have delayed development of the  crops.  Hungary���������8,315,502 acres sown in fall  of 1900. This area is 103.3 per cent, of  that harvested in 1909. Condition ou  April 1st, 110 per cent, compared with  ten years average. Damage caused ly  insects,   5.6   per  cent.  IiUxemburg���������27,862 acres sown in fall  of 1909. This area is 105 per cent, oi  that harvested in 1909. Condition en  April. 1st compared with tea years =iV6>.'-  age,"90.-per cent. The cold weather at*  the end'of March has considerably damaged the crops and delayed their dee-*:-  opmeafc.  * Netherlands ��������� Condition, April ^st.  compared with ten years, average, iJ 0  per cent.  Boumania���������4,765 682 acres sown iu  fall of 1909. This area, 115.9 pe- cent of  that sown in fall of 1909., Condition.  April 1st, compared with ten years, average 105 per cent. The growth of the  crops is excellent.  Sweden���������223,300 acres sown in fall ������f  1909. This area is 107 per cent, ot that  harvested in 1909. Condition on April  1st, compared "with ten years, average  100 per cent.  Switzerland���������94,344 acres wheat, rjrf,-  539 acres spelt sown in fall- of 1909. Con-'  dition April 1st,, wheat 96 per* neut���������  spelt, 103 per cent., compared*with Ifn  years' average, . , *" '  , Canada���������749,707 acres' sown in fall  of .1909. This area is 113 per cent, of  that,harvested in 1909, Condition, April  let, 02 per cent, 100 denoting'^ standard  crop. Wheat is in excellent conditbi.  United States���������33,460,908 acres ������own  in* fall of 1900. "r>is area is 107.0 por  cent, of that harvested in 1909. Condition April 1st 92.0 per cent, compiled  with ten years average.  ' British India���������27,009,700 acres sow.i in  fall of 1009. This area is 107.1 per cent  of that sown in fall of 1008. Woithar  conditions, in general, favorable. Condition of wheat, good.  vested yinyVlOjP9.V.-Ckm^  per cent, compared' wi&V-|^' ^ea^';i*|v^|V  age.".-V-'V\Ay:7yA-:'yA'....VAvA:A..yA'.:y7,'AAH;yyA^;  Tunis���������988,000 .acres sown in fall    Of  1909.-ThisAarea, is 103 per cent; of that  harvestedVin 1909.VCondition, AprilVvlsty  100 porycehty^^brnpared with ten years  average. Ay'A^yA'yV'AA   yX: ���������'������������������������������������, y'-'-xX  Germany���������Weather conditions have  been^^tremelyyV favorable ��������� during the  wint^rl^onfr^jfor^tbe crops which had ^  alread-^^oi^^ced A to-y develop , ; last  autum^."|^d||^s^.yforV������ropsV sown; at  the; ^ii^i^VOi^|^rV7'and jay November, yy  'i ^y.'i'iXAX^.'X^YYXX^^ ***, v -- '.yy:'  *:Mry|������gw|l|^^  witos71a"������^  cow !*BOTing/!^^ we had  21 ^^^?ag^������b^|^^nv^A%^;V7"Ayears>V  with Van; average^Ayield VofA'6^800; pounds  inilk A: InVl 90^Aou3f*Sl|e<ws'^TOrag>ed; 8,360  pounds ofAmilkAAWe'hayey 16 Apure breds  and  5  Grade: Hol^etey^^uia;; not  think of stoppingAweigbinglVandA testing  our  milk >as I: feel:Asa.tisfi^V'V-$atAif aV  dairyman looksVwellytoyMoy^eyof^his;  herd,   and,: weighs ^ahd A^sts^yhis,(:hexd  is bound to^imprOTeyandAt^^  take more interest; in :theiryyw&rk,.AAWe'-  commenced dairying: 8 :' years A :&g<y with  the/iiitentionybfwbringing yourycpwsyiro:  to ah; average of 6,000 pounds: milk eachi  which we did in about 5 years."y y y Ky;  Such   statementsA as   the y V ��������� yforegoing*  should .-proyeA"i2isuirHi'r ti): 'everyy^cairy���������-���������  manA Ay faiWy^high  standard; of V6,00d:  pounds  milk ywas  reached in V5Ayyears;;  and an  Increase of 23y^rycent. A yhas;  been added to- that. Mr. Haine willVpro-;  bably be up ;to iO,OOQ poundsA pery V:cbwy  soon. That y isy oneVyparticularly; interest-;  mg xeat.u?5';Oa.-cow:'tesuing,. zu^alsyi  realized,  theiiAythoseA sitill ; higherVAVyare*;  sought for; again .with satisfactory;;-;*^:'.:;  sultsA.'VVliai; excellent; herds couMVbe ;de-:jt  velQped':.-if:-..dwymeJi;.^  inion would1 take up: cow testing inA real'-  earnest.-���������C. FA1 'Y������iAXAy'-      yAAAVAVyAAA  -���������A---"'.-".'. AWi������'������������.;...��������������������������� ������������������'' yvyyAy:^  yx4  XAA j '^;sNo^7;sHoyEl;7 hint,  Ay iiXyoiiy willV!heat' ''������������������ yoiir; snow *; shovel^  ytheiiVri^|i^e^Aratireysurfacc with a^was-  ycandte^yoiiywill find that snow will not  ;��������� stick;'tb'-yow'Vs-^  A "y-XW'tx^V^ ''Ay'yXzffi  . Ji tea^poiiful yof yingarVia boiled icing''  'will;preventAAAit;|becpmingV luird,   and*  y^iim^/XXXX'yxyYAX^AA x ::x'- :"'XXyA,  y   If thijyyendAof ya^atidcpinVis triiderAii.  iapeV or i&ideV)theyliniyb^ypf 'th������v_. di^^,V  anywher^ythatVyouAcanA^siiyygetat 'it,  ;you will ^be in  noydanger of losing it'  if you will windtightly-yabbut at a ������niaU  :;sized i^bber;baudiy,,Ayy';;;;;.y;AA.;yy'y'     A :'���������';���������;  y FprVplaee ^ards" u^yCouplesyweii known';  ;in; historjrA; brtffictiou^yike fcQRomeo ahdr  iJuliet,'*.y^DayidyVVandAyAJoj&than''";; etc.  ;iWrite ;'one;Vname VV&yyrae;;:eBrdA for' the .  Vguest  and ythe A corMsr^dii^giiame y on  fthe; other yeai^:,^ythe;|j>^^  [^indplace^;^ matching;^  Ay Toy fceep '"a^musiey bopteyo^E^on y;the  'piano Amusicsyracky malcey ���������''a'oba'^5'3igh.tViqr  yrehyinches;long and AanVinehA^rAan inch  Vand;^ yhaif VVwide. y VFiilf; withf &and 'yiand'  ���������tva .sauB OTy nie ;,:.titiSJSk  s.jgh!Jj:yi-SO .E  ��������� |i7been; thoy scene yof .-many y aii Vintewfetineyl  . :.**,n*nU:*:.i'*.": ���������^.:~t-., -rit^._i;_i_- ���������:.-��������� yy%..  .-.:������ ���������........-���������. ������/������S;  liiMd^ny-Daily;' News;  Af.*i'y*   y:Vy;:THE  RAZQRBACK  A-y:    ,-.:>-.���������     Y^yxyA^A^!:.imiW^<i'^^^mmm\  r*Xxxx-;hm00^^^^mU  .y*?f%i  A^Ayv;andy::youngV.ofy)^  Vthat ;throu^i ;��������� t^ecf6rcin|"%f AfchS''U^A^Xmm0������.  :^-;7i^-;^8V'^^^?|"$^f i*hat y State; 'theA3XA������A0lJI<  ra^gfesy^PH^yi^^cl^fi^^ being  curtailed ..���������.���������:���������..,���������������������������.....������������������-  ..-..,...-,    ..o  X. A  "Iny^A-numberA^  ,,.;.I..,>rj.������?iS'gj.?|  y.:.;yayj^^5!|  yy?'-Ai&&M  ���������s:i?i.'~<z,i^x/!mw  .regiorisyy. An: ;att^ptAis:ymade:;to Viriark f^^S^^I  to make the.bagrpuhdy l������^  the book on the rack and 'you*wil"i-*have  HOW  DO TOUlJUDGE A DAIRYl  Dominioii   pepiirtrneiityipf   Agriculture^;  'Office, ot cue.DairvAahi.l.Cvold St  Storage-'  Coniuiissionerj:>y' 'XXyXX. X.-XyYY ���������-. yyXXy  A daiiyVcbvyVyis  offenA-jiidged=by the^  scale   or ppintsyo'f'lA.th'a ybreedytci  which;;  sheAbeibags.iAubther method  her accoi uiiig to heiy gea?r&!. appearancsg  and tliey external iiuiicatiurw yoiyiiiilking;  powers.,; Appearances; areAsomeW-hat; d^V  eeiiful.y;VKecentlyyaAfarmerVh  towu,V C^ue., sold fiveyco\vs?aE^$25:;eachi'  saying, they, were iib good asAdairyycpwSiV  The vpufchaseryfbund Atp; hisAgreat :satis^i  faction AthatV bneV;^yb;;hi*nAVl6^00^ Vip^iy  milk, and anotherAl3^01^ yiSometintesy  a cow is';'::yaluedV. l^causeyslieV'ifi'easyAt'p^  keep; or she i3ya;?dpcilc family pefty VCbiu^y  ing: nearer'tpythe;:pricticaly test,'a; f armif:  er may judgehi^^tycowcibybeytheb  tliat^dailyl^iybsflaAepuple^bfVVp^  of niilkiiilllunej^h  ly de.creasg'^inifl^i^'i'thfe  tiiat^big yy^eld-'stiiclis luyliWrVpwii^^miiid^  and ;^e ��������� isAundes6CT^iy;ranfe  (jjc ^siib A mayAba^Aearaedya;' iwide? IbcalA  rcputatibn^uHAbyA^eAis^tedyt^  iai,AveryAnkeIy;;hi^������rVtbaa;n'ir  theyVqtheryliahd; a;?obwA'tha^giyesAypnijy:  a  mpderate^yieldyVkutt^  to businessViorjivVeasc^  ^ ing^peribd; Ai^lAprpbably^'p^  valu'abi.ei'';:������f7Agiin^  geflerai^iSbaA'c'fsftp^^  Llia't^nr'e'-yonTyV'estim " ""  noymbteytrbuble k^bpingvthe;]^bk;^bpen;  yAyyy'XsAjti^  In; ti^ng Vayroast^rA^rVm^a^  that; the ybpttbm^;^^  As bbihVtins;'were7-alike;an/dy-a^utyAt^ie*'  samp depth;T simply tbpk'thfiicoverAand  used* it for^thie bottom. p^aMytheAbpt;;  torn for the*cpyeri Alt is"'asV'gocdVaJ.nejw'  and ywill; last Viis ^IbngV ��������� again. ��������� x A: ������������������' ;yX XxA  yyyiAAyAA^  AThb housekeeppr  likesy tbAlppkyVneat;  Vand clean: aboutyfeerywork;;yet;thSVIaun^  dryyVb|illS;yar^������^;';iiCa^  tliat Ashe yiuuyt ;^c(>ripmiWVta .every. pos^V  Sibley wa3^^;^vTiip;;:wbuId fript;'likey;to.:;be^  able toy Wear- avplfnnywliite aprbii;ever^  ;day?yyyI1ii^:5so^ia:iiVcaiiAfe:;dpiw  ^b^nA^mpi^j^atedrA^^ y;V;.$,  Ay'Get white ^dpthy^^^^c^  Vapron',; coming ^dbxuVytb tl*-eV bcittom^of:  i.t]ltje;;ydressA.ahd.|.gpih  .. (princess: ^ttefri); ;^^ing;ityabb  :WaistV;A theit:- si^yupAtb^^aftns andy bindV  ;: iteAed^&ywitliyVw^  ;;aprbn>:'.^';^6iied;iVit;yc^  table Vandy^ri^^'Awith^  .apapSttda.rf.^tflA-Jvftsli^^^  ;no;-.ldun^^:'b.ili|;:^H.p^T^  %'Sr;'#������cS^^  ���������;:���������;.. ���������: .    *5 :.-], .:���������..;.��������� ������������������'-���������.: :-.:-;i;S!���������������������������;'��������� K<&>.?- fi^-'^j. .>./���������������������������-���������:.��������� ������5"VlA"iy~fj,  yy BoiiysorgnumyratherVthi(&AMd^  'pip.tAg$aRrifg^j&^  .'G^pd,vas',iifres^','-ysorg^  ���������Sl^SUI^G^  ���������^ ��������� ���������a������yi a ieighbprhbbd^ieud;. and^^3������^A0^0^  spini^:yof3some;buma:n!ty  ���������..-.; ThereyasyalwayaAaAcertaiiiy pbrce^  pf.'ttps%hpiM?tbM*VcannbtVb^cla^^  iakeuVv^pj^yfs^:;)^  ?.'  of <>'TOersWp;is::laj;la^ya&d7^^  ycMs;there;.are:plpntyixif VgehiiijteAWildyX:  ���������hogs.y y������y.';;.;#^  ...PL  y:mm  ill  '���������'XA&wto  mm  !VySsSSi  : :;^J^*he^.wVnot;:the^rp^iii^  ;bea stjs,ysuch:':as ^prosperous'- iarni^Yi^0XXX;yX&Sm  ^w-*;;dbAn^:;j&p^^Offieyf^fcj:w  ;present;^crodsAlraiigersVy^e;  fswift ofV fobtv and' sbviean'that;vtHeVtcrm if������M  ������������������''razor-back''; isVVfiprtyyappr^  :;custpmed*^yyyyencp^  j^b^jiTowteTOyin'ydefen^  .}tbey,^aye''-: developed Accn������^ge:;^y^sbrt;-A#'y  van^;^^ie7the^'wiU"'nbtyaf&cfe^^  loften.^setA.uppn'Ay; hunting ydpgs,; invadeAV^y  "iraSj^s^i^idespoii^    .tteij^;*eacnfe'vt';'''- \'A'XXXAXiyy0$A'X:;y$ky..  '''V'^Trti^heiJ.ro^pns^i*^^  ���������a������gara|t't^;lcite^  gameAbirdsV i3y.;WryV7lai'gV^;5;w*l^^  are- nb^yytencesA^eVr^  woods w'j^e^ll^thWub^^  ..eat':';:,ej^p^.^Th6yA t ;y^iir;  ���������.fiiid:' ^xaijcotttie^ ,...,,.... ��������� ,,.  tbbth;^mb^|ifthite^  'lujghiy^doy^b^a^^  ;ypungipf ^ottnd^B^^  saf^whenVtbfey^a*6^ia^  Stream.1'7 AxxyyyyyXA";Ayyy^yy^A?x-~y-  ������������������Ay:A������x������&&%\  ���������y}.yyiyj+$t%i<.p\  mxmm  tiniX faty/Ccoiibiriically; jAiVthey: generpus-  niinued, y iinselfish, yreal Ad^iry^d W> yind^y.  pciidentVVpfystrikesA'and} IbckbutsiAytrprksy  fiili-Atime^  gin Vaf-VprofitA'abb^thb  o f ifeed. AyThe; bheVinfallibl6''test'Vis;ai Ve'v  pord; pfV the pvbductioh'^fV'biicliycpwfOr.  thfiAfull^ripd;bf;lactiitipny  age Vup  theyhe'r(i;;Vasbertdiri';  coWVi3'.;a';^ecialis.tjA.:AyyA;;;Svi^  y-yAy y y,. ,-   ,y + 'iV������;;"���������-' AXy^y-.-y  ;;;yyWIlBN ���������' JAC^."EXM;^.yA:y  :;;,y:v:yVd'.ft;.rV(SmartySe^.:)'Jy^^^  ''Jack! ; Why,, he's V.one A of; i thpAbest;  boy8fundo*r.iAtliO':%uh;'|:'-y'^  "���������tfei, bill;- you: buglit^tb -Jeeyhhtt Vwhsu  Iho^larsy'flToyout.'': XyX,y.i:,xyyry!ti-yyA  ""       '' '"xX"'"'"'  Geritl.enian (who lias'justipickod.'up'a  s o ver cign; to triini p w li o lay ji'1 c'lft i m: to i to)  ���������But -how can vou prove.that,T;itybe-  longs','' toy ybu 'I   u'ramp-T-Wliy, giivriibr,  Japan���������1,100,600 .ooroB sown^in fall of' youveW see for yourself, I've got a 'bio  1D0D. This area is tlio samo as that har-   in mb pocket'���������M. A/'IV^i'V;^-';':'V'yyfy;AV;  Cool Kitchen  Wanted to Bo With Friends.   -  A correspondent of. tho '.Companion  who ha^. obijorvoil many instances of tho  good understanding which provalls bo*  twoon.th'i* negroes and their white neigh-  bora-hi".tlio southern 'States tolls tho  ntory of a colored man who loft IiIh  Sduth CaroUnfi home to becomo a harbor  in an Illinois elty. Not long afterword  ;i������":;n;bgr6v;,iyiiff''1ynohO(l In this town; a.hd  ionrs of a'"raob riot" woro ohtortnlnod,  :.'.'.v:A.v.;'i������ti0t6mor'';ohtorbi^y.tho shop found  tho harbor packing up hia tools and  Iciirvscil that lip,proposed to rot.urn to  ���������South.:CaroHnar-r;AA;:y.'V ������������������ xiy-.  IfThor^,)-! i.tbo inuoli lynohln', golitiV on  siifa ,rouhd;'hyar,VA';;^;,,A7''. ���������' '  A������Wolli'������:mpimXm i'bufltomfir, * "don't  you know tho.ro,arofjunt;a������fmany lynoli-  ings downl's'biwth.1 as thoro aro horo ?'',  ,y "Yps- alv,' I 'apoots dafc'o tnio,!^ yra*  tho roplyy J'Uut I! I'������i lynohod liyar I  dtinnb wlio's gwlnb do it, but If I's lynoh-  od down da*f I knows 1% gwino lm lynched by my frlond8.w~-youth'ii Companion.  ��������� '���������',:'*; Th������ "��������� P*t l#ri t ���������." .>V-������* '���������'*' I w|������r������vFr)"si;':;;;;;;  !Tho foUo-<i!/lngyw^V;tpV(i,of tin* ptttujii  of a wfflMcnown, phynloliim    ,-'���������' ';  Tlio putlMit, an elderly 'gontlcmrjn; bo.  onmo ijulta Ml while tho doctor was ah  ���������ji'ont1 upon' oi hoHdftJ^!' tho"' Ihdlsribi'ltlbn  being the- r������������ult of too froquont potd*  tloim-J ��������� r'A f������������Hinl(*i nnrtm ivas Mtonaii bn-  gnglod to euro for'him" In 'hU hotol.  A .lady, rosidlng In tho taina hotel,  bpcabioiiwnto of-Ills Illness, and inter-  ontoil hcnolf to tho ftittont of ono morning. Inquiring concerning hl������ condition  o^'thA fhRmh^rifnikM,';   '  "flhure, m*>m," r������plled lwraffglfl. *'un'  I think iio,d-������,b������ ff^ttln' along yory w������li,  TJio nuMo; -waf ���������Hfin"' on his lap ihl*  '���������������<MhRj������'i I ''"Hlwh^nf#. ..:,.���������'.  :^XXYXX^XXi^. ���������������������������-,.-..--;;.;  The   housewife  years of ��������� experience-r-the  woman who knows how *o  cooBBifindsJ; after .    ,  calv,testsj;itid, .h&rd;;^ridl3^,;  they Neitf  Pe^ifectidh  Cob1K^$tbv������vi9 "her idea of:^  what ������ good  cook-stove.y  ���������reallyc;dugh^rto;1)ery;-A'A-;-;v^^^^  She finds it requires less  attention, costs less to bp-v  erate, and cooks all food  bettor than any other stove  She'fiAdji^^^w.Per-'  fccttbCi^!crW-J,W^te8" and  roasts perfectly.  The  iny  ���������H'  ^V I C -K    ������ft ***J K   W.M.KM !���������;  hail a CtWnrt Top with a shelf for leeepftitf plates ������fid food hot.  It has long turmioi������a-b!u������ enamel chimneys. Th# nlck*I flnlib, with tb������  ���������������^U Una (J Via\ Cilmintim, xaoSysa tbo *rtA*vp,ftjrnaaaaBtftl''ea*l -ettr������cHv������.  Mad* with \, t wid s burn*��������� i tha a and 3-buroar sto-ws ran b������ bad with or  trltbont CAblnot.  (tWlrWUSCt WW 19$ saw pm'wUHVU *t***~u* laat ifc* msm������ tUts mit" MRP tVUfWlim."  irwr *ioal������ erwrwhw* i If m������ m K^S^T^TA' ������^������'������������*,*������ &*&*,  ;  '%.������;:  AXXyXX'AXZ&i  .������^6ifpUq'mng,:t^^  yyenfen^wlieiaVypu^re;^  i"i;!vA0*ao.'||fiuid;ivi  spppiifulsyAv;p-y;";y.f  jy; .One'dram^ or sixty drops, makes a tea-  ;::^oc^}^yAxXyXyAxxAYxyyfyyx-A-y:yy  1 yspn^'-irpunde^  lated sugar, or two of.iloar or povrdeieil  ys^arj;i*iTOighsyxMm;';punce;;;Ay:S;^  Vy ;p^li^My^ll;';pqualsV.jfeur;:fl  AVyOnpyfluid xiuhceA ibii^quar^  '���������'..���������'���������f.N*.', -;:*'v-'.',^ .*���������������������������' -.'i ���������.*--v-������-A-*.-v\*'?-c,'.V'i--i'j>- .'* ���������;tf/'ii;*>i-.;i r?"i''i ."i .-���������?,'-K'i'*>.  * <-  ;::equal8-<eight,dram8.y:AA;yvy:yy^  '.������������������'Si^piecie.jV'o.ffbutter^  ; e^;;j^^0:;t^o;puhcei.i.; AyXiA-: AiXyXyXi X.  ;;?Nme;iatgeiVor. twei\^;an^l'te^[p*;'-^gK:  :on^'^(i)'n^.switt^the''.-shieli^  y'-ipn^Ieyw^teae  ulateu 8Ug^r;weigh8 'KaIf.^'^.oundiSy.';'*^;'-.:  X OneSquarfcv'sifted flPiify |weltybeaped)V  '���������%$f$in9i& ;;;P?uPd* v v AXX:iyAX.iAyyYAyX  .A commonysized tumbler>holds about  pnerhoif * pint;*; ���������' X''������������������' yXyy#?yy:yiyAyy  A A;'-Fpuj';pupsyi|quid,;. 'mey^^^xyy^:yiX:  ���������y f/F-tilJji^  ���������: Vi^TakeVt'WplM^  and centre"b'tAwinter Irambv-.mVj^boye'iin*  whichy: thb ;iower ^sisK ������������������ runsviV ^Sdrowtihev  other eye fin;; middle iraiuOiOf rtPp^isaah;  six inches fromi top.;-/Tako. a good heavy;  cord, pass;tKroUgh* eybAiiiitiip:bftfroJmbi'  and tioi-invoybj'rin sash.; >Tio; pthor; endVpf!  cord around ypyoyin, sash. VPull one bnpi;  of cord;''piili;tb^ saBli*dowri;^  ond ypfAbordjf pull Atop: sash iupiMlOpflid;  ventilation at all times, and especially  good lii,l6tiin^';p',d1i',tho,i furiies irom'fcboK-  :m^,.'yy:'iyxy^cAA&iXyhyxxxy.A^x^'ir-  y' ya y yAli0T^''YE^^  Placo; tho, i t](iinv ��������� Jiaper , that ; ,comosV  around lmckuul ter oii top o'f btifctbf and]  cut. Thb paper will'move wIth;tl<o=  knifo withpujt breaking and the.; ro?ult:f  will bb that the butter will be smdbthi  'and', not ca/';r8pMk''Wostod. ;y:'yXX A&tMy  yy '/..���������-.���������.; y. A *:mJ^?(MJiXOm  'iA Savci alltAybur^bmaUj pot������t<W8iiiJipflpi  about tho bIzo of marbles, utitll yqu;  Imvo qultb" a inumbof,'':then" boil.!���������.���������them*  with thoir jackets t orV.covorlng: on,\,and:  whilb''still hot pool them. Thoy*. aro est-'  JBollbnt oithbr tb' 'fry for breakfast' or; fcb,'  uso iu'salnd. "Jhlsliolps us not.,to woato;  tho Httlo.potato.os.nn.u it is not a tedU,  biis hiannor"ito proparo"' thouii by VtWs;  mbtliod.;. '������������������: A^A^yviyvvy v.y^.^yy.;/.;���������.;.yy^y  y   Ay y;;pIG^SA^pWlOHPS^();:A^;;;u;v;  -"'���������!Chop oight. flga very lino. and, cook  to a pasto, with wator to noarly oovor.  Add u dbzort blnnclibd alvnpndrinihbbcl  and- poundedvfineAnndBoaeon .with/a:  littlo lomon Juioo. When oolji aproadi'  botwoon thin Blicbs* of biittbtod broafl  or on lady; finjforo or awoot watow.  Thia may, up vfljrkd by ilayojring.'.yith,  brango* oxtrdct' and ��������� a littlo,'.;gratod;  prango Tind and spreading botwbbn  flltcoa of angol or aunahlno cako. , J  :vVVA:A'":yy:'-' ��������� ',.". ���������*���������    ��������� '"������������������'  '"  "   "  ,,,,r^^t0E^,,TENN1ff^pLAYE|ir,w.,.  - - A,mid-^owers;'of.lithia-ram;;r1^y^;y;yiyg5^^  X AXyXy^yyyXiyyXAAMAXXXAA&Si^  'X$0i^Yy3iy  TVyjecliiiediAott'r au  ';>���������v.'..,:-'r.---:V---..'-'*^V^...i::v^ .i.^l-.y.  ���������:.v;jA:-:/i:[ fnsvm.'..���������:,.������������������-;���������>.-*���������������������������������������������������������������..  ���������f  ' ^ ;mi~     v ��������������������������� [*f'������������������'Il r  ^At 73,8tlll ������Playnd*tho OBrn������������^f-������rjioii������  1 v A:,;*oWt eullt\by'��������������������������� HoWrvr'^Viriv-? |���������  yA8p������l������ing|Aigin5;fi'za  A:;s#a  '^vV^v'.';-X"rt'-^?^;f*),;*vJ\'������-'i'i'l  SProm-'t^&libb^  ;vyyVvdeopiyy'AAA:;-.:';-���������":''Ay w$Jp^?&Mi%}������M$3^\  . i:^reamily;As1pped ya> highball- ':^^$/,Ay0xyy$f*b^  ���������vurAadii.:ia������guldl*y^^ba  ���������'faX:'Xy*-:yy:i.y* y,\. .:���������;> yXAy:yAyf^A'yxXAAA^^Xi^M  yAnd; thorf���������I/.'awokorrPny ������������������ ^ a:i-.hied;-iTf^if ^jt-j-'. ���������:���������^^#S?*J^[t,  A yV;.rocka;':' AtX&iAxX* .'^k^^^^^^\^0^0^i^  ^itb u'.'bolster -i&Jhard7asAa^btfvki^  FA^ww^iioh; in my, nock; ,aVxaiDlckuiOBiy^hebdA;|i^  Ahd a stomach'��������� deteBtably;y8ibki'i;ijV'^vVVXyAXAX-i''  '"'' "-AAA X'yAX.':AX:YyAxXAXAAA:XXXXx:gM$0l  ���������aaind;-iit'iny io^^and^^  ywrttf^^^'f'ty^  A Whoro tho tasto of last;oveuinor stillV*;   ' ;:;XXxy]  ';^?. ;^;^ting'i''1'- ^'^'''A^i^^^{^^j^y^^^i^^.^^:y;-^^^|  And1 felt a bath towel sim*?fW:^^wjr  i.teTWli'ich'V.I.w^ yfaaa'-iiuif XXA  Mn������������-;:.'r^gup.:������:wV^*i*iji;i!".r������������tR^  y/v/,y;yi;A xi-}y#. :);yy.:Xt:ix%,iti&$K:'tis w.AA.. :-A..  And: I groped-f������r the thread of tho evbn-  ���������^���������vVvA-" ing bbfbro,\iw>k ':i>$Ai :.t'm>b, Xi tii't:'; ��������� ���������. ��������� Ay y  :"y|in a mystified*majso^ofimy brain;    ;V  ���������pftttttWti :groa^vlig:M;,bUMt.A'ttpbn^ XX:  &Ak-: tyfy^ 'V ;>���������������������!'.��������� ^XxX������XyxAfAy X( * a xA '  ,. I'm off tho wagon again.     ������������������������������������!���������'������������������,.. A ;  1 .;;.:;���������;'   (;.'.:..?, ^ '.������������������ ,. ,;, j^ m a,,n. ������.>!���������.:....,    ....... ".'.';'..' ������.  . .-���������. ,. -   ..: .  ������������������.".. ���������     . :   *    " . '���������'   -���������.-. .,;,(������������������ n  ij?fi>r^:'-v^^What.vl^p.!!'JFpunc)iPu^  ^jn It^  Gllonij has just hod somo diBagrccabl������  oxperiouocH. Desirous of knowing samo-  thing ol thb lunatic nBylunis front ,witJi-  InV 'witOi thb' objbot of atnbliorat-lhff,;tJh������  Xyyl  Italy. The attondanto ahowod hiih'^ Vtlio  door, and thon ho. ran foul of tho police,  and in tho ond found himself intcrml  in,. tho .asylum. vTlio., ���������Joctprs oxaminod  liim, finding Wm far fixira tractable ad-  miuisfcorod on oanotio. Tlion thoy givo  .hjbta,it.^pwpr (bnri;h,',,ancl i^pxt; vabcinatod  thb enterprising journalist, Altoit* that  thoy hold'a ooniuftatlon dn Uioprosonoo  pf thOuVlttWifttlo'VwIhpBio bona fw<������i tlfpy  ovidpntly sifMpcctcd���������and brhtally': .but  linanimoUsly Agroed thftt lh������ only trwt-  inonfc in suoh a cawwo tronnnn^ng fpr  "   ��������� -      " *       **        Unf-  a oanoor on tho brain. By tlUs timo Signor Toramnso Gllonl thoughb tha iboat  Iho oould do was to oonfoes. This" ho did,  and fpund hiWM'H at tha' polloe *Utian.  The Magistrate', howovor, rolcasod him,   ^ - - ���������  ������     observing that hi" thought tha doctor*  yoar.-Mr, Whito, who waa tho ���������c:d������it -    tenulr playor. in.England; and, probably  Ui tlwwbrld", was able to talc^an '������utlv*  AIMS.. Jl(������MJii������&������������������**   ������#������M������v y������������<MM.jy.y������i��������� TV."..  W^lPI ISSN*.  I M'  part In thovdu^osup till about    s'jc  months ago. '{  A. ynatlvo of Cumberland, Mr.yWhibo  early loarnod to play tlio old gamo of  tomtit "iti a bonrt ab St. Janlos' ttvoat,  JfaywatVH, ������l������d Hnd t*V*n purt In tnaiiy  riotaMb tonnl������ match** both iii tn)s  nftuntry atiil in Amnrlca. Th������ lout linalak  ho played and won waa a handicap lit  he had &ft-Mr*>������������������ *<;������������������ ^J������^^  ,Un*V ������*rtrtkk*t������ Af tli*>������ltl������.   On thli  oooaakm Jhlawon, Alfred, WblU, who for  ������ev������nU*n ytmt* *ima..iti*������pi������r oi ti������ Disk*  i>f Fif������'������ ooutt at ahaea Isodge,    Bieli-  had, adminlstorcd ���������uf/idont punisbraout.  ,-/. i-i.-.mw.'V ���������  mbnd rwkr*id-Vhb K������ pUy*d ^tk   oome to m..'  -Proni tlio Xbndon tilblie'.  :,,, .Ohaneed the,,freterlptlbr^     ���������,-.-:,  An old gentleman walked up tb ������  pretty nlri attendantm-,.the, counting  rrooni oradftlly newi������paper. oflJoo,a few  days ago, and aaldt  ���������*i������a:������, X would like to set eop)-ji nf  your.paper.for ft W������ck baek.'V     v, ,  "You hid better try poreu* pH������������t������,  ���������he abstractedly replUdj "you oArt jj(et  them juat across thb efcr*dt/fe.J5jt^������pge.  M in "��������� "   tl* "in m  ���������������������������i ���������*Ow-;'ta"tK* ���������M*y''*mt'-a!M^  ���������d the Wlao Ouy.  ���������! don't Have to������';.r������-  tartMlx%\������ ittiwple-j Umiykvf. Jvm������j>>  do !��������� to go to ������ picnic and the ant wltt  '������������������"W  IB'      l������,V  m x  ���������-.-<  I' if 1-1'  i  -  ^SSTW^-SBWjBy  "��������� ' i   <      ** - '      }       i    . ^ > ������ < ?   .. >       , t     i  -      i   ���������������..    vi(*     ~i*--,������ij  \ ' ��������� r. _^ ���������* , *M������-*'i'-������/,l'l>*+������,ln  THE    CRESTON REVIEW  PROFESSIONAI  ������-4  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  jnre, L4f������ a������d AeetAent las  RKAI* KSTAIB, SI*.  TRAIL .-  ������1**������.,������kja������i<������ar?   .  B.O.  CHAS. MOORE, C.E.  H;C.' Lass Sos-tbtoii akb Aacasxscr  FImm aad Spsoiaeat&OBB*  CRESTON  -       -       - B.C.  JD.  ANDERSON  WB&SVm    OotlTsOIA    LAM&    SVSYXTOR  TRAIL -  - B.C.  OKELL, YOUNG & CO,  Baal BBt&to aad Iaauranea.  nOUSSS TO SSWi  CRESTON     -        -      B.C.  Our Poultry Column  (Continued)  You Bay this ia an exceptional case  and tho douiand for such birds is nn artificial demand and contingent upon1  chance buyers.    Thnt is true;  the demand is as artificial nlmost ns the demand  for diamonds; as artificial as the demand  for fine horses���������almost;   as Artificial as  thedenand tor silk hats   Hurt   ostrich  plumes and alike; ns> artificial nlmost as  the demand for toy spaniels sin'I Great  Danes nnd Scotch collies and hif*h step-  p'ng horses',   almost  as artificial, but  not quite.; y  Now, for example: Let a jeweler in  your town buy a supply of fine watches  and diamonds; let him display them in|  bis -window; let him use taste and judgment in that display. Afttr a few days  someone will discover as he looks at tbe  display that he needs a diamond or a  watch. He buys the watoh or diamond  and wears it. A friend see bis purchase  and tbe friend se������s at ono* felhat he needla  {a better watch or a bigger diamond, and  S3   SS55      gg      HB  GUY   LOWENBERG  COaam.'XiKa Khoi������������br  CRESTON  B.C.  GOWLAND SCRUTON  AALA.A.  (Diplomal������asdoa Aesn, Accountants)  R  AinJITOK   ASD ACCOCSTAXT  Balance sheets py*p������3*e*5 s������������iT������ri&������l  Books balanced, opened aad closed  Partnerships aad company- auditing  CRESTON - ".   B:C.  R  We have a. First-Class Sfob Printing Department  and vour orders *uji(l be in ihe hands of experienced printers  a  ;^������ta>������������-������������������*)������W������>������ia>������������*���������ii������Vit't^  Oeo. Hunter, oi^  ���������pf Ansablb, Kaatsr & Co., of Neisos,  Wl ������Etate, was in town Tuesday!  yBOTW-^AtOrestan, on July 16th, to the  wife of J. W. Inttle-jobn, a son.  -: ; .^trSSTSTUBE' FOB SAS^w���������The far-  ; niture belonginc** to Snoito Geo. Douglas  is for iale.���������Apply to John Darbyshire,  Orestoni B. O.  It is learned that P. Bums & Co. are  practically now getting all their meat  locally.   See their new ad. in this issue  S&ss KatSsld is still roahing improve-  menu to his barber shop and pool room  on Fourth otreet, and will complete the  ���������work hy painting the entire premises.  Wash prints, lio. per yard.���������-O. O. S  G. W. Bnrke, superintendent of tela-  phone lines for tho Alberta government,  paid a viBit to Oreston thie week. Ha  waa iu search of telephone poles.  Oil finish window shades, Btandard  size, 85o.���������O. O. S.  The-sparring matoh held laat Suturday  evening between "Billy the Scotch Pug  illat'-andJaok Smith waadeolarodin favor of Billy.  ������������08T���������Somnwhero between Oroaton  and Eriokson a light fawn oolorei lonicr  ooat of Bhanttir-g silk, with black si'k  collar. Any one returning the taame tn  Mrs. Oobbe, Eriokson, will be rewarded.  J. K. Johnson, manager of the Re-  "view, will leavo the nrst week in Aug-  tut for the coast. He may also visit  Princo Rupert. Before returning home  ho will Tieit Oolgnry, Regina and Winnipeg.  bt the ��������� wring matoh last Saturday  evening between J. J. Atherton and J.  Williams, J, Williams wan declared the  winner,   tn the 320 yards raoe J. J  Atherton wns an easy winner,  0.0 8. means Oranbrook Cooperative  Stores.  the process goes on; the friends of tbe'  friend repeat the performance and first  thing you know someone has bought a  hundred uiillioa dollars' worth of watches and diamonds.  Now the artificial demand for tho  poultry is a thousand times less artificial  than the demand ft r watches or diamonds.  Just think of it, a demand has beon  created in a civilized couutry for beads  and stones. Think of it; millions for  barbarous personal adornment tbat olvi  lizatiou should have relegated to the  roiddin heap.  There is an instinctive desire to have  about us pets and ornaments. If fine  poultry laid just enough eggs to produce  the specias there would still bo a vast  field, beyond the wildest dreams of any  pouUxyman of this day. If they were  perfectly worthless, except from the  standpoint of beauty, there would still  be a field as large as that for the sale of  fine dogs. There are of course men who  could not sell poultry except through  chance. 1 am firmly convinced, however, that anybody who has any business in him can sell poultry and make.a  living from poultry raised on a tewa.lot  and this has been proved time and time  . ������,���������������������������':.���������"    y *  over.   ; i ���������  No man has exhausted, th? field for  fine birds in any country on the face of  the globe, and there is no country'ih  the world  who has; such exceptional  chances and such openings than Canada  and especially the western provinces.  Onoe and awhile yon will hear some  one espress the idea that they are afraid  the field will be soon over done.   I don't  think that the fancy poultry field will.  ever be exhausted, at least in our day.  I know a man in say A own city who  started with an inonbator and $10 worth  of eggs.   He kept at it for the past four  years, and this man is today ranking a  living from a town lot and poultry, and  this spring he has sold over a thousand  dollars' worth of eggs for hatching/and  when I saw him Inst week he Bhowed  me over BOO birds, which will sell ior a  oouplo of thousand dollars in the fall.  Now to the point;  tho man in the  oity oan  produce   fine birds  and onn  easily   keep   a   dozon  birds.      This  will prove a very paying hobby and I  assure yon that there, is a demand for all  tho fine purebred birds that can  bo  raised, and tbat thoro is n demand at big  prices for tli6 finest, and further, that  there is monoy even for the oity man to  keep poultry simply for oggs nt market  prices and a fow homo raisod birds for  his table and to bo sold for moat.  Tho man who hnB enough go to give  this n trial and produoo good birds will  find ont that tho birds oan give him and  his family a good living.  jsagy-'a'CT^  Letter Heads, Bill Heads  Envelopes, Cards  Circulars  In fact, anything and everything in the way of High-  Grade Commercial Printing at the  e  **������  *������k  t  V1U  m  T  i    ii i ir.  V^ 111VV  iri. VllWft\Vr't>\WW������M������lR>WBSBBa  Rev. Alex Henderson, of London,  Out., is paying a visit to his eon, Dr.  G. B. Henderson. He iB accompan-  eid by his Bon, J. B. Henderson of Royal View, Alta.  Miss Ii. M. Scott, Trained Nurse, of  Rathwell hospital, Manitoba, is ready  for engagements of any kind, Matermv  a specialty. Apply MiBB L. M. Scott,  general delivery, Moyie, B.O.  Services Nesrt Sunday.  Presbyterian; Church  Services will be held in  the Prosby  terian Ohuroh on Snnday next..  Morn  Ing servioe, li a.m.;   Evening sorvioo,  7.80 p.m.   Sunday sohool at 10.0 a.m.  Newly organized .bible class meets at  10 ft m. Speoial singing; hearty welcome to all.  John J, GnRBNt-BB, Pastor.  Methodist Church  Servloos on Sunday noxt: Sunday  Sohool and Bible Class at 10-80 a.m.,;  Evening.Servioe; TlaOp.in.  V J Buthkavori), pastor  Church of England  Divine SArvioo in the NEW BOHOOL-  HOTJBB:���������Servioos,  Sunday, July 24th  (Oth Sunday  after trinity) s    Matins  and   Serm^h������������������**.'.MM������������������tol' a.m.;    Snnduy  sohool,������ p.m..  ijnttrQ. HATvuN.Vleivr.  *iatf"^'  "1  WM. TAYLOR, Manager  CRESTON -:-    B.C:  11  A  tm  J  'ir  * ^i  /  The sparring matoh held last (Saturday  eveuing botwaon Meltou   Beam   "the  Montana Kid" and Bagena the *4Spo*  kane Turk waa dMhvred a draw at the  and of tbe 6th round.  Rubber tire oollapslble go-cartn, |5.60  ~-0. O. S.  His Honor Judge Wilson, of Gran,  brook, was a pasMBger on Wednesday's  ���������astbound train and waa (hiking hands  with friend* on tha station platform  white hia train took an several hundred  orataa of nupherriM for eastern points.  Judge Wilson was on his way to F������rni������,  Uentia reader, g������r huny *���������������- oim*-*> *i.ud  out thaa* Canada thistUs that are now  flovriahing so much, whether thay are  on yonr land or ornamenting tha road In  freat cf yvsx ;y*>r*y>y- Tli"*y awa a Hv.  ln������rdlMrmM. and as a dnty to yourself  and to yotur oottntry yon should d*stroy  thaaa peats.   Do It now.  Men's balbrigah undorwoar, 7fio. por  unifc.���������C. O. S.  Stumping ana  Land Clearing  From $50 to $125  *Per Acre  Plowing; and Harrowing  Done by the Acre  AU work guaranteed dono promptly  and thorough)y,  T. W. QUAIFE  CRESTON  Get The  Farmers' Home  WANTED���������To know tho whereabouts  ,bf''-. Joseph Hibbert, formerly of Mon-  ohefltor; Brig. Whoii lnat heard of ,*V^ris  lu Victoria, B. O. Please oommtmibnte  with Review oflloR, OriiBton, B. O.  ::   NcUon Lund DUtrlct���������Distriot ot  ;.,' ;..'V   .':Wc������V.Kbotenftyi;':VAA;:'';^1'1A  Takenbtloo that iiV Thomins��������� MlVt, britohor,  of Oroaton, B.C., Intend to .apply,for pernitMii.  Ion to purohasa the foUowliiK dosorlbml lands:  Commonelntr at a pnut piuntcd 40 ebalns  cnsiof tho BouthoaHt oornor of Lot7717. Ibonoo  north 20 ttUulnit, tlionco wontiO alininitt thonoo  south 20 clmlns, thonoo oust 40 nliuinH to point,  of comiDonoomonti oontitlnlns; uo uoron,,moro  or Ions.  Muy Oth, 1010,  TlI0^fAanlu^'  A Whole Year       J  I For Ten Cents I  X Bond a dims or ten p*ntu today and  5 aetCanada'* bsst poultry papor,  *r������io,  % gniyE*p������r In the world prriuod ON  I TUfBVARM..TIie only nannr In tlio  iy nn  i wna  *  aat esits f<w tmtelilnc dollvorod to yonr  4>  ].  SiddrSu KniCIfl, Iiow to haUili tliu nliiulc. *  ^       ���������    - - ���������������������������-- *    ��������� ���������     "-iit's 4  worTd'eaited by ������inan"wlio Ih in con*:  Htant touoli with tlie work lio.talks  uooul, '  V������m Itnow tlmro In monoy In poultry  but IIIca nvorytlilna else. U ������tl>������- know*  int howwhlqli U.tno Key to suocoin.  Our paper will tull you iiow you ran  iSUCfJlON LA.N1> DlBTRtUT-DliitViotof  ..,.,������������������; .JCootenay.'yi.-;'yi .;',y .���������  j. Tslts notico that wo, OharlfiB Mooro. of Ore*,  ton, B.C., occupation aiirvoyoi*,: Uoor������������ Alex-  and������r Mnadonald. Younir, of Croaton, ll.O.,  oomipatlon, ORont, nnd Jfomeii Thoman Hur-  kom. of Kliouttaui, U.C., OuoupAtlon, bsfcnl, In-  rend to apply for pormlHRlon lo purolnina tlio  rollowlnedoiiorlboalnndni    .   . ;. ;,'   Y.'x  CommonolniftttapoBtplantedonthoMiiitii.  erly boundary or the Mrltlnh uoinmnm  Houthern itallwAy Oo.'n right of way opposite  -   --    - i!heneoaout.h40tfbiilna,i.ir-"���������  list au euuliiH, thciu-o north a������ chains,  vr������*t  HO   olmtnii.  tlionoo  north,'JO  thenoo went 00 cinilim. moro or loni������t.u*������. tho  UioM-mlla pott, tihonoo iiouth 4i)clialns(  '   IUh. thonvo north a������ char  nl  it  a  the JirlllHb Oolumbin HoutWn JUll wny Co.,  thonoo ������A*toriy ulomr Hftldrluhtor wny to tho  p'aoaorbiglimUjtf, wud coniAinlntr 'Aw ui'tvo,  wostau chnlUH. thonvo north ai chains, tlionco i  wott ������0 olmlnn. tlionco north "JO clmlns,  thenoo wont 00 cinilim. moro or leas, .to, the.  eiusiorly boundary of tho tovrnmte or Kitchen*  ���������r, D.O., thenco north n������ the rlu|it of way of  .._������. .i_.i,_.. .,...._...- "���������t,Y������������������'i������-IUfclr���������***���������- "-*  JHU  mnn and how Ut ralte thom. Tliufi  uraoUoally abowtns you iiuw you ������������iu  5������atly make monoy., . , ���������<���������  H*ndatan eonU today and. become a  - ������r. and mako money  pleaiM mention i the ���������  regular aubsoriber and umku money  oiil of poultry,  WheiVwriuojr  .... .- -  Hkvikw aud address your aubaerlptton  to���������  HaiJPl  **     Tha Farmers' E(otvi# JuuV������.������S  PIl .   _  mora or Insa  Dtttod AprlUOlli, 1010.  CUAH,MOt;  CI, A. XI. Vt������i/i.v������  O. A. m/yOUNU, ARont  1..;;,. I.,; ��������� ��������� , ;   ���������        -     ��������� ,        --,, ;,    - ��������� ������������������������������������- - - -  NOTltil'J'TO'OltKMTOnB  Notice U liori)i>y (rlvon thot W. W. Hyolniian  of OrcHlon, tn thn t'onnty of lCootPiiuy, tin.  siiiltb and plumber, Iiiih iniuto an OMHlijniriont  to mo In iniNt for hm i-iixUloi-n.  A meidlnir of the aaid oMinltnrs will bo In*Id  lit, V������IJ* Ott*."���������"*��������������� 'ir#i������to������������; li iii, on 'riini-HiliiV tlm  li'ourlb iln.v of Auirust, A.D,, ll))<). nt, <j o'oluclt  p.m., to ri'noivo MMcinnnl or uilHlrn, and for  giving direction lor inn iIU(h������������(uI tii' Ibo m,mm������i|.m,  Sto.'     '���������"���������' ��������� ���������" ���������' ���������' '.���������     <  Orodltor* nro ronuo������t#d toillo. tlmlr olntinH,  dnly.vcrllU������il, wll.li me beforu the dny nl' wueli     1 .......... . ........ -���������.(H^0<i 10  nu ro.  mnottnaiiif<or wlilcdiitMo r ������li*UI inooi  rtlalrlbulo tbo naitpUi ������f t.lm ealute. liavli  uarauiiij i" Im'nu ������J!.!m# cf wJilai  X  riianhav������rew������lv������dnoinio.       ���������  yins^a,^.^^  *. .. ...v/Vf  tf'i!  .,   '���������,'',.':    ' ���������'��������� mmm i m������iswui m������ ��������� ��������� i'am srtnatuS ���������' ���������*  Laths^ Shingles, Brick;,  Lime  Rough and Dressed Lumber.  mm ������������"  l(',,'....''..^JpLAq.''.' O.'1 JttLyJLJijyl!iJK.&''���������  ������f.t^������a^������*������������t������'#������������'������4>^.������'������������������4V������^  '���������.,'.- 1 .1    . .L     , J  .!* ' .1'    f     if  . ' A.   I  *'���������! ,   .   .* ' ���������>'-*'<'*���������'' ���������*���������'.".���������*���������'.'        ''U. t,     -..���������<,.     . ,-*..,,     'V .   ''..'.     L   ..������  ' 'X       .-'���������        ..I  it' ilf ���������  At;

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