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Creston Review Jul 8, 1910

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Array East and West Hootexiay   i.ead   to   creston  ���������/  CRESTON, B,C., FRIDAY, JULY 8,  1910  t9lG  /S     / Sent tc- M?y  Address for  $2.00 a Year  Single Copies sc.  m  IIIIH  Ipllllp  pave your Fruits put up. is. the Celebrated  ���������XT  <rs*.  i!U/  -B  A  mm.  S l\  IVt  am r  fe ^a������   &B  sv  E������4 CV  JCJTL& X  1  More in use than any other make  per doz.  crr\  CtTA 7  aarfe  44  44  kpl *mCO  1.50  Hglf-G^ttons  hxtra Sealer Tops, 20c. per doz.  >&&& JT  /.  General  Merchant  PEERS  Creston,  B.C   Phone No. 52  ���������90S������1  Dnnrr  uuaiu  Ul  Trnnft"  IIGUG  Mfloiinnr  muuuug  Quite an enthusiastic meeting of the  Board of Trade was held on Wednesday  evening in the Board of Trade rooms in  the Speers block. At this meeting President Rodgers and Hon. Seeetary Fowier  were present-as well os a good representative of members.  After the reading and adaption of the  minutes of the previous -meeting and  ���������the reading of a number of ctSmmnnica-  tions, the matter of ..securing, s better  * espvAga'wnee from Oreston to eastern  - points waa taken up. It -was, however,  learned Irom information to hand, that  form for advertising purposes for the  distriot was then introduced by a member. The idea is to losate these cabinets, which -wonld he made of glass, iu  convenient places on the station platform so that the passengers on the east  and westbound trains could inspect the  frnit and vegetables while the train  stopped. It was finally decided to have |  these fruit and vegetable cabinets made  as soon as tne secretary had obtained the  necessary authority to have them placed  the station platform from the dlvis-  IHL  rnmrnK  ~v  4-t.  ional.superintendent ofthe C. P. Rv at  Oranbrook,Vjand Messrs. Lowenberg and  dOuSSini wen* annotated a committee to  have the cabinets made just as soon as  the secretary .had received the -necessary  MANY PROPERTIES  ARE   BEING  DEVELOPED���������EASY GRADE  OK"   TRUNK  ROAD  Frank Aiken, a well-known mining  man of Bayonne camp, accompanied by  James Long, arrived in - town on Mon-  1 day from this now famous camp.   Mr.  fc the'g������esBst time Cfreaton is' enjoying \ -^j^ty."  hehestfttbre������sralesV&ults to L'eth-|;,^e-jdeaipf the fruit aud vegetable  j i_ji3rf ���������>���������-?**' S-^*������   *Af>~" - ������    ���������-     *-   *        "  thebestexpressrates on  I.- 1.������ .     1.   * ���������������*���������   ������/ >.<.    '  V���������?*.} sabin^tsis rasped here as an excellent ]  anvothsr district in B. O.   However, to! * ������  **   .,.'.a  -���������- .     - _   _ -  I  .nointe. .north of Macleod, the express  Tate is then higher. The rate from Ores-  ton to Lethbridge on fruits is only $2  . per lOOlbS. It was finally decided to  leave the express rates from Oreston  alone as they at present exist.  Mr. R. T. Walmsley, of the CreBton  Valley Investment Oo., was thon nominated as a new member of tho Board of  Trade. ,  Mr. P. J, Rose then spoke on the mat*  ter of having a separate assesor appoint-  UU AVX   WMS V/1D9UUU    U������3VJ.1U1.  of advertising the products of the district. The Board of Trade Will keep  the fruit and vegetables in these cabinets  fresh by changing the produots every  few days.  Atthis meeting the secretary stated that  the poor telegrapi service that had ex-  i-itedoutof Oreston heretofore, and which  had been taken np by the Board of Trade  at its last meeting, was now likely to be  adjusted, as tho O. P. R. had sent an  official to Oreston to investigate' matters and that a general overhauling of  tho telegraph offices ontsida of Oreston  was now going on. It was also learned  that a certain telegram sent by a promi-  ���������f  nont business man here from CreBton,to  Nelson that was lost on the way some  weeks ago (mention of whioh was made  in the press at the time) has been nn-  deawM iengih with cue ������iio;sqacs:icn.jeM|ihedj ^^ P������irtlinlar message loft  ,He said ii was imperative that tho asses- j ^ OMgtoaoffioo M BBaia and wa8 ac  that there was now work for one assesor for thiB distriot alone, and he consequently moved the following resolution:  ������������������That the government of British Columbia be requested to appoint on OBSOB-  or for the Oreston district." t  In sneaking on this subjoot Mr. Roso  _*n,  *,���������������������.  or should be a mnn familiar with land1  values \ and as properties wore changing  hands sO very frequently in this distriot,  there was quite enough work for one  man to do in tho distriot alone around  OroBton.', . '  1 ,    1 ;     1 *���������  Tho matter of having frnit and vegetable onblnets built on the station pint.  tually received hy the Nelson office, but  was lost in tho telegraph office after its  receipt.  We havo reason to beloivo that a hotter telegraph Wvloe will bo had froin  now on.  1  Couohos, Sale price, $5.45.-���������O.O.S.  new working fifteen men and the result  cf the work being done is hishl? satis-  "* ^ " ~ ,-iy  factory to -the owners. i<\SeveraL other  properiaesj\in Baybnneycam'p /,&$& also  ���������worMng-dust nOw. among 'which is the  Echo Sunrise group. Of tWenty claims,  -which are owned >fey Messrs; Ourrey and  Mahon and" associates. [ On this group  the work is being' done on the Echo  claim in the form of cross Acutting to  ,    -I. ������������������  5,  strike the big ore shoot.  'A"  2 The Old Mike group, owned by i������ rank  Aiken, consisting of four claims, is at  present undergoing an aggressive form  of development work in the way of running a orossout tunnel.",  Tlie ore of this  group averages $50 m gold per ton.   In  addition-to these claims aforce of miners  wilibepntoB the Summit1 Belle group  atonoe,''-       '    j -  "y ������'���������, 1   '  * Ay mos,fc noticeable feature; about Bayonne camp this summer is the phenomi-  nalritiniber of prosneotors who are inak-  ing tholrappQardnbeinthecamp, among  whom is PHoe^MoDoiiald, an old-time  prospootor of the Nelson distriot and  who.i**; one;of the^pwnerfl of the Qnoen  i Victoria group.   Dr. Bridgeman, a Van*  To Compete for Championship  of Creston ^District  Considerable interest is manifest and  some excitement is apparent here over  the fact of a recent challenge made by  J. Wymoufc Williams, otlceal fruit grow,  er, whicn. appears elsewhere in this issue, who had challenged anv man in the  Creston distriot to compete with him in  ten sporting events, each tc choose five  events. *  Now this challenge has been accepted  by Mr. J. J. Atherton and Saturday the  16th inst. has been selected as the eventful day. The five sporting events that  were chosen by Mr. Williams, who had  the first choice, are as follows: Orickst;  1     1 ,  five-mile race; game of billiards,; 250 up;  tenuis, three sets; ,and a four round  sparring match, lo? points;^ "White Sir  Atherton has chosen the five sporting  events as followed: One-mile walk; one-  *       Cm ���������*  mile cycle race; 100 yards race; 220  yards race; 440 yards rase.  Both Mr, ^Williams and ssx. Atherton  have signed an agreement to compete in  these-^porting events on the 16th inst.,  and the list of events Will stand as above  set out unless changed later on by mutual consent. ~ This contest will attract  much interest.    -   *    - i  Following the announcement that  Messrs. Williams and Atherton are to  have this interesting competition on the  ICth inst. comes the word that Engene  Coserta, better known as the ~ ^Spokane  -* *  Turk," and Melton Beam will compete  in a mile race for the championship of  the Creston district. This race will also  take place on the 16th inst. and will also  be of muoh local interest, as both yonng  men are well known here and they, as  well as Messrs. Williams and Atherton,  have hosts of .friends who will baok them  in these ooaSesie. ' It is stated that s%l������  of these four men are at present under-  going au aggressive form cf training, so  that they will be in good condition on  .the 16th inst- -       - '*",".,-  The location selected for the foot, racing on this occasion will "bo the Stick-  son road, as for about a mile in length  from * Oreston it makes an ideal race  track.  I  Mil   UGIGU1  nihrinirc Fnnrth  SJiiVliWBU      lUUlU!  and in this connection a humorous incident oecnrred.    As many are awar<\  the tune is the same  as  that  of our  'i *  National Anthem, "God Save the King"  and when the musie-*begaB, -one cf otr  lusty-throated Canadianpatriots  hurt,*;  LARGE CROWD JOURNEYS FROM  '   ORESTOtT���������LOOAL   BALL  TEAMS VICTORIOUS  By road and rail over two hundred  Crestoniars journeyed to Port Hill for  the celebration there on the "Glorious  Fourth." The -weather wa* there and  here to suit, and the merry-making  throngs had the time of their lives. Everything was done for the comfort of  the large crowds of visitors that arrived  also from S^nd Point, Spokane and Banners Ferry. When the special train  steamed into the little frontier town a  large crowd gave the visitors from the  Canadian side a lusty welcome, and immediately afterwards a move was made  to the sports ground, a pretty spot where  one can picnic among the trees and make  love to your best girl away from the  madding throng.  It was a beautiful sight���������the famous  Kootenay river, with its surface dotted  here and there with pleasure steamers  and minor craft, and a touch of romance  to complete the picture, with the Indians scurrying along  in  their canoes,  dressed in' multi-colored gala attire, to  the scene of action.   Truly Port Hill is  a beautiful Bpot, and some day ib will  be recognized by the vast army of tourists as their mecca.    Quiet, and livinr  in sleepy hollow fashion, the resident  have not yet arisen to the times of put  bustle and advertising.   "When they d  out lato ths s&ag thatch on this side of  the line love to do honor to on all patriotic occasions.   One ex-mounted w*3ice^-���������  man took off his iiat and his example  was quicklv followed by a large number  .    .      _ .        . AX-V   "  of other Canucks who were not aware  that .the Tanks some years ago had sto-A  len the tuns from ns. " "<,;,. ^ ^r '  In the foot races Oreston was right np  to tne front, securing several of the premier prizes. There Were herge^races,  canoe races,, log rolling and, chopping  contests, and'awrestlihgmatch "between  a hereulaasas lBdi������u o* the Kootssay  tribe and a man from "Bonner's Ferry.  The Indian was, much too strong and'  clever for the palefacp. -'  Joy appeared to fill the hearts of all  present at the celebration until the news  began to arrive of the great tattle nt  Reno between Johnson and Jeffries.  ������������������Dutchy'" Rosenhaugh had arranged for  ' j-Uetins of the great fight to be read ns  it proceeded, and when the flash message arrived "Jeffries knooked ont in the  fifteenth ronnd," a wet cloth seemed to  cover the rest of the day's proceeding! *  The special train arrived back at Creston Tuesday morning at S o'clock.  District Court  In the small debts cotirfe on Wednesday  -*-., before Magistrate Johnson, Sidney  of the Creston Wine and Spirit  obtained a judgment against T.  rvjrewrord for $85.05, being fer goods  much good wUl be accomplished, ana j ^ ^ delivered  Port Hill will be on the map for keeps.'  Bonners Ferry brass band' imparted  gosd tausiu throughout tne day, sud in  the evening at the ball,* its orchestra  filled the bill also.  It was Oreston's day out in^the .base  traU-Vi*0*es.   The firatPgJ^tii  between Por"? Hill aJ^Cf1  July 4th Fireworks Accident  bl_ siasty accident marred the day's enjoyment at Port Hillyon July ith, and it  v   _- .   -.>���������       -  I ���������~J-oV������. *-n *v,4T������rtVo'   .T'.tM,te*'m5ws!   Smith.  and a rattling good game was witnessed.; ���������^ ��������� ��������� V't3'   ���������-���������^ ^���������; ������  ?')vr-':  l^pl  KS  hi- iyr,  M'M:  Creston Lumber  ^atwfagtum^^    Ltd.  Complete: ;��������� V StqckSof.;  ROUGH  and  drIessei) LUMBER  <pK>mpt <AtienHon y Satisfaction Guarantee?  '14 Yits X&i&m ix)ith youontbat Buildtng  .'P.QyyBOX-Sl  I,.*,' ',;", ...,..-..    .. |..,v'������. .i.n.".\  CPE8TON, B.C.  oonver dentist,'ns well as many other  const people are looking this camp over  thiB month.  Mr. Aiken says that praotioally all'  tho development work done yet in this  camp haa brought good results. The  residents of Bayonne camp are all looking forward to tho completion of tho  trunk rdad to -give direct connection  with Orostou.  Mr. 4-ikon says that ho met ,0. Mooro,  P.LvS, >find hiB Burvoy party who aro  now engaged in surveying this trunk  road,   Mr. Mooro informed Mr, Aiken  that on, most of tho road ho oonld obtain  a grado of from two and a half to three |  per oent. and that  tho very highest  ���������grade would ���������' bo nlnb ' por oent'  for a  short portion of tho road.   Mr. Aiken  says that tho survoy party aro making  goodhoadwny and whouho was at tho  snrvoy party'* camp ono of the boys had  just caught a ton-pound salmon trout.  Anmd School Meeting  , Tho annual sohool meotlhg will, J  bo hold In thn new sohoolbonso at  10 a.m, on Saturday, July 10th,  Business: '(The matter of bavliig  toaohors' '������a1arlns InorAnsod, nlso  the qnesiinn of olaftriug nnd improving the school yard." All  ratepayers aro roquestod to Attend  thio meeting.      ...>.,  0.1), b. moans Oranbrook Uo-opwaUve  Stores. .  A New Appointment    \  Mr. Guy Lowenberg has been  ottioiolly appointed Deputy,Mining Recorder for the Nelson Mining Division with a sub-division  office at CreBton. .  It may in this connection bo  stated that heretofore Provincial  Constable Jensen has been aoting  in the capacity of Depnty Mining  Recorder, but as he was frequently called out of town on police  duty it has been deemed advisable  to appoint another party for this  office who would always be on  hand at his office. /  . The appointment .of Mr>. Low*  eaberg gives Ronaral satisfaction  at CreBton. He is an old-timer in  tho distriot, and in his oapooity of  depnty mining reoordor hiB great  knowledge of the distriot will' bo  a great aid to him in tho disohargo  > ��������� of the gonoral dnties of his office.  ������*> MO.M.^.  The Oreston kids came ont viotors with  a score of 9 to 7. -    '  A big crowd watohed the much talked-  of  international match' between Port  ! Hill and Oreston, and as both dabs had  imported special players for tbe occasion  the result was not prognosticated.   The  gome proved to be a one-Bided one. Ores-  |ton put it all over the Yanks to the tnne  of 25 to 5.   Port Hill's new pitcher from  Bonners Ferry  was  not in the sam  oloss' with Ray Crisaler, who had a day  ont., There was lots of fun, however,  and good nature prevailed generally.  One kid hit the game off pretty correotly  when he described it as a "merry go.  round" for Ore3ton.  OE course the tlme������honored reading of  tho Declaration ot Independence was  read publioly during the day. and we  must admit it made njouy "of we Britishers feel rather cheap to hear the calling  down that was given to tne "British  powers that wore" in thoso days,' At  the oono\uslon of tho lengthy rending  the band struck tip the Amerioan Natjon-,  al Anthem, 4,My Country, 'Tts of Thee?'  of Port Hill, aged seven, natriraUy had ;  to jump into the fireworks game with  the rest of tbe kids, and possibly she  will be disfigured for life, if not worse.  The youngster was biting a "torpedo"  when it exploded in her month,' tearing  away the flesh and the skin from her  lips.   Dr, Henderson, of Oreston, who  luckily was & member of the Oreston  ball team, was called in to alleviate tho  sufferings of tho littlo one.   Ha paid an*  other visit io PorfcHill on horseback on  Tuesday, and whilst the' iitiio one is  progressing as woll as can be expected,  there is yet danger of blood poisoning.'  Thb girl will go into hospital at onco aC  BonnerB Fei  <>!>i'|  Ston&ware and Glassware  5-daIlon Churns  ^Gallon Churns  Mti$:  i-Qallon Butter Crocks; ^Vh.r 6oc.  Half-Qal. Butter Crocfc*, fe 4QC  mm  On July lath,a speoial car will be at-  taohed to'the early looal freight train  hound east and wllloonvey the Oreston  Orangemeu to CtuUDi'ook, whoa a general good time will he had. Alt visiting  hrothrenand friends of the lodge aro  cordially invited to bo present. Lodges  from Lethbridge and Fovnio will ho at  ! qraubrook: to oolobrato tho 12th. >   ���������  t  1i'V,<"ji:..-i  mMmmmcmFmmF  ���������   i   . .    y   .;��������� t' I".).',.'. ..���������".'. '*f'l'-    '..',',.'.-   ���������..���������"''   I'.';-   ! ������������������.���������'-.���������,.'...   I. i,      .   ���������'      ',.  ' In Pints: Quarts and Half.Galloni  "        ' ���������'-.���������(      ���������!'������������������".'���������    ',���������,���������.'���������������������������"���������, "^'"   ."'���������'' '���������'     ,���������' .'.'''   ''.' '       ' ���������'    >���������:,'.,���������' i ���������'  In Pints, Qnart* and  Hal&Gallotts  -fti  GM&'ZVMBLERS, From 5c.  m  m  >mm\  ���������*.i  Vhont No. 50  l....:.������.;...,..,:,. ^-;-..������.ii������w; v.-. ���������i "    ...        ' *'. ii -' ��������� ���������'���������<iy'y-.���������*'>'!*,-"'.  P'-" ': Y  ''���������'������������������' -'..I- .-.- ,-.,  X **,���������.*%,. jk.  ..i-i'  J .Vi,*,������ i'������t fi'';IrH*J*3l.?i  $8k$  ���������mp.  mmm.  mmmmmmmmmim  MMMi  1\&  ���������m������  ��������� '.'Axfcivp.-,  %  ������������������i'ji'M'  THE   O&ESTON,   B.C.   E-EYIEW.  same order, and while it may be the  same fabric it is so differently dealt  with as to make it seem entirely different.  Pongee, rajah and tussor are heavier  in weight  and    are    almost invariably  made with coat to match.   Silk linen is  another material on the same order and  is immensely populaT this season.   Itis  to be found in all colors and all shades  of  color, and, while    not classed with  wash goods, can, it is claimed, be washed  as well as cleaned.    There are few who  try the expeiiment of washing the silk  linen costume, for, as a rule, they are  ade up in such more or less elaborate  fashion that cleaning seems tho more natural   process.    Thero   are     many-, new  models for the coat and skirt costumes,  but the simpler designs are ths? suiaifc-  cst, and when there is braiding, just the  band around the skirt and on the collar, revers and cuffs of the jacket are  sufficient to give the smart effect. Pongee   costumes  are  on   the   same   order,  and  in  fact   for  any   of the  coat  and  skirt costume* of the summer fabrics;  thorc are Ions: coats and short jackets,  but  tin,*   skirU  nix* all  shor";,  as  these  costumes aTe intended for street wear.  Foulard,  the figured  foulard,  combined  with plain pongee or rajah, is an attractive   fashion,   the  foulard used   in   the  *aime way as when combined with serge  in facings and lining* and sometimes in  the   separate  waist.    Much  depends  in  the������������ combined materials on the colors,  and it i* by no means an easy task to  match ilie shades, so that often it is better to choose some ont* color that is uot  *cv extremely fashionable that it can only  be found in one material and to match it  involves hours of \\*<-ary search.  Shepherd  Plaid  Effects.  Shepherd plaid effects, as are known  the black and white check effects, and.  indeed, all the checks of color and white,  are as popular as ever, despite  the fact  that they are turned out by the thousands.    The shepherd  plaid  street costumes in wool, serge, silk linen, and silk  are still being made at the more expen-  .,     . sive   establishments.     But   there   is   a .  theatie   gown,   are   buihckut-     tu    *������i most  wonderful difference  between  the  ^"T ^ OT SV"f ������*������*������ ***<>������   OEdinarv cheap  on���������S  and tlle pensive. '  ..ue weather  has  settled  down  into  *   Of late t We have been seen maAv trim-  much higher record of temperature, es -    -  < ��������� *���������   r...:_  "     '*- ������ - --    -----   ~ y'A*   ������1io*i  is just a, trifle   shorter   than the whit������  petticoat and frock.  Wrappers are mado both with and  without yokes. The latter is tho favorite, cub to fit smoothly over the shoulders, aud fall in straight not too full-  breadths to the bottom of slip. The  kimono wrapper is much used, but is  not so warm as a pattern with sleeves.  There is usually a small turn down collar and turn back cuffs. Sometimes a  wrapper has a light hood that can be  pulled over baby's head in a draughty  room.  The embroidery on a wrapper may bo  as simple or as elaborate as one wishes  provided tho general effect is delicate.  , Briarstitching down each side, across the  i bottom of skirt, and on cuifs and ������olia**  is always in good taste. Or the edge can  be buttonholed around the entire wrapper either in white or color. Sometimes  the buttonholed edge has a briar-stitched vine about a half inch from the  points of scallops, or more stylish yet ia  a small dotted border, worked in satin  stitch in tho same color as scallop.  It is comparatively an easy matter  when the weather is cold and dreary to  be self-denying as far as new gowns are  concerned, and to be philosophically content with last year's fashions, but let  the warm days of late spring and summer weather once begin and the woman  who can be happy and cheerful with her  old-'clothes is a.rara avis,...and. is certainly entitled to the unstinted admiration  of her fellow beings.  To be prepared iu a&'.ance for all the  spring and summer entertainments is a  happy fate that befalls few individuals.  For the most enthusiastic lover of  clothes, as well as the most practical of  managers, rebels against the amount of  time essential in getting together a summer outfit that is up to date in every  detail, not to speak of the money question. For the first spring days���������spring  according to the calendar if not the  reigning temperature���������the 3mart street  costume is absolutely necessary to comfort. Then there must be the smart  gown suitable for the spring reception or  bridge, and the two, with an attractive  sufficient    to  get  Hip length coats of, Irish crochet in  mopt elaborate^ designs are being worn.  ]n suits witli auy pretense to elaborateness pockeis are a priminent feature.  Green in that delicate tone.known as  almond is worn alike by young and old.  Tha smoke' pearl buttons are still popular     fastenings     for the black suede  boots.  Attractive indeed are the; curtains of  whito batiste bordered in colors.  The new hats that come under the  bend of large are simple immense���������incredibly so.  Seaside suits in blazer and cutaway  effects arc being ordered for smart outing service.  Wl.ito buckskin shoes with white pearl  buttons arc among tbo dressy novelties  in footwear.  In the linen tailor inades tbe embroidery that looks like rat tail braid is a  giont deal used, and effectively.  Yellow and black aro used to brighten  the dark toned bluo tailor mado garments.  Side closings of waists and coats are a  pronounced feature, not only of gowns,  but of suits.  Smart littlo coats of plain colors are  worn with checked, striped, or changeable voile, or silk.   -  An exquisite Chantilly acaTf for evening wear has some of the design outlined  with gold thread.  Aa in fouhird-*'    ami other silk materials, the polka dot is a favorite in the  mixtures of silk and cotton.  Bar pins for Use neek are to bo worn  I a great deal. Larger ones are teen as  Uin season advances.  Lingerie ribbons this season are wider  than usual, ao that when tied the bow is  of considerable   size.  MAY-DAY WINDOW BOXES.  They're Queens of the May.  They brighten dull city streets.  Pansies are lovely in such boxes.  Daisies tower and coquette endlessly.  Wee English daisies are      altogether  fetching.  Geraniums are recklessly tempting the  early May breesos.  Ivy and vinca, both charming, are the  In the new Italian ministry presided  over by Signor Luzzati; ��������� the post of  Under-Secretary for the Treasury has  beon assigned to Signor Angelo Pavia,  He belongs to tho Radical group, and t  haB been one of the secretaries of the i  Chamber of Deputies. By his moderation ho has won the admiration of all  parties,' by whom his new appointment  has been received with the utmost satisfaction. *   >  During tho debate in the Douma on  tho question of admission of Jews     to  tho ' Military Medical Academy,; several  speeches were   made    by   deputies eulogizing the Jewish soldiers, of    whom  not less than 17,889 entered the Russian  Army during the past year.  M. Nisel-  ovitch, who was listened to with   great  attention, referred to the numerous decorations for bravery received by Jews  during the recent war with Japan. Even  M. Purishkevitoh thought that the Jews  ought to be admitted to the Academy,  but that they ought to refrain from introducing  politics  into the institution.  M. Markoff, on the other hand, proposed  that the Jews should not be admitted  even to tho  schools for military medical  assistants,   and  that  all  converted  Jews pho������ld    share the fate of    their  non-converted    brethren  in    the  Medi-  \ cal Academy.        The Douma      finally  adopted the    resolution not    to   admit  Jews to   tho   Military** Academy by a  majority of 144 to 116,   but rejected M.  Markoff's* proposals by   143   votes   to  > 105.  It must be stated that the      ad-  ��������� mission of Jews te the Academy has always been restricted, and that at    the  present time there are only two Jews in  the   whole   institution.  The chief Rabbi of Turkey had a  long interview with the Commander-  in-chief of the Turkish Army, Mah-  moud Crefket Pasha, in connection  with the granting of leave to the Jewish soldiers for the Passover. Th������  General, while showing great af-  { fability to the Chief Rabbi, mentioned  wu   tu������3i*ujxvjil*^.^i*|tiy   raui.   ub   was   xe-  moved to th&ltjjjtter'district station. No  appeals,; for-'thjs^miligatioii   of   the   'ot-  fenco' by?ft' moj^gy/fiiie have availed, and  Tolmatciieff ycjcelai'&i   he   will   procetd  similarl/^&gi^sVfall   Zionists.     Thosj  who hay,ejwo*r^d,'fai" the movement in  Odessa axe'' iri Hi* g'tate of great alarm.  They are conceited not only for their  personal safety, hut because they know  that this attack On Zionism at Odessa  is 'bound to be followed at other centres.  An  appeal, for help has  been   sent   to  headquarters.    When\Herr   Woflfsohn  was   in, St.  Petersburg,'. Stolypin   gave  him categorically to underncond that no  obstacle-would be placed in'the way of  Zionist work . Now that his subordinate  has  so flagrantly violated  this solemn  promise, it> seems eminently and uiwmt-  ly necessary to remind the Premier of  his undertaking and to secure Dr. Safr.  ir's release.  '' * >������  HOLLAND'S   SUMMER   CHARM.  CHIC TURBAN.  In Paris the folded toques are favorite styles in hats. It is safe to  predict their popularity in this country will be just as great, for they are  most becoming to aii types. They  will be mado of every fabric���������lace,  silk, cloth and straw.  pecially if eaeh and every one of these  gowns is perfect���������and there are two or  three others of the winter wardrobe still  in fairly good order.   +. .  To be auite comfortable there must be  included in the spring outfit more than  one new street gown, for the tailor costume that is heavy and warm enough  for the cool days of spring is quite out  of the question in the warmer days,  which,'���������however, .are. still cool enough to  call for a gown of more weight.  But in these days of resource there  are so many different weights of cloth  that the difficulty can soon be solved.    ���������.���������wv ���������_ ��������� __  There must bo provided tbe gowns for has not as yet been enthusiastically  warm weather, the coat and skirt of greeted, and when it proves successful,  lightest wool, pongee, silk, linen and, for      " ' " ' '       ���������*- i--_ *.__.. ���������,������������������+  more formal occasions, crepe de cliine  and satin. These, be it remembered,  have always the coat to match, even  When the gown is in 6'rie piece instead  of'skirt and waist,  Fotilard and Voile de Soie.  med with bands of plain material. This  style is new and is often attractive, but  cannot be generally recommended, for  the plain band cuts the figure so unbecomingly, andL there again comes the  trouble cf ihe exact matching. Bands  of white are the latest color scheme,  and it must be admitted they look smart  and novel in iinen or pongee.  Gathered and side pleated skirts are  now to be seen in the foulard and pongee  gowns, with wide and narrow side pleating^, and black and white striped silk  skirts, accordion pleated, are most cleverly made so as to show either the all  black or all white.    Tho gathered skirt  which means becoming, it has been most  carefully: and  wonderfully  dealt  with,  for   when   fashion     positively  demands  long, slender lines ahd ythen commands  gathered  or  pleated   skirts, the  dressmaker's life is a weary one indeed, (is  only by most  careful  fitting and  cutting can pleats and gathers be disposed  of so that there will not be too much  fulness to make the wearer look large  around tho' hins.: The pleated or gath-i  ered  skirt, with    its    fulness  held in:  . around the ankles with a straight''band  j or fold, is supposed to help in solving,  tho problem, but it requires a. master  workman or workwoman to obtain the  desired results. A. T. Ashmorc.  VEILINGS.  Ono veils anything.  Hats aro veiled with laco.  Laces are veiled  with chiffon."  Embroideries ore hidden under chiffon.  Dresses tiro partly veiled in dark colors.  A rich bluo chiffon tuuio is over cash-  mero printed chiffon.  And theso veiled effects aro hy no  means confined to evening woar.  A lovely white-dotted blook foulard Is  veiled with' block chiffon cloth,   ���������  A charming ovoning wrap of soft  green satin is'doubly veil������d, first ' witfi  caahmtro printed chiffon aud thou with  ���������oft grcon chiffon.  Tiiin in to be a seanon of smart this*,  gowns, foulard and voile de sole, which  hns been so often described and alluded  to that it would scorn as though its very  ...popularity would write an early dismissal from the ranks of fashionable materials.    Foulard, too, has boon sold in  such quantities for several weeks as to  make tho more conservative minded wonder if it can possibly continue to-be desirable, but it is material that possesses  , rare advantages.   It is delightfully cool  arid  light  iu  weight,  there  are many  qualities tlint cannot be injured by rain,  , it  sheds the  dust,  lends  itself to the  draped effects, and if mado in a tight  fitting waist Is a becoming material in  no fur that it clings to tbo figure.   One  of the familiar styles of the season is to  combine It with another fabric, liberty  satin, voilo do nolo or serge, and also to  make up figured foulard with the plain  color*-, of the other material.   This all  tends to a variety of effect tbat is attractive and permits of a bit of originality, so that the danger tliat always exist* when a fashion is both practical and  popular of having every woman dressed  'alike is obviated.  There is an ununuully largo variety in  color and design' in tho foulards this  senson. The white ground with white  figure and the dark ground, with white  Moure are alike to bo found ih what  seems liko an ondlean choice. Tho always popular polka dot is omnipresent  and in a most extraordinary range of  -dr** and designs, ring* of white, laco do-  signs, stripe* and checks, until to choose  : among bo many requires cool judgment.  Tlie lwrdercd foulards are exceptionally  attractive this year, and tho border can  lio no itatlsfactorily dealt with tlint trim-  ming-i aro uniifceusury. Illack and white,  color nnd white, all with border*, are  displayed with on edge of darker or  plain bltick as a finish. Thero nro most  artistic and becoming uliudiugs of gray  in tin*, bordered foulurdu, an well jih tbe  bin** a ml white, and black ami white,  that nlwnys appear when foulards aro in  favor, and tbis year all tbo many shadou  of red nro much In evidence.  For practical wear nothing is belter  than the black ground with whito polka  dots, and it l������ fxtraordlnsry how tlii*  di-sign ������Uv������ In fashion year after year.  'Phlll " "   ���������       ii���������.������   ...UU   ..lain  Mark  there  thi* foulard. For the ������trf*t and getwrsl  proctirnl wi������nr, foulard gown*, are mad**,  ���������with nhort ������UlrU nnd nro thought much  smarter for midsummer than th* foulard  frlrm*.   Wfc|������������ orotind* with light flgnr*s  '    will bo made up much mnr* elahonituiy i -���������-., ������.��������� -._..  and trlmmrd with lace nrtd rmbrold#rv, | *<1 to a plain mwdro wsltt with only ths  but thli tatUr styU Is not at ������U ������n Urn ��������� ooUom ������* *klrl cinbioldcvcd. Tbo longth  PINEAPPLE.   w Suggestions ��������� Although  pineapples are obtainable all the year, j  their palatableness and desirable qual- j  ities make them an espec'ally welcome j  addition to the spring dietary. A taw j  well recommended recipes follow: j  Pineapple Chips���������Peel and trim s. pine- j  apple, cut in slices one-quarter inch thick.'  weigh and allow half their weight of  ���������sugar. Put in a basin, sprinkle - sugaT  between slices and let stand two days.  Turn into a preserving nan. simmer till  pineapple looks ciear, taking care not to  burn it. "Next day dry slices in a cool  oven and when cold pack in aii tight  tins wiith white paper between each layer.   Keep in a cool, dry place.  liaised Pineapple���������Pare and core pineapples, cut in slices half an inch thick.  Fill some wide mouthed glp-sa bottles  with fruit, cover with cold sirup made by  boiling tbree pounds of sug������ir> and two  pints of water for ten minutes, cork bottles loosely and wrap in wisps of hay.  Place bottles in a large boiler, with  enough water to reach the necks, bring  to boiling point, boil half ar. hour. Take  'bottles 'from water, cork and seal secure-  ly.���������"Mrs. R. L. Brown, 340 Seventh ��������� ave-  ,nuc, La Grange, 111.''xyXy'X  favorites among vines  These early spring boxes are inarming  treats, but it is a bit too soon to put that as it was decided to    grant non-  out boxes that are expected to flourish Mohammedans   five  days'    furlough    a  all summer. year   in order to permit them to   oh-    servo   their   ���������principal    religious   festi  CASHMERE   SHAWL   WRAPS.  They're lovely.  And there's no vandalism.  Hie beautiful shawl is not cut.  The scarf shapes are easiest managed.  One model shows the cloak plaited in  the back.  Another beauty is sewed into a regular box shape.  Gray chiffon is draped over/ a lovely  gray shawl wrap which is of pearl gray  dce"pl-y bordered with deeper gray and  green.  LITTLE HELPS FOR THE MOTHER  Do not cut out baby garments without patterns, as theso may bo had for  ovory thing tho modern baby wears. It  pays to buy ono. If copying from another baby's frock out first in cheap material.  With constant changes in baby garments keep up to dato. Tlio good pattern for baby has comfort for its first  consideration. Tho littlo clothes should  bo hygienic in shape, material and lightness.  A dainty barrio coat is made from  straight ctrips of flannel for tho tvoUt,  with straps over tho shouldord to keep  it on, and ono ond longer and pointed  to lap around tho baok. Gored breadths  of flannel aro sewed to this waist with  littlo fulliions. These open up tho front  aud are finished with a four inch hem  at bottom. Linos of briar wtitchlng mstk  the odfl,* of facing on eaoh side of frout  and outl/no tho bom. It also trims ths  wniut a lirtlf inch in from edge.  A barrier coat Is made longer thnn an  ordinary flannel petticoat so that tho  ������nda can lio turned up to proteot baby's  feet, Safety pins aro used for thia pur*  poso, or double button-hol*i������ are put  through tho hems and buttons in oocrss-  ponding plaooa on front of skirt.  Embroidered flannel petticoats aro  made In two ways; either with tha entire garment out of the -material, tb*  nock Mud uleovea boiug famlicd ni.u ������.  ttar cs-raJderffd wallop, or Jt In f������������t*u  DESSERTS.  Orange Jelly���������-Ono and one-half tablespoonfuls of granulated gelatin, onc-imlf  cupful of cold ..water;:7 .one cupful boiling  water, two cupfuls of sugar, one cupful  of orange juice, juico of one lemon, teaspoonful of orange extract or one-half,  tenepoonful of grated yellow rind of  brango rubbed in sugar.  ; 0. W;  Caramel Pudding���������Two  cupfuls gulden  brown sugar, ono  and  oiio-quarter  cupfuls of watcr,two heaping teaspoonfuls of cornstarch, butter tho size of u  hickory nut, one-half teaspoonful of y'vri-,  itla.   Put tho sugar and water m pan  and  boil.    Then'....addv.the, butter and  moistened cornstarch A and let boil for  throe minutes, or till clear.     Just bo-  fow romovinjr   ironi' firo  add  vanilla.  Pour In mould or individual uJsIiob and  sorvo cold' with ; Whlppod oronui,    This  dessert is highly spoken of by nil who  tiwto It, yploanor M. 0. Elilors,  Pinoapplo Whlp^Onodialf box granulated gelatin:..soak'ed' In ouo pint oold  water, ond 5 ������oht can of gratod plno-  upple, ono cupful of sugar; boat until at  welling- point j ;'add> dissolved gelatin.  Whon it Jellloo add one quart of cream  whlppod, y y!  CHAPEAU OE GRENADIER.  THE  HAWTHORN.  It'-s tlio flower of May.  It boon* corymbs of bloom.  It in charming to look upon.  The flowers shade from whito to rod.  It In also called soarlot thorn and red  haw.  It belongs to tho apple family, Its  acnrlot fruit ripening In Soptombor.     A,  Jta grncoful sllvor.grcon bvanclilots aro  ni'innd ivlth formlilililrt thorn*,  Tito dliuigrouttWo odor of the flowors  works to U������ credit, attracting flics nnd  booties, which assist lh Ww arboreal *������y������*  linn of multiplication.  SEEN   IN THE SHOPS OF PARIS.  Crochet buttons are a now detail in  colored shirt waists.  The oropo of foots uro again spokon of  with muoh favor.  ftvoiil������g Hmuaoa run alvnoat cxcluulvcly  to draped effects.  Chrysanthemum straw faces many o!  the exclusive hat inodnls,  Crowns of bats are now   faced with  metallic or colored laces.  S������W* iii pa'.t-r,!. Ja&ihw or   e&jfskla  vl+h i������1ntb iinnftra *nntlnu������ in favor.  Many of our girls will tremhle foe*  foro tho Stiff littlo "grenadier" hat  as it appeare for the acceinpanine of  spring costumes. But when onco the  summer girl inspects herseli in the  mirror crowned in ite quaint linos eho  will bew holly reconciled to its oddities. When made ol rough straw  and faced with becoming satin or  velvet and crowned by a stiff littlo  feather it is very smart indeed.  ��������� - ..���������������������������".---������������������������ ,'.',;������������������  Asbestos. In Quebec.  ���������Tho important asbestos deposits lu tha  Province of Quebec exist A In    what   Vis  known as tho Sorpentlno Holt, running  for alx'ut twenty two miles through tho  oountloH of Thotford, Colorulne, Robtirt*  Aon and Uroughton, in tho oustcrn town-  ships of the province, a littlo over a  hundred miles from tho oity of Montreal.   Tha width of tlio serpentina bolt  lo,  In sowo   localities,  only  100  f������**t,  whllo in others It U from ono to four  miles, tho largest width known at tho  present timo bcin# that between    tho  towns of Thotford und Black Lnko, Tills  eerpentinc bolt produce* ovor foiir-flfths  of tho world'* supply of asbestos,   Although tho history of tha asbestos Industry dates back to 1877, It has only  expanded lo Its present aUto during thu  I uast few years.   Tho Province* of Que  boo has iiiroiidy produced ovor q&S.QOuV  000 worth of asboBto**, and is now producing at tho rato of 92,300,000 a year,  Tho now dovolopmont now taking plauo  should  vory ahortly  raise*  the  annual  output to twlco that figure.   Ashes Ws  mining promlnps to bneomo ono of tho  most  Important  imluntrlos  of Eastern  Canada.  ��������� ���������������.���������������,. ,  servo  vals, it was not possible to mako an  exception in favor of the Jews. The  Chief Rabbi thereupon pointed out the  importance of Passover, especially in  regard to the eating of* motzas. The  Minister for War accordingly agreed  to grant leave to Jewish soldiers on the  first two and last two days of Passover.  Thev question of limiting the franchise of the Jews in tho Odessa J*Lo*&n  and Credit Society has reached the  Cabinet, and the latter, for the first  time, ventured to reject General Tol-  matcheff's proposals, endorsing the  present electoral system. At the polls  the Progressives proved triumphant. The  real Russians, however, managed to inflict injuries to 2. Jew it a pollijn* station, and General Tolmatcheff avenged  his failure by arresting ten Jews, who  held a consultation previous to the elections. *  The Ministry of Commerce has  recognized the special character of tho  Odessa School of Commerce, aud permitted its authorities to admit forty-  seven per cent. Jewish children, in accordance with the proportion cf Jews  in the merhcants' guilds. The Odessa  Municipality, on tho other'hand, granted fifteen thousand roubles to * . the  Real Russian for the purpose of opening  a technical school under tho auspices of  the Black Hundreds.  The  Shiites  (the Persian      sect      of  Mohammedans,   noted   for   their   religious intolerance) ot   Muntefik, in tho  vilayet of Bagdad,    have,    for     some  time past been notorious for    their bit-  tor ������amity Atowards A thev   Jews.     Re-  cently,    when    Jewish   recruits    were  being enrolled  at  Bagdad,  ,  thb military     authorities   sent   a.   considerable  number of   them yto   Muntefik.    Tho  ignorant population of tho  town viewed  unfavorably   tho   arrival  of    thia  contingent of.    Jewish    soldiers,    aud  tboy showed their hostility by   attack^  ing: and   pillaging some twenty   shop?  belonging to Jews.' Consequent on    representations made to him by the Chief j  Rabbi of Turkey, tho Minister of War  telegraphed to the Commandant   of tho ������  troops at Bagdad   to arrest and intiict i  Scheveningen and  Its Famous Promenade to The Hague.  Scheveningen ranks-among the great  watering places of the world. Situated  only a few minutes from the famous cifcj  of The-Hague, it is within easy reach of  a score of the quaint old world town/ 01  The Hague. it is endowed by uituia  with all the advantaged of situation,  with bracing, air and glorious tutuing  sands to make it a favored daughter ox'  the sea. , ..  The initial impressions of the place  are of a distinctly pleasing charactei.  and when one approaches from' The  Hague one's first sensation is that of tiie  repo*seful feeling invariably -associated  with the typical Dutch town, but there  is a sharp contrast when at the end of  the destination the traveller sees the  note of modernity struck in its most  pronounced and agreeable form. It is  almost American in its progressive development and control.  The visitor cannot fail to be charm&d  with its splendid seafrouted boulevards,  its palatial edifices, tier upon tier of terraces and miles of silver sands, the whole  combining with its season's concourse of  visitors from all parts cf Europe and  from America to form a scene of gayety  and enjoyment that will n*ot be soon  forgotten. The resort dsites from 1813  and haa for nearly a century been a  favorite resort of the Hollanders, but did  not become internationally famous until  18S5.  Everything is done at Scheveningen  with a lavish hand, and the necessity for  first class hotel accommodation was  early recognised, especially with a view  10 attracting American and English visitors. The Palace Hotel, opened in 1^04  is Jthe greatest of these hostelries, and  stands well in comparison with any hotels iu the worid. Next in order of importance are the Hotel Kurhaus. tha  D'Orange, the Grand Hotel Garni,' the  Savoy and the Rauch. All overlook the  sesi, and are admirably managed and*  under joint control. -They are adapted  to the means of the most modest pocket  ov the" requirements ot the wealthiest  traveller.  Scheveningen is within about ten  hours of London via Harwich and the  Hook of Holland. A few days there will  prove a splendid braeer against the tedious and sometimes tiresome rail and  boat -travel inseparable from "������ Continental tour. It is also an ideal starting  point for a thorough visit of Europe  and has been aptly described "the vory  centre of gravity of the Continent."   ������������������������������   ��������� ���������   .  CAMPING   IN  THE  ARCTIC.  ftnmm.   fMir  Peary's   Ingeniously   Contrived' Tent  and  Its  Fittings.  in the Arctic is likely to be-rather, wake- *  ful,*''"saysVComman^ry^^  'ton'siA, "Tlie:ico' makes myateribua noises,  tlio dogs bark arid figbt��������� outside".the tent  whore ;tbeyA:arey tethered, and ��������� .as; three  Eskimo's and brie whito man usually occupy a small tent arid tho* oil stovo . is  left;burning;all;night th<-j^^-air,: ribtwith*  standing the cold, is riot overpure, and  soriietimos tho' Eakjmoa begin chanting  to the spirits of thcif ancestors in the  middle  of "the, night.y y Sometimes, too,  ���������tlio-new man's riorvo'B: are tried by hear-  ing wolves howl in the, distance.:  ,;."The tents are, specially made. They  k���������     ��������� ��������� are of light Weight Cttiivaa and the floor  exemplary "punishment on the A'authorsii of the tont is sewed directly into it* The  of tho troublos at Muntefik arid almoin*7  fly Js sowed up, a circular .opening i  atructod him not to send any'mbro Jowr   just largo-euough to admit a man,  utructod   ink soldiers to tho .distriot,yyy,yy.' y.:>������������������<���������  The important; OrthodoxAdorigrogation  of Neutra, Hungary, in its /''���������corpprijto..  capacity has joined the Z���������1'*."^  ment, and has <rotod an annualisubscrlp*  tion to the National Fund.   ;y;;v,,  On,bls own lnl������������t]vfl tyoT^of Italy  has conferred the titlev of .Oommftudbr o������  Signor Pollogriiio Rossolll, who has pre-  scStod to the nation,tho house In which  tho great patriot Giuseppe Muwlno died.  The Prefect of;'Yalta, General ������uni.  bad-see, in addressing; the ^���������������"*������������l������������||������  saldi "I wanted to oloar Yalta of Jews,  but I was disturbed In my work (a ro-  foronco to the action of tho Slmforpool  Governor In allowing Jews;���������to remain at  Yalta.   I tidvlso you to got rid of thom  in it  ond  that opening fitted with a circular flap  which is closed by a drawstring, makla-r  the tent absolutely snowproof. An ordinary tent when the snow la flying  would bo filled In no time.       \ ' 4  -'Tho tent is pyramidal with ono 10I0  in tho centre, arid tho edges aro usially  held down by the, sledge runners, or by  Hnowshoos used as tent pegs,., Tbo mon  sloop on tho floor In thoir clothes with a  muskox skin or a couplo; of dooriklns  wrapped aroundythem. I havo not uned  sleeping; bogs since lay Arctio *rip of  1801-02,.; yy   <X 'A:!'.".'��������� ^AXAA'Ay       l( ly,  "The kitchen box for our; ���������ledge jour' \\  noys is simply a."-W'o'^ji"box cpnfcw'dng  two doiiblo burner loll ^t(iyflsAwl(lb tow  inch WtlcV'l The: twbf������o6Vl,ng Vppla ������ro  the -bbttbra^orilvo:flfalten coal oil tin 1  (Waalitngtou Star.)  "This work might hare been groatly  simplified," said the oensua enumerator,  ������������������nowf"  , "listca-S of Tfr^itWs'S* us its* *r?sy ^'v'  And lo OMih family, thoy ahould nave lot  dlsivppodr  Dr. Bteln lias resigned his"������������������po'st "ns ���������  Rabbi of tho congregation at Worms,  and has boon appointed honorary Uabhl.  Tho Grand Duko of Hmho has oonfflrrcif  on bim tho Knlalitliood of tho Ordor of  Philip. ,  Tho request of tno Kloff Guild of  Merchants that tho Jews, ^io the number of 2,7W persons, b������ not oxpolled  from Kloffbai lMsqn���������rofusfl0f, , 'Aim, ������x-  pulrlons will conssqU(r<ntly bs continued;  An Immodlato result of those expulsions  will undouliteaiy be an Inoroaaod omlaro.  tlou to the Unltml States and Canada,  nnd also to Palestine, of thosa who,havo  somo oapltkl. ";"','.'.'"'  Govcrinqr-Gonipral Tolmatohoff Ifns tur-  {tonsod. bis provlouti acts of opprcAulon  iv Iho unwarranttible nrrost and contln-  uVd detention of Dr, J, % Saplr, a mom-  ber of the Greater Action* Committee  *t Ik* ZlonUt Omantaatlon, the front of  Ihls offending being  the   eolleotlon  of j 0f llgl  w,���������m ������uu ������������������ .-������ ������������������������  _������ .   ������-.���������������- I  ,--���������     WAWttt ��������� t������������c phoo at Ualf.pMK thrss.  hours  ������On reaching camp, Whether tont. or  snow igloo, tho kitchen box is set down,  insidot the top of tho box Is turned up'  and kbopB tho boat of the stovo from  molting tho wall of the igloo or burning  tlfo tont, the hinged front of the box is:  turned down and forms a table.   This  two cooking pots aro illlod with pounded li  loo and put on tho stovo 1 whon tho ioe  molts one not is used for tea* and the  other .may bo used to warm beans or to A  boll meat Vif thoro ls any. y A u  "Eaoh man has a quart cup for toa arid']  0 hunting knlfo which aorvoa maiiy pur-/  J loses,, Ho does not carry a fork* and one^  eospoon Is considered quite enough for  a party of four.  Each man helps himself  from, the pot���������sticks In We Jtnlfe ���������������.���������������������  fishes out a piece of meat; ' .'  "The theory of field work ls that thera T  aball bo two meals a day, one la tho h  morning and ono at night.  As the days'!  arrow short ths meals aro taken before  llir-ht and' afUr dirk, 1������avfn������f Jth* period II  " light ontlrely for worky Sometimes J  Ii������������������������s������ry , to., toaytl  iw<mty-iour  wiUoutito-Si-lotto^t" , Hil  liil  THE   CKESTON,   B.C.   REVIEW.  :*?m  \ysM������wtfi'  Saved From  St. 'Maur had 'expected that, and a  horrible fear struck" him that his uncle  was about to open an aggressive warfare  ������n that vexed question by producing  oome selected lady of his {the uncle's)  choice for a niccc-in-law.- He answered  lightly;  "i shouldn't like to see myself, then,  as 'Benedict the married man,' I assure  you.   I like freedom better than chains."  "Nonsense, Falconer!   I am in serious  earnest!" > ���������  "So am I, Uncle Will; ao I hope you  bave uot taken the idea much to heart*  nnd, from the negative���������that ia, selecting tlie lady I must not marry���������pass to  the positive, and present me to a lady  with a view to matrimony, as the advertisements say.'** f  Mr. Orde looked full at the handsome  Bpeaker as he said:  "If I do, I don't think you will havo  to ask any girl twice. Now look here,  Falc"���������the old man leaned forward, but  a kind of gray shadow of dread swept  the younger man's fine face���������"if you  will marry some one I can approve-of, 1  will act handsomely; for I'm quite sure  you often outrun your allowance���������liberal thougli ii ia."  "H'm!    Well,    yes���������sometimes,"  said  St. Maur, pulling his moustache���������vexed,  but irresistibly struck by the comedyof  the wide difference between the reality  < and his uncle'a very limited guess.  ''Very well; if you will marry, and  become a more steady member of society, I will hand you over on-your wedding  *>m day a cheque for tea thousand pousda,  and execute a deed of entail on you and  your heir of half of my property/ besides setting on you during.my life  your present allowance of a thousand a  vear.   Come, is that a 'fair offer?"  "Uncle Will," exclaimed Falconer, "it  is more than fair! You are generous in-  - ������������������ deed; but I can not promise to please  you in this. I would if I could, but I  can not marry a woman I don't love,  and I could not fall in love to order."  "My dearest boy, I don't ask that;  but there must surely be, amongst the  women you meet in society, some fair  and charming enough to attract you;  there is far more of fire than ice about  you, unless���������"  "Unless what, Uncle William? Speak  out, I don't mind."  "Well, Falc, I don't want to be hard  on follies���������I've been young myself; but  if there is any entanglement���������any, unworthy att&chsient���������that money���������"  "There is. none, on "my honor," inter-  , rupted St. Maur/ proudly, as he thought  of hia -wife's pure, beautiful face.   "But  '"still, I have no thought" or wish at al',  or  intention  of marrying.   ' We    will  > r change the subject, please,  and I will  , ring for RahuUiee to order luncheon up  - -.soon."  * ' -He touched an electric,,bell, that sum-  "y monedliWegseryarit;/;^^  ��������� then b^ariVflj^ki^yofpoliticalVm  ; ���������    Mr,;<^eA^sMyVf^U ;W^  , ;, tivs, Wd^g-^j^  ���������'I^ekjMfct^^^  * a Ave^^cr^-t^  '. ently/ifwlienVyii^  shall doj'jihi^  y spareAm&a;*3itti&  *'Why,f;"Uucl^y^^  .    _    ',-. pleasu'r*v7Aaiw87y3i'Sypu':ykuo  ",  '. y<mrigVfm������^ywi^^  ./       "1 uniy������iy������i!^  ,.quit,e :dlss*tptoi$;yy^  Lyceum :toinight ? y^now^aliVshaUy go^  f 'once and takeystdlls; o������^  * preferyso^thi^Aalse^  '      '^o^dearvioy,^  *(  nnd I'.'''Sh'all:Sbrij6^  11 them, A ijifcjVVmyA irotelr^i^w^s---at   six-7  thirt^af you;:areV'disengsgedj?''y.'yy'.7y 'yv:A'  ''Quite^thankB.'^y.yy'A^  "      "Oh, by iuo''l)yc/^:dVMr/6rde;^  ly, taking a small "packet frorii hia breast  ��������� '       ,   pocket  and popping  it :doAyn  oh,   .the  ��������� table before ltisnephew.-'lynoarly forgot  yXXXyy.yl: W give you that���������stupid of me.   Look  ^:;'A:.vv:Vv.:vylt.;up,*:l?alc.'',y ;-x:X-yx  AyxXAXx'-Y "What vis yit,;uncle���������-papers Ato   take  i������;Ay'.V^ Maur, in  ���������/Ay Vy/iAsonic surprise. V"All:right/I:will look it'  'yy-'V���������ir'' y,.^. ,������..... /..*. "     -,.   ��������� .. .   ���������������������������.-,.. ������������������ ���������    ���������'.������������������"'.������������������������������������--.''���������  t.-W������'/.'-.:v'-.:,'..-*:'.-.Up.-.. -���������'.>������������������.,:,;���������   ���������..���������,-,'   ���������'���������;���������'.;. .. .......  WxyAYfXX'Wivpttfi-ioiminel"' 'No���������no; of yourB  AiyyAyVAiAy^Ajibwy^ notes.���������:  XXX>'���������'.'...-'."J'AVyipurig'';fellowa'.^vill be jyoung fellows, I  yyc:M'.;::r,..fcnbV.'^. y:v:.AV::';AyAA': .,..- ��������� ������������������'.,  v'^-V-V''-'^^ tho red: blood flush-.  A';VAVy''V:.y.vyJngAto7.Il^S;.'brow.:V..;,:.  'y'XX:: ������������������'������������������'v' ';''.:"Usic!ey'"Wlll���������no/ no, tako'it back���������I'  i'-ivi���������������������������'.dbir*fc.want:it.A You.are too generous���������  AAAy. ������������������'..'������������������������������������.��������� kl������P������������ I't"''1'.'-''1'"''1.-''^'. ?���������''"���������'���������"''.'.''���������'���������.".' ���������,        ,.  '*,!'\yy. v;   .y--'>" R-���������?*���������':'���������: .'ifiV'.','.-". ��������������������������������������������� V '.; ���������"���������.���������.'..,���������������������������'..    ... ,        .   ;���������  >IU6ewr. ,   to stops ilxc $m*ttiki������ ani  wiM-gi. ease. It covers the  wo<in<lvWitJ������ r* layer of protectiveUtm, fcfflg������M pp&on  ��������������������������������� ������'������JU������r la lbs wwiu4 aW  iSSF^'lFW ���������^���������rtAf;/, iu rich  J"j?"8 M>a! tas&sa t&fta build  yj^fw U* bottom, frwb thsuci  r^Mi?������^,.pTllV?������y ������������bM*l ea wirli  ���������h J?Jt!*jAili!'"������i; "1^4-otfMi |i������T������t*4  1 tefet^g*4* "* *?8 "  ���������ft;'  &< .V  -������.t ������*, .,i" !'.*."   ������  ���������k.4  But William Orde lightly struck down'  the impetuously outstretched hand.  "Nonsense, Falc; it's only���������a little gift  ���������only a couple of hundred���������and you  must take it or I shall be hurt. Goodbye���������good-bye, my boy, till later."     *  He hurried off; but at the hall door  St. Maur said, softly:  "Thank you, Uncle ,\Vill; your generous present shall bo well used."     *  He went back to his room and locked  up  the packet  of notes.  "Ay," he aaid to himself, with tbat  rare, sweet smile of his, "it ahall go to  mv darling, for she will use it worthily;  and I���������I might gamble It all away! My  Christine, not this!"  (So for the first time he unconsciously  put temptation from him, with Christine's name on his lips. ' "  ��������� Had her firm, loving hand been*  stretched out just in time to shut Pandora's box and keep hope in the world  of their two lives?  A little before eight that evening St.  Maur and his uncle alighted at the Lyceum, and went to tueir' seats ��������� in the  stalls, already filling fast. Sir. Ordw  was on Falconer's left hand, on his right  were two vacant' seats, into which the  young man, whilst answering a question  of his uncle's, did not see pretty dashing Helen Addison and Archer Northcote  come���������she ffrst, of course; but as St.  Maur ceased speaking," a touch on .the  shoulder made him turn quickly. /  "My dear Mrs. Addison,. what good  fortune!     How  do.   Northcote?"  "Good fortune! I thought you meant  to^ cut me,",said the lady, with a coquettish glance.  "Cut you���������impossible! 1 was speaking to my uncle. jWIow me���������Mr. Orde���������  Mra. Addison, Mr. Northcote.'  "I am charmed to know you. Mr.  Orde," Helen said.- as bows were exchanged; "for of course I have heard of  yon from your nephew. Are you up iri  town for a permanency, may I ask?"  "Oh, no, Mrs. Addison, only for a  week or two; and you see, Falconer has  taken me in charge to make the most of  the time."  "Quite right of him. and I shall hope���������  Ah! the bell; 1 must hush."  Hut presently, during the shifting of  a front scene, she touched Falc, and as<  he bent his head a little, said in his ear  behind her fan:  "Drop in to-night if you can; Just a  nice little card party.'  He nodded slightly, with the least bit  of ������ shrug that intimated, IC J- can���������  doubtful."  In the wait after the first act Helen  said:  "1 am going to give a ball next week;  you xuil\ Qnmgj nf course, Mr, St- Mour���������  cela va sans dire���������and Mr. Orde"���������with  the sweetest urbanity���������"it you would  come with your nephew*,^ 1 should be so  Vde!igli^di''Ay;gyyy^  '^S^da^^^  y auy .p,*j^y jUsr y *������ *iG3S.:y  ^one^jfcfij^  ;wu.y.y.yyy y.y yy yy 'yyXXXYAy AX .XAAYYAYYXY^i\  'Sv$Sb������^^^  ; fusalgjrti^i'-.V^^  VyourApiclf^iA^  [lubhtiliZ^atAleast."^.^  '\#*^o^.*-te^  ���������piat'e'Yand'yT^  "l'Il-;':bHrigA-:'him;j'fbr'<mv:ybwri-':,bre  y-A^5far&;^li%:M^  'you,,;then; I'll send ybnricards prbyWrriiSA  valid!iritroduceiyybu;; bofcitV)tbytwby lovely7  Jieiresses yl and'yV;tlieirV Vfr Jerid^naperon  'aucliyayyhandsbmcVVwbm  A Tji'i'Aelder man A bowed, V siriittrig j V A the  younger held his ������������������-'���������breathy'iforV'aV: mOriierit/  ���������;He guessed at: brice/ for ha Aknewthat  Helen'krievv the Cliffords, asVhe had tOld^  Jiis':wife.y''-,A:..A;vA.:yy ;-AAyyVY'Ay*y AAyyyyyyi  A: ''Thank heaven/*- he ythought/Ay-J tiiat���������  Christine is*her father's'imageiyribtVilieir  niotlior'8-r-9o her aunt said���������so the pho-*  tograpli proved. Malediction! 1Awlsli  fair Heleii hadn't /asked hliri! ���������'���������; Bah!-  what a, grim   mask  it is-r-tragfedy arid'  : comedy���������twins' ever!'". ; X;fXyXy yVy Ayxy\  A V^Vhori  the  play.1 was  over7 he  drbyb  with his uncle to"Brown's, bid: him good-!  night, and returned to his hansom.���������    X  "Whcor to now, sir?" Jehu asked thb  Vflwell fnreiyA'AA'yV.'v XX'--: ���������.'������������������.: VV 7y  ��������� ''V'ale.Koad.'Kbnstngfcon," was the an-  y8wpr,yy'';:'    ���������'���������'��������� '���������'���������''''������������������ " ��������� -X ' ���������''���������   .���������',''���������- ��������� *:  |     "A nice littlo cord party," Holen had  said.'-.- :���������.-,..; ���������'.:.. yyyyy;':yy.'.' , /.....  ���������������������������.'. '���������..  XJl������-.v was high at: w.,ii Atidisons* somavj  times-,'but still within the limits of good.  form���������that strong, if unwritten," canon  'of ���������Boeiety.A';''''V\v.''y;-;';;';:-VV.-AA;:7.,-;'A.. .      .��������� ���������'���������'���������  /''y;.X:A^^KR!;^iy.y.ix';::   ���������:���������'���������-;  The  Addlsons had;itbbir''town : house  in thatf part of thb '^old,court* suburb"  where it Is still posaib'o to find hero and  there a fine robiriy'Voidyhbusb with a  largo garden, .which is'.precisely  what  ���������HpIoii wanted.' ��������� ':���������'���������:���������"?'������������������'-Aa���������'������������������..���������������������������,:  ��������� The houso stood : forward; olbno to tho  road-Hletacliod, of ��������� oourse-~tlio gardens  'extending away at the back, tlio spacious ' suite of drawlng-roorhft opening to  tlieni, anil running the- width of: the  house j ������o that ovon if Mra. Addison had  boon given to thb csiontlally vulgar  fault of, ,<)vercrbwillng, she would have  found it rathor illfriculi. to do so. Hut  olio r; Awoifl y;'. not; y ,t!ioro,'wasX plenty  of y;.robm:'i for ontiro Aorijoymont  of ; .^rerythinjj that;"*:-'goes ' to  lniikc, tlio orijoymont of a ballroom ���������  daiicinff, pronrjenadirig, sitting down to  rost,' ami, Jiw*i but not least, tho** at*  tractlvo ��������� w'slbslhrublxirlod' gardons, tliiit  seemed m������db for utrolls In bhb' obol  oyenlngs,, andyfHrtlngy "ompeftlally". auda*  clpua, St. Maur had wWspbriid In'pretty  Hol������n>ear, "when such a ohnrminghwit.  ess tempt* a follow to provn It* offlcnoy  In tiliat line." .      >  .,. She looked VMy^addant to-night sit ska  stood with her Ituohatid receiving the  guwits, wlio arrived f������������t,, A  "I do *ope," she said tb the major���������a  crood-looklng raari of. fortyr^-'that tliat  tiroaome St. Maurr won't be "late, Have  yoii seen Wm to.diiy, Ffank, hnywbVf t"  "Y������o, at Tat-Usru-stHV, this , morning.  Arc/her wm with him." ������������������'���������>,���������������������������'  Holen puekereil her browj butl ju*t  thon her brother o*mo in, ktstbd lier,  and askod, with a nod to tho Addisom, If  uho Clifford ��������� had como yot.  "No, not' yet, but they won't bo lute,  f dare say," ������sld ������lvn, with a twinkle  Jn Her vy*,' "You nisvl not go far,  Archie."  "Jjtm't mean to, .Neb," sniii iw, ia^iHii-  tog; afld mw-i ^n '*a It; Mi������r nml Mr.  Ordo entered; nnd/a jjra.ndaoni-s ^letun*  CORNS s^1^0  na������IiUiSn P������hi'essly remove oiiy com, cJtier  r^'v^^lrhlee^aS. bv appiyhig Putnam'*.  ^SvK^S^Jft *,* "ever 1)uni8,:ieavBS no scar.  Sni^I#S2?i?<s!,i85ishan:ale3*becau8ecomiH)sed  ������2ly <y?S?ltaK 8"1?8 %������d balms. Fifty yeara In  SSJ'i.SV6 Kuaranteed.- Sold oy aU druggists  25c. bottles.   Befuse substftutea.      , ������"������Bb>P������  GOHN EXTRACTOR  they made of ripe manhood and green  old age, Helen thought, aa sha warmly  welcomed them, ond presented her husband to William Orde.  "I am so glad you have come in good  time. Mt. Oixi-e," she said; "one doesn't  always want to keep the best to the last,  you know, and I've kept a dance for  your nephew, which he will have to give  up to you "  "Hard on me!" put in Falconer, witti a  wicked glance.  "My dear madame, you are too good,"  said courtly Mr. Ordoj "but my dancing  days are over, and relegated to these  young fellows. Fale must keep his  dance."  "Not a bit of it, Mr. Orde. I shall put  down your initials, and if yo-n won't  dance I shall show you my gardens and  hot-houses."  r"I shall be delightjed, indeed. Major  Addison, your charming wife i*������ going far  to turn an old gentleman's head, and persuade "him ���������he is a fascinating young  beau again."  The major laughed and drev,r him :uvay  to introduce aim to some other gucnfcs,  ehapei*OK3 to the younger ones, who  \vould presently drift into the csird-  room, while St. Maur turned to speak to  some one near, and the band, concluding  a lively melange by v?&y of overture,  began tuning up for the" dances, and  there was a move to seek partners.  -Just as the band struck up, Dr/Clifford and hie party arrived, and Archer  Nortfiicote stepped quickly forward to  join Helen in hfer greeting; whale St.  jVfaur, from where he stood, only glanced  round camelessly outwardly, but wffch  every pulse quickemng as he saw his  wife. ,  How beautiful she was! how picturesque in her graceful, flowing robe of  dove-gray satin, embroidered with crimson flowers, witih a cluster of rosebuds  among the falling lace at her bosom,,  and pearls in her ears and round her  throat and arms���������surely, surely, the set  of pearls that had been one of hia own  wedding-gifts to his chidl-hiride ��������� How  fast the man's heart beat! how impossible to resist the magnetism that made  uiiii viirn uOwssti * uuai. group with a  glance at Helen which she at onoe took.  "Allow, me," she said. "My -friend,  Mr. St. M������.ur���������Mns. Brringtou, Miss Clifford, Miss I>eroy, and Doctor Clifford."  Kow absurd it seemed to be to be introduced as a sitranger to his own wife!  Their eyes met and, through all the inevitable pain, tine sense of humor in it  struck both at the sanne time.  "-"I  have   been   so   favored," Falconer  said, then, "as to see these three ladies  | and" yourself ' before,   Doctor   CBiffowi;  you,v>ver6.,,,e,t:.. they Lyceum  one evening  Va'bc^ia'-ror^gJ^ "  AU' Yes^ js0^iji^,we^^|e������olaimedyBlanelie,  ; ll&l&Uply.+^liMxslKym** J.-.y^������|r^t.vjn jpct>i;iiiig ������uc  .viiori'8.ft;sfe-������',yof^|fe^|i^  Va^J^^gw"^,^^^hg.:|toy:d^^ the  ;^bri^ba^K^^^������i^^oi^^ you  ywe^TOi^jlSiraJj^^jM^ How  ^qd^s|3[i|^^:^^|bbi^^  _4f:^$a^ij*gf-i^^ said,  ybb^i^y"itoyViyiriij^^ to  'mj^I.f?'yVt^ii^'l'^y^rV.^rdAy.^I"see you  3ayc73yxBajt^;?.' happilyA V'Aprpnuaed X.'- every-  ^'f^Ofa^-in^'if:^ have*  ^iu9;:'.firij^  ^tbAaridAMimie V^arb ��������� j;b f /Aalready;''.:  A'y^rid,A7Mrai:A'Eip^g^ said,  ^ufeii^,'-^^ "loat  ;I;.beAtob;.late,;iriay^I:','prayAybiv7;to keep  Vmeya;;wattz"i^ /  yVJ;H-Sv;giai^vijfti<ij;.^  :i't';Ghlristirie..AsmUoa;-yv- A''-:yX.'XXX'X'X  vyyory; wen;  v"*������������������i������iiiiu;������i������������ yviirs, ������n,������>u.  'AyfB^Vai berVlm  ��������� yrttti TBlaribhejA heA.������aw-^w������/thA a: jealoua  !par*^^ealbus,y;yetA prbiid-^-tlint V sevci-al  Vmbri'gatherbtl quickly about her' eager to  ybeuurtfyb'idande. :A, Obi*' of them, a young  /hussarV*>ff*������^r7 carried; her ,off.  ���������y'^iyfixo::*i������'Vfcliiit;:lbvely-':gi*rl; my nephew  ;k:dancingVwith!"AioBk^;Mr. Orde of the  elderly ladyAby; whom he was then seat-  'bd. y?\A,h,yjtordbii rii������; St. AMour is my  :ribp^iew,;7"-MiviAyDarhl������'y.'r '���������'������������������'.:'���������  "Indeed! .yWcll.hls partner is Blaneho  '. teroy ,'t; riipco 'to Doctor,', Cli 11 ord, and  heiress to a nice fortune, too, I believe.  Both', ahb; arid lier cousin. Miss Clifford,  are charming girls; only,'* said the , old  laily.V with   on'   iridulgcrit   smile    and  '.Snako;''of���������'';tho heady 'Tni yafraid that  pifttty MIsB. lybrby,^^^is a *;are little flirt  when she likes, and can make any man  filrf-^-wllNyej nlll-ye. -' Your nephew  must tako care of-/hi', heart "A ,  "Oh," said Mr. Orde, laughing good-  naturedlyy^flndyAliij^bly amused at tho  notion of ''"-making,"' "my boy can flirt'  nineteen tb the doebu without any  'making,' I assure yoii, my' dear ma*  dame���������most'm**������nv!canV.antf as to his  heart,, I wish ,he .would,, loao it to the  rlglit 'sort of; 'young: lody^ and settle  down., Oh, he knows. I��������� wish H, tlio  young scamp! And I'm sure," continued  theartful old gentleman, .confidentially,  Intending ������'very wonl to be repeated"  "that I havo, put very llihltod rcstrlo*  tions on his dbolcoj and l may toll yori  In eonfldciieo'that, If Falconer lnarrlos  ���������where I entirely- approve, his heirship  to m������ will 'bb un fait aocbriipll."  , "Ahl" AMrsi VDaniloy looked ut   'Itlni1'  keenly from bfthlnd her Afan.   "Vou are  ' very good to lilmi 'Mr. Ordb. I supposci  then, if,I. may take the liberty to say,  so, ho 'Is;quite like your own sou." '  . "Indeed, lio Is, rimdnrae; 'arid a very  dear ono, whatever his faults," roturncd  WUlionf Orde, plainly as proud as A  peacock of. him luiiuUomc buy.  Mru. Dnmley, Iier/felf tho mother    of  sous, was*touched.  ,,..-, '������������������������������������ ;) ������������������ .  "He ought to give you a son's affoo-  tion," she uaid.       /  "Arid lib daos, Mrs.: Dswlny���������no quos������  Won of that," returned Mr. Ordff, strongly, and truly enough. Then ho added*  "You know Dr. Clifford, tni-nf* .  .."Yes, ,Sueh a nloe man ���������a retired  phynlclan���������had a fortune left him. Titers'  lm in, Htnwling by %hn door of tlm ������hi<1������  i-oom���������that tall, broad-built num. Olvo-  ,mo, your anu, ami TII InUoucu him, If  you liko,"  "Thank    you  veVy    much���������I should,  though my:stay. In'town Is short now.*'  .   3i,   Jiuur,  tin   iiu    wkii'K'ti  by     wit**.  i?lsn������������V,'������������w ih*>t InfrfvlufHen, with ������  mcntalt .,..- ' ��������� ��������� A V  "Whew! ,That will help my footing,  but may mean danger. I saw him look  after us."  So had Blanche.  "Oh! please���������let us rest���������a minute,  Mr. St. Maur," she said, between breaths,  "though it is horrid to lose our turn of  that delicious dance; you waltz so perfectly," lifting a pair of melting china-  blue eyes with a half-shy, half-saucy  glance, which she suffered to droop aa  it met his gaze.  "What a compliment, Miss Leroy! I  shall get quite puffed np with vanity."  "Get!" she said, with a coquettish  laugh, but vexed that he did not at  once beg for two more dances. "As 'f  you were not already 'puffed up' euough!  All men are so vain!"  "And all women���������not nt all!" said  St. Maur, bending down with a smile of  amused irony." "We have come under  the merciless harrow of sweet youth's  incontrovertible wisdom and, experience.  'Vanitas, vanitaa et omnia vanitaa, dixit  Eoelesiastes,"' only individualized to a  sex, is it not?"  "How dare you be sarcastic, sir, and  laugh at mef said Blanche, not quite  knowing what to make of him, and so  rather piquui, though she laughed. "You  deserve puni shment!"  "Ah, no!" the very quality a������d tones  of the low, soft voice were enough to  quicken the pulse, "not t!������ni���������only pardon."  "Indeed?     I   must   think   about   it!"  "Thanks.'" Then I am safe!" said Falconer, with cool effrontery. "Shall we  finish our waltz now? I see couples  are dropping off."  He saw his Christine was seated with  fl group about her; and Blanche, who  already fancied herself half in love with  her handsome partner, would not have  been flattered -if she could have guessed  how he hailed the cessation of the muoic  and dance because he could take her  back to her beautiful chaperon.  "Here is your fair charge, Mrs. Ec-  rington,"'he said, "not, *I hope, too  tired.' Jolly rooms these, and such good  gardens."  "Yes; Mrs. Addison seta great store  by the garden. Ah! Mimie, my dear,"  as Northcote came up with Miss Clifford, "you must rest a little, I think,  or your father will scold me."  "He must be very hard-hearted,  then!" said St. Maur. "Miss Clifford,  may I hope you have some dances still  disengaged':"  Mimic looked up with her sweet, frank  smile, ten times more lovely and charming than Blanche's, the man thought,  and held out her card.  "I. am afraid not for a long time, anyhow, Mr. St. Maur!"  "A happiness is worth wditing for!"  said Falconer, marking the fifth on the  programme, "although one can never be  sure of its being the reality instead of  a counterfeit."  "For shame ! how cynical jou are, Mr.  St.   Maur!   Isn't he,  chore  madame?"  (their   Jfet   iiaiutj  for   Clti'latln������).  Bug* Falconer's wife shrugged her  shoulders, and half laughed���������-a hitter little laugh.  r    "My dear,  I am afraid he is right.  i Happiness-in wii'ch' like the ^ill-o'-tha-  wisp, ever dancing temptingly before us  poor mortals, and never to be grasped."  "Oh, oh ! Mrs. Errington !" exclaimed  Northcote and a young man who had  been meanwhile 'flirting with Blanche.  "You don't jnean^to say seriously���������" '  "My��������� dea* Captain Darnley, I don't  mean to say anything-'seriously' at all  in a ball-room���������only���������Jen years hence, it  "������e meet, I will ask you*if you have  caught the will-o'-the-wisp yet. There is  the band' again, and Major Addison for  me."  "And the next is mine!" murmured  St: Maur, as she rose, and he went to  seek Helen Addison.  "Several of the older people are in the  card-room," said she, as this, the most  favored of her admirers, led her away;  "Mr. Orde and Doctor Clifford among  them. Mrs. Davniey i-slic mc that your  "uncle has taken quite a fancy to Blanche  Leroy." glancing covertly up. "I am to  introduce,him presently.  Filconcr'B dark, searching eyes turned full on her.  (To be continued.)  Siugeish Liver Rainsd  Business Man's Health  Story of a Merchant Who Almost  Lost Kis Business And Kis "eaith  Through Neglecting* Early  Symptoms of Disease.  "My life for years has been ' of  sedentary character," writes T. B,  Titchfield, head of a well-known 'firm  in Buckingham. "Nine hours every  day I spent at office work and took  exercise only on Sunday. I disre-  garj^d tho symptoms of ill health,  which were all too apparent to nay-  family. I grew thin, then pale, and  before long 1 was jaundiced���������eyes and  skin were yellow, my strength and  nerve energy wero lowered, and I was  quite unfitted for businesa. In the  morning a'lightness in the head, particularly when I bent over, made  me very worried about my health.  Most of the laxative medicines I  found weakoning, and knowing that  I had to be at business every day I  neglected myself rather than risk further weakness. Of courso I grew  worso, but by a happy chance I began to use Dr. Hamilton's Pills. I  was forcibly struck by the fact that  they neither caused griping nor  nausea, and it soosied incradiblo that  piiis could ,tone, cleanse and regulate the system without causing any  unpleasant after effects. Dr. Hamilton's Pills acted with me just as  gently as nature���������they gave new life  to my liver, strengthened my stomach, and won me back to perfect good  health. My skin is clear, dizziness  has dioappeared and my" appetite,  strength, spirits aTe perfect."  Refuse anything offered you instead  of Dr. Hamilton's Pills, which aro  sure to cure. Sold in 25c boxes, all  dealers, or The Catarrhozone Co.,  Kingston,  Ontario.  TWO DREAMS  FfRF inSSF&  ygy  ���������V&& i  mmm  For the Month of April Show a Big  increase in Canada.  ;-&t-x  VciKW!aiiK?i  ���������aw--'  p.'iiSSW'  y!������W&$$  T-^������?}-f ���������">'/&'  E-/!-;.f^*>4v*'^  ft  -ASi^ksu  ii^-i"  y^*5������?as  :M  ..,-vi>..o������^i������'../*  '11  Rev, Dr. Hi His,  of Brooklyn, and a  Scotch Lady the Dreamets.  Spirited Reply to an Address Deliv  ered by Reverend Doctor,  The     Monetary    Times'   estimate  Canada's  fire losses t for tho mouth .pit -V  April  is   $1,717,237,  ~an   increase   ' ������������a.  ������640,984    over   the     previous      month I  and an increase, of S99$-58?. over '* -the t  same month last year, when the waste  was $720,650.    They show a, slight decrease  compared" . with'   tho * average?  monthly   waste of 1909, which was   %if '"  750,481. Tho total  number ot fixes ,  exceeding $10,000 was twenty-seven,  representing a loss' of $1,285,000.  Three   of these fires account for   over  50 per cent., of the* total. Tho following ia the estimate' of the .. April! ���������  losses: Fires exceeding $10,000, |1,-  285,000; small , fires, . -#208,250; fifteen per oent. for unreported fires,  $223,987.    Total,    *fl,717,237.  At the rate of three every two working days, the fire fiend burned the live* -  of 37 Canadian ,residents during .April,  This total is the highest since the 2������oae-''  tary Times commenced te- keep theso to-*  cores.  M-ie zouowjng-  et* soipo  os  ?iiw  causes of  these  fatalities:  Smoking iu  bed, 2; huzsiagvhOwK., i;  bonfires, 3;  overturned lamp, 3; ploying with match- >v  es, 2. s  CANADA'S PROSPECTIVE   v \   1  GOVERNOR-GENERAL  LAY FOR WEEKS  AT DEATH'S DOOR  1    ��������� ���������  But Dodd's Kidney Pills cured  Mrs. Thompson's Dropsy.  It' Startod With Backache and Grew  '' Worse Till the   Doctor  Said   Sho  '   \   Must Die,  M Holt, .Out., Mny 10.���������(Special)���������All  the.countrywide here is ringing with Uho  wonderful cure of Mm.. Samuel Thompson, who lay nt tho point of death for  Weeks, swollen with Dropsy, so that tho  doctor fivo different timet* decided to  tap1 her, but desisted because, as her  huuband said, 'It might bo better to let  lior, die "Irt; peace."   After, tho doctor had  SIVoU her up Dodd's Kidney Pills eiireil  otX.X--i.A ..���������..��������� ���������..!������������������. ���������. y.yyyAA y' .  ���������'  ;������������������������*;, Mrs. .Thompson's terrible trouble start.  od Awltli-Vpaln iii tho Vbacki:  Sho; grow  Vworse ,and the doctor treated,, her1 for  jaundice for eight woeks. 'Thon her feet  nnd leg* began to swell; and it-,Was.real*  litud,tliut Dropsy wna tho troiiblij. Alfor  soven* months alio suffered,   Tho; dootor  ��������� said.'there wns no hope* she must die.'  ���������yAs a last resort Dodd's Kidney1 Pills  Wcri*' tried. The Improvement was slow,  but gradually lier fltrength catuq baok.  To-day Mrs. Thompson Is a wollvwonian.  Sho:'Wys;<'and<' tho country-sidi*. knows,  bIio ovjoh her llfo to Dodd's,Kidney ,I������ills,  '���������''If, the. disease Is of the Kidneys', or  from'tT.ie Kidneys, Dodd's Kidney Pills  w!U"������uro' It,1"' ������������������*'������������������'<..-:���������".���������  I I     y   m������\ #1  flU 'II I'"  'fTho  Story;;������!, Your  Tosthi       ;  : .''JRvor. hear of tooth MpHaf Now-born  babies hdvo 'thom In little saen In their  gums, the milk tooth on top. Tho baby  begins.cutting its first teeth at an .Aver-  ago ago of eight months, The milk to'eth  ���������re 20 In number, and the permanent  tenth S2. The milk teeth are gradually  absorbed by the growing second tooth,  no that Snnmtlmes the roots ore praoti*  cally removed. Thorn am three nectlons  to a tooth���������-tlio Inside pulp cavity, tha  dentine and the, outside enamel. The  aeha U always In the pulp cavity.  '   Tfc* Urptor the liMirt the eauler It trav.  .ttjiii':.i\im\.'nuY^;^\**x':''.':A  ���������kiy  ���������VM.M  wy?��������� ���������������������������  yyxyx'.y.  ���������u-iVf  -,,:.������������������<:���������)��������� v i.,y  yXf<AiA>X  .p,\\]'i".  The following letter appeared in a recent issue of the New York Scottish  American:  New York, May 2, 1010.  Dear Sir,���������  The Rev. Dr. N. D. Hillis, of Plymouth  Cbursh, Brooklyn, N.Y., took for his sub-  je<*t on Sunday. 24th ult.. "Our Country," and in the course of hia remarks  had the following to say of Canada:  "That ultimately the "continent" "will be  one, -through its institutions, no thought- ,-  ful man eau doubt. The overflow of our  population suio Canada, will be mere sed  more, and the time is not far distant  in the terms of ihe century when the  American element will - outnumber all  other votes, and the land be one from  Behring Straits to El Paso." As for  Mexico, we are now buying her mines,  her-forests, her plantations, while "American capital is now starting* toward  South Am.orica. Alrsady it Is controlled  by' the Monro? doctrine. This western  continent was built for a centre, We  shall soon need the great southern continent for our overflow families and as  a field for our investments. The hour  Is big with destiny for America; the institutions of to-day, like acors, hold the  oaks of to-morrow."  In reply to Dr. Hillis, I would remind  him   that  "destiny"   is   not exclusively  limited  to the United States.. At  this  hour  *it Is playing a- very    prominent  part, in the prosperity  of Canada  and  other British possessions.    A prominent  Canadian said recently, "Canada, why,  we huvo only us yet skirted round the  edgo 'and scratched the surface," and "the  groat    Southern continent,"    and' other  Latin' nations. "The overflow population  of tfh*e .United  States into Canada"  is  proof that those good people dp not care  to wait for the "acorns of to-day" to  become American oaks.   'Thoy evidently  prefer  to be  sturdy  Canadian  maples.  With,,th(it idea they. a.roy leaving, an \ at'  niosphcroV-of wholesalei.'Amurders,'.V-'aul-  cldcB, lyuchingu, black'' ha!sdflt,;-iea'!idaibub*  divorces,.,civil ;and political corruption,  and graft ;for the purer,7' atmosphereyof  the rich Canadian prairies; and'tlio bless-7  ed privileges of tho good oldyBrltlsh constitution.    Like the children  of Israol  of old; they are entering a  fair  land  of rich promise, literally -"flowing witli-  milk and,honey," and innumerable other  good  thhigsAVylt '��������� may  ' bo that in ''the  course of timo,other nations, as woll W  the United States, "will heed tho great  southern continent for the, overflow of  their families, a\id as- n field' for their1  'investments.".yA y. y.Ay "Vv.'yV*-v.V  Doeo any rlglit-tliliiklng.person beliovo  for a moment that Germany's great military, and, naval preparations aro, aimed  against Britain? Booh I I would not  bu the Idnst ySlirprlsod to hear that her  Intentions nro in qul(to a different direction, y:Sho might cxeiciso her navy for  a .littlo wlillo smashing that bugaboo,  ;tlfc Moryoo doctrine, and tlm* find; an  outlet for lier surplus population;' The  riormiihn are a upleudUl race, and noxt  to the British, make the best colonists  In tho world. y ':'���������''������������������  Dr. .'IIIIH**. fancy carried him to high  flights when delivering that sermon���������in*,  address, rather���������and after reading 1t, I,"  too, had fancies. ' I fell into a ro'verlo,  and hud a gloriously reallwtlo vision, The  dato was two hundred years hence, tho  sdeno "a solid continent, controlled by  a single ������e������trei" but thn name ot that  centre Avar* not Washington; and one had  to look up nnolent history imd old imupH  to find the woM "United States."-Ccoll  Ithodes** gN'at dream of empire vra* real*  IkM���������Canudii, Newfoundland, the United  State*, Mexico and nil tho West Tndles,  were known to tho world m the "West-  cm Drltlsli Arfrnplre," with l.OOO.OOO.OOft  JuvmI jui'd lim>py Brltlhh ������ubjeetn, living  hi prosperity and harmony und<ir. the  ample and beneficent fold* ������f tbo ftwl  old British flag, and the boautlful limpls  leaf, with the brave little beaver still  biirowing, and the, nohle lion standing  s;r.lry wr' all.''  YouVs very truly, i ,,,  -;-���������"..*������������������. :.���������.';���������'.'     ;;..��������� ;��������� Mrs,; .i',( B, CainAbMll.  ���������  (} ,i.  An interesting sketch of Earl Carringy  ton, who will likely be the next Qover-    '  onr-Ceneral of Canada, appears' in May  Busy Man's.  Perhaps it ia bis sincere kindliness-end -  spontaneous geniality 'that constitute  Lord Carringfcoa's chief assets as a person in the public eye. In the House o'f  Lords "many a" tedious debate is enlivened by his'welcome merriment; on the  country platforms, and' at National 14b-  able. Apart from the serious viewpoint  of his mission���������and not for a moment is 5  that serious purposo abandoned���������perhaps ,,  his special function is that of softening!  the asperities ofT provinoial Badicalismc^y  and of convincing dsappointed aspirants ,  after social fame that a. peer ta&y^ be  really s. good fellow.  In his young days,  when fee -proved .  himeelf to be one of the most charming '  and pleasant young men' of 'the 'court, ���������-    f  Lord Carrington was chosen,to accom-     yY  pany the King, then Prince of Wales, on -" ,* '/  UW1        ***������*i������M������ W^#������4������.   .     VSS*������/*MICtJ*L        AUU������������������i ^JkSA\A -"1 f,   -  there",  on all sides, he  made hosts ofy^A^  friends. y.i-.^-:i*.^?yXX  In 1&35, when the Earl wats si^V!out^||^  to be^Oovemor of New South W^������iyhe|^^|  found tho prevMlk^g tone of Aus6^1iaiii|%||  statcsntes was 'one at mingie^cHiike^yVSi  and contempt for all that per&^neil|f|p^i|;f^  Downing Street, and* also thac th^v^reW|i|������  apt to vent their dislike of thelj^ol^ni^lj^i^ll  Office upon the Governors: j "WiffiTOt^Si^|g3||  too apparent effort Lord' C>nnnigpm^rp00^  lio was long r������sieaab:siS^|$s|i|^  the most succesaiful lepresen^iWiil^olE^lvj  the Crown who hadl ever,'b������on';"S'ei������t'.^8uitlss^'t?>;  to Australia. *        '    J ���������   -?  GOOD "BLOODp;^^  (iOOD HEALTH  xyy^psMA'm  jf i-i"  Jnit a Little More Hicfe, Red Blood  , Cur������������ Mo������t AilmcBlf|||||||ip  The lack of sufficient red, he1������t@v|||||  iiig blood" doesn't moroly, end i^������si;;^fov'*|ii|  complexion.   It is muoh.mor*?;;;;8^riious^y;^  Bloodless people ore the tired,Alan^uld*;Xy\  run-dowu folk who never,have-;'aAblt^ofA^I^  enjoyment in life.   Food does. noli^tCa\u>Ar0^  lob,   there's  indigestion^   heart '.palpi,titf^Xy  tjon,   'headache,    backache,-   ������pmetl*meS;VAJyy;  fainting fits and always nervousness.   Ity yA  uuaemiu.A 01* bloodlessnoss Jbe ; .neglectedyAfy  . too long' a decline' is; silre'ytoyfoliowXjfyUXXy^  ;a:,llttlc,us6re,"blced" cures r;Bil;.ji1i*������se'.^roH-:'.i'f.^  hies.     Just more yrlcli,Vrod,;hlood;V,,th6ii>yyi  abounding health and vitality ''and ��������� plea-y'^y  euro in'-'fife. YYTo';'get'.'more.'Abloiidy:tiiii'"i;*'.<y;^  remedy .Is .���������'Dr.'-;^IHI������m<.>Wn'k,v;l*ll^'^^^  other medicine IncrottiesitheAblobdy-iup^  ply so <lulcklyV!brA io Siirely^ATba^^^  ,actually.,.''lioglns.' 'wltbcythe '��������� firs^jl'lp'ae.^y.;^:  though, naturally It. is nofc hbtipeable"VyiVi\:y  ..'Thtt������������������.������������������y;ri6tiV|i'���������.meWclBl^n/:i,"���������^  Pink Pills have beoni doing thl^dmiond;':^;  oyer again in Capada..for;years.���������.;.,.This,.-if������,~,..'-,-V-i  why thousands ofpobplo always^Havey a;AyAA'  goiod word'to sdy nboitt* thlsi yn-ipdleliioiyV'yy1;1"  Tho fbllbwlngls Uio experience b^o^^lAiy B  the many who praise ibis medlelno;':Mii*������;yl^-:Av.?  J. J. Thlbbdcau, Bathurst Village;'Nf. B.,y  says:    "^bmn years ago while touching'.���������;.'VA-VV  school I became;, so A run d������>wri that VI VV A A  bbuld liaidly walk; VMy bveiith waV shefrt A A  ������������������and, -I'-had vfalM'-'liMwelghti-; and. ylb������F'y*A;;-  color.   I had to restseyeral itlmcs.:ori;,my..-.:,;-'.'.;'>,.,i)'  way to school and during school boi*-r������i   -  A  It took, more than all VmyStrenijrtlj^toV-A-  fulfil my duty.    My dootor ndylsed inirV A A  to givo up teaching and take a, long rest x.Xy  But at tnis time a friend'pismiaded m������ A V  to try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills and Lgbt  ������I>f: boxes.    I; jiadn't  finished the first y  ,  box when I felt o littlo 'Wttflri'''and.y'by:vivy,-.vi!  the time I had used the six boxes: ItivaaVy'A.  fully recovered  and   onjoylng the best ��������� *> :���������  of h*aHh.   At a liit������������r dntu T was trou-;  bled with eoiiema, and roy faith in Pink  Pills   led    me   to try thom again,,and  I was not   disappointed, as A they curedyxy  "this  trouble also,    f can'l.  praiseVDr;1;,.  Williams' Pink Pills too muehf for >bfly 'y1,  have done ino a pow^r of good,"XX.X"X.AyX'  Ur, WlllUms' Pink Wil*  are ��������� sbtav; by Ay  all   medicine   dealers  .or.   uill be ��������� tion I,Ayy  by   mall   nt   SO .cents,', ������ , boxAor).'���������!���������������;'��������� Vy"  boxes  for WBO by t������������n W. WIHIiim*'AA;;f  MedlHns To., Hronkvlll", Ont,     X !.,,.������%/,,..  ,    T������ Wash Oi|.PaloUdyVV*ii^;!;"::>-yy  Oit'pnhited walls mt-jut be washedVuMtlrvv'  soap and wMcr, u������!������g a t������oftJJlAnn*-r<*16lli':i;'7,'y  and tsklnu eir* to wrln������ It weU b*forW  -: a  using,. ^Use cold wnVftj-������t> flnlih ������i|d-.ilr*;   ;^  y.y.  '"}:x.������>i,.,  ���������iiiyXy.  "... 'it:' v  '. 1.*;-,'(. Hi.  i<A  i'i'L -'...',; i*'i,i(.il'i&.  isAiii  WW  ^^^^^^^^^^i^^^fl^^^S^S  Tfys>M������i������**-������l  IMIWW**  ������������������������   .TMts cassTdiS rjb&vis&w;  P-r., ,<������4I  ������*.***���������.���������%   ���������������l*V**f  Ik  TtUL CANADI  ���������v mv ������,ivtT/,.  '.'.  ^���������"���������k w^      ^^1 .^"^"A   ffTi  4r"fn* "1"^ ^"^ '-g'?  BSAE>  OFFICE. TOKONTO  ESTABLISHED  1867  lL S. "WA!4DBttt President  ALBSAHDES LAIRD, Qeneral Manager  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Reserve Fund, -   6,000,000  throughout Canada, and in the United States and England  H 9*a m a*-** f&0  SAVINGS BANK DSPARTMEN  Depfcisit* of ������1 and upwards ai-e received and interest allowed at current  rates.     Accounts   may be opened in the names of two or  tnore persons and withdrawals made  by any  one of them or by the survivor. 124  ?SS07 E. YOWMSB, MANAGER ORESTON BRANCH  Wild Rosa Lodge No. 39  KNIGHTS  OF  PYTHIAS  Creston,' B. C.  Meets every o her Monday from June 30  to October 4 at 8 p.m. in Speers' Hall.  Geo Broderick, O. O.  jS. Jensen, K. of B. & S.  ' H. S. Bevan, M. of P.  Visiting brethren cordially invited.  il  Starker & Co.  il  Wholesale  Provisions,   Produce,    Fruit  B (ienijral Commission MercUtunii  I NELSON        - B. C. |  ���������\tr\wr    ivf.. '*n akt/^oep  i' *���������  u ;    I am talking to you about Harness  Don't you think you can afford to get a  New, Harness *  and look as good as you feel lt    Get a Harness that  will  please Mrs. Rancher.    I have the goods.  Second-Hand Buggy for Sale  ''���������yx^0^'>jwf^^xgr\  AlNu  IMPLEMENT   STORE  Tke Creston <*^$g&> tReviet*  Published every   Friday at Oreston, British Columbia, by tho Oreston Pub-  MaMasOo., at their office, Fhset Street, Oreston.  s^aa*85B*^saaaB^  sser.  W<4i*-r.?  IBtibsoription, $3 00 a year, in advance.  80-Day Notices, $S; 60, $7 50; 90, $10  Tho Rsview is the acknowledged advertising medium of the Orostou v������lley, cir-  o������lnting ia ovor one thousand homes throughout the Creston district. Our  oolumcB ore opon to correspondents on live questions of local interest. Ocm-  taibafclons most bo brief, written on one side of the paper only and signed, not  necessarily for publication, but as ovid&noe of good faith. We invite support  is bus* endeavours to increase the usefulness of tho Review by bringing iu your  advertisements, subscriptions and news. Complaints from subscribers ns to  ana-r������Q������ipt of ?>aper will bo promptly attended to. Address all ooruinnaieu-  tions to the editor.  <fc  >  We are now prepared lo do Developing aud  rrintuig for amateurs and will j>ua antec satisfactory work.  We have Cameras iu stock, raiigiug in price  from���������  *Q  3%  T(1  IU  ;/uh a as a  -  v"  and will be glad to explain how they ai*i used  miyouiHinus   uussuui  OHILDRKN ACQUIT THEMSELVES  CBEDIl'ABLY���������PRIZES AWAED-  -   ' ED���������LIST OF CITIZENS  DONATING PRIZES  ! J. Carver, P. Hurry. A. Hurry, D. Dow ,  ! Song, "Sweet and low," School.  j    For the test work, given by  Mrs.   E  El Mallundaine and Mr. J.  J.  Atherton.  VDITIinOnhftnO IPercy Boffe*F carried off the first prize  AG!SllliGUUliu I*11 grand style.   This was a special one  ; for written arithmetic!, donated by  Mr.  Hatfield.    Hazel Andrew won the spelling match after a keen test.    Thw reading prize wa* won by Muriel Hobden in  the junior 1st reader:   Alice Nickerson  t.;,...... won the one for writing; Herbert Gob-  bett for drawing. The other prizes were j |  Report of the   senior  department of  a-,varde<i to the follow iugpupiU: George  ������.  %  SUNDAY  HOURS  12:30 a.m. tos 1:0 p.m. and  S'30 p.m.  to 9 p.m,  For the sale of MEDICINES ONLY  i-wot^u-. *^rusr&  W..A, McBEAN, Manager  the. Creston public school:  Number of pupils enrolled ia June, 25.  Average attendance for the month. 19.  Number of pnpUs enrolled in the year,  ?,9.  Average attendance for the year,  23.  Percentage of attendance, 08.  {Broderick, Lionel Moore, Harold Gobbett. Eveline Burton, Reginald Atherton, Joseph Carver, Frances Talaraco  Nellie Wilson, Arthur Hurry,AKate Boff-  ey, Mabel Hascroft, Frances Barton  j Pupils also received boxes and bags of  ! chocolates as an additional treat.  Pupils attending less than -SO days, 4.  Pupils attending between 50 aud  100  days, 10.  Pupils attending between 100 and 150  days, 9.  Pupils attending between 150 nnd 200  days, IB  Pupils attending over 200 days. 1  Pupils attendiug the entire 208 days,  0.  Over half the pupils attended for less  .than half the time.  For prizes for the  elosiuej  day,   the  following citizens generously contributed money or goods: The Crestou Mercantile   Company,    Messrs.    MoBeam,  W Burton, S. Hatilold. J. B. Mornn,  A. W. Coulter, S. A.  Speers and J..K.  .Toliiisoii.  .     A well-worded address was  given by  Iholtev. Philip O.  Hayman,   nnd the  -Judges,  Rev. F. J. Rutherford,   Mrs  Rutherford, Mr. Greenlee. Miss."Johnson  ' nnd Mr. J. J. Atherton, in distributing  . tho prizes appropriately advi3Cd while  congratulating the winners.  Promotion list of tha junior depart-  ntqcit of Croston publio sohool:  Second reader to third reader���������Hazel  Andrew, Herbert Gobbett, Philip Hurry,  John Andrew, Vida Gobbett, Francos  Tnlnrnoo.  FiBrfc render to junior second render���������  Arthnr Hurry, Percy Boffcy, Harold  Gobbett, Alico Niekorsou, Erma Hay*  den, Charles McPeok, Knto Boflfey, Joseph Cnrvor.  Junior first reader to sonior ftrr.t render���������Eveline Burton, Muriel Hobdeu,  David Dow, Mal>ol Huscrof c, Ada Nick-  ersou, Richard Fowler.  Sacoud primer to juulor first render���������-  Reginald Atherton, Vivian Moore, HeU  eu Fowlor.  First to second primer���������Lionel Mooro,  Frank Rouiauo, Caroline Kiokoraon,  Kdgnr Benney.  Chart class to first primer���������Arthur  Gobbett, Goorgo Broderick, Wilfred  Burton, Ardre Wilsou  Rolls of honor woro awarded to Joseph  Philip Hurry, for proficiency; Margaret  Vivian Mooro, for deportment; Vldu  Louise Gobbett, for punctuality nud rog*  wlorlty.  Program: Song, "Wny up un tho  mountain top," School; Recitation,  ������������������Faithless NollliiGruy," Joseph Carver;  i-tang, "Pullinghnrdagainsttliestiroiiiri,"  Anltool: Aflilrrn* tn tho cbiUlrou by tbo  JBov. Mr, Hnyman; 8ong, "John Pool,"  The program closed with the .singing  of the National Anthem.  The Review has been requested to  publish the following section of the  School Act, being section 91. which reads  as Follows:  In case, from the want of proper  notices, or from any other cause, any annual sohool meeting required to be held  for the   election  of Trustees,   or nny  special meeting or election, should no-  be held at the proper time, any ilvo  ratepayers in suoh districts may, within  20 days after the time at" which such  a meeting should haye been held, call a  meeting by giving ,10 days' notice, to be  posted iu at lease three public places iu  such School District, nnd the meeting  then called shall possess all tho powers  and perform all the duties of the meeting iu the placo of which it is called.  There is  c-r-ki  in   ^Anc.ftnT  0uL.11/  wi sfvprti  iu our Pipes nnd Tobaccos.  ,  PIPES  of   every  make,   shape,   quality,  size and price.  Ail the Best Brands of  TOBACCO  Both Cut aud Plog  nraQtpn Wipp &a SBiirif fin  Notice of Application tor Liquor License  rake Notice tlint. T, W. "W. Uall, of,Erlcltsoii   C, intend applying to' the Superintendent  or Provincial Police lit Victoria, atth������explra-  B.C., Intend applying to the (superintendent  of Provincial Police nt Victoria, at ths expiration of one month from tho date hereof, for  Croston, B.C., Juno SO, 1010  Editor of the Review.  Sir,���������I hereby challenge any man in  the Crestou distriot between the ages of  40 and 50, to compete with mo in 'ten  sportiug events, eaoh to choose ilvo  events; to take plnoe on the dny of tho  next celebration in Oreston.  Yours truly,  John Wvmont "William*  for a retail liquor license for the ; promlaos  known as the Erickson Hotel,   situated   at  lirlclcson, B.C.  Dated atErlcltson, BC. Jiino 10th. 1910.  waltek, w. uall  Notice of Application lor Transfer  of Liquor Llcenao  Take notice that I, Arlhiifyou*oll, holding  powor of attorney for tho'exccutors.of the late  Joseph WalkiT, Intend npplylnRtO iho SSiipor-  Intondentof Provlnolnl Police, Victoria, at tlu*  oxptrnilon of one month frcijivtho date hereof  for a tranRfor of the retull liquor license held  hy JoRoph Wnlltrr for tho premiBoh known nu  the KrlckKou Hotel, Bltmitcd'iit Eriokson, JI.  0. to Walter Wllllum Hall, of Hriekson. B.C.  Dated at Brlckson, I J. U., Juno lOtnjlOlO  AltXUUtt OK10LL  The ioe oroiun soolnl givon - last Wed-  nftKilny evoiiini*- by the Lndlos Auxilnry  of the Prosbytorinn chnroh,was nn unqualified success both socially and ilnnno-  ially, and it rofloets much oredlt on tho  ladieH having tlio innnngonibut of tbo  affair.  Wo have some land to soil on tho main  Erickson rond, %-milo from town at  $100 nu aero. Tbis Is tho 8imp of iho  week.���������-Ori'Hlon Valley IuvoRtinont Co.  Creston Hotel  ��������� ^a3Ly    ^j-Oh.    ,^gt>  mmmm  /.  I The Leading  \ Hotel of the j  Fruit    Belt  Our   Guests  Call  c4gain  ^ /OU  will  make   no   tsaistske  s       wnen you get on tiie traia  if you sign tlie register at  the   Creston  Hotel.       Travelling  men  will  substantiate  this.    Wft  g  study  the  comfort of our guests.  The rooms are well furnished ia  a manner up-to-date.  Rooms reserved by Telegraph.  Headquarters for Mining Men,  Lumbermen,   Ranchers,   Tourists  E  I  and Commercials.  Moran & cMead - - Props.  UUUJU.  ^vinnnriryrjnnnm^  We are Agents for McLaughlin  ' ^      %  emocrals, Buggies, Wagons, etc. I  You Save Money by consulting us before *  Buying Elsewhere.       Easy Term's ;  CRESTON I  JlJHLft.g.g..S fl SJLSLASLSLSLSIJUISLSLSLSLSLSL^  rgwi1l*i?aSiu*,M^c'^^  Orostou, B.C.. July 0,1010  Editor, lloviow.  Sir,���������I horeby beg to accept tho ebnll*  engn iRnned by Mr, Eugene Cosortn that  apponred in the Inst issno of tho Review,  to Bpnr fivo rounds for points, also lo  run a xiillo rnro for tho elinrnpionfllilp,of  tho Oroaton 'district; Hnid events to tnko  place on tbo 10th lust.  MttLTON Bicam  Riflemen cOisit Fernie  (Contributed)  Ooptiiln Goo, Oartwright anil sixmom-  bert* of tho Civilian Ritlo Afliioolatlon  wont to Pernio ou June 24tli, in order to  tako part iu u shooting match on Batuv*  day tho SUtli, nnd to return the visit of  the If or 11 to tornn limt Thnnltdglvlng Day,  Tho Pcruio cmok tAotn wot. tho Oret;-  ton boyn nt the train with lioni'ty Iniinl  HbakOB, and nf tor (llimor drovo thom to  the range for a littlo tiritotlco. The rest  or the nvniilng wuh spout in slgbtsoeiiig  cirnmid Pernio.  -Saturday uiovulng thoy woro uwnk*  Kitchen Chnlrs, ono wook only, fiBotH.  -O.O.S.  All the Latest iu Hats,  Flowers,  Ribbons and  ���������Veiliugs,  Ladies'   and y  Children's Sailors      ������'  A.fine assortmeut of Ladies'  Waists, from $i.    Infants'  j Silk Bonnets, etc., etc,  Mrs. M. YOUNG  Fourth Stroot, Creston, B.C.  ^*+AAAAWWW*AAfi^  Fine Cigars and  Cigarettes  ALWAYS ON  HAND.  The Greston  Barber  Pool Room, Billiards  - and -  Barber Shop  A. MIRABELL1  THE    CRESTON   SHOEMAKER  Best Workmanship  -Tjoots and Shoes made to Order  A Speciality  Say, Johnnie* can you tell  me Ttohere I can hire a Good  Saddle Pony?  Sure!   Try the  CRESTON  LIVERY  #'5 the BESTWVOWN. ,  There's a Good Dray and  Transfer in connection* Also  Green and Dry Wood*,  I ---.!-_--  Cameron Bros,  PROPRIETORS  We have a. fresh supply of   ���������  SPICED  "ROLLS  Those are Bouolnns aud take the  place of Ham or Bacon at a Low  Price that will surprise yoa.   ���������  Fresh Beef, Pork  Veal and Mutton  Fresh: and Smoked Fish  Of AU Kinds  P. BURNS 1 Go.  Limit**  CREST0N.  B.C.  spns  BATHS  Both Hot and Cold  At the . *  Tonsorial Parlor, Fourth St,  The Riverside Nurseries,  Grand Forks  B.C.  Is the NRARKST NUUSKHY to the OUK3TON DISTRICT.  Stook arrive* in PRE81I, HKALTHY CONU,lTlGK  Tot Prlreji, t*T������"., write to-  WALTER V,  JACKSON, 'Agcut, Crestou, B. ,C,  I have Opoucd a  Clothes Cleaning, *Pressing  and Repairing Establlsfimmi  in the pr.wiUoH foiuiorly occupied,.'.;?  thu Crouton Bakery ou;..' ..  ��������� smm^m^^l'  Clothes Pressed',Wi/ft you 'Mt,  <Brtng in your Clothes  ���������yWM  AH:  IX  '1 V."  ''���������i!>lSPmyfX v,,'|'' *v,W"^k'';i,'l','''i'i'''v*i "'^'V' '���������V,'"V1'.  Tinsmith  And  *mmm,<.mi,m mm ���������  It  [1JEESE COSEBTft  immmmmtifimtimmim  i^t^iliuaj^|tuU|^u^.  Tinware  Stoves  Plumber i  Wpingi  WW>������M.J������������W������.������i������������������IiJ������.M*i.,.iH������IWiiI������ ^������������M���������������M���������W���������������  Hot Air and Hot  *** \er HeditigA a%  4*/  ,    .   ���������,. i*t.*  I  ;.������.iS*i -tJ  , -    *   <  " j^'1' A;X^M  THE CfcfcSfrON REVIEW.  ���������gl^^^^Y^^^^^^^  UihuWlr*>iiffll/r>V^Tmi^i'V'nyil*r?'A^^^^i7i'imV>"r T*t%i-*WirffiTftr*frft  af*t-^i*������irwa>tfciBe*tt*MB-*t(^B^iiW^t^*^������K <***  ��������� i< jtfi^ViWt in'bticmi-i  ***** iwlHa j M^*J*te**riw  ^...���������^.^...p ..^^.^-'AiVi...  -k   ._...-..f   -I, p,t-mi-ftrnM-jiif   in|-<mn-tMrfl,br'\***i'  assess  a������������tw������g^iw^^^  A/������e you looking for a  IF SO. READ ON  ���������T. T  J ?***>    I, of  -       ,       y.~*U^  i. v'Awkt. '  v*A, 4  *   y< i^-JT?  '* .-* ^ '<.  * - V -j * t*t  ,LyA Good and Safe *Buy  One acre of land, all cleared and level,  and ready to build ou. Iu the center of  the Town, situated on the main Residential street. Pine site for a House, with  plenty of ground for a garden, or Lot  oould be sub-divided into Towu Lots.  Price  $1200  A Paying Investment from  The Grass Roots  2000 Shares iu a Local Company, paying 18 per cent, dividend. Owners require cash to invest in Creston property.  Will sell at par value.  Half-Mite  from  Post Office  10 Acres Improved Land, all planted  in trees ,and seeded in clover. Frnit  trees bearing; water ou property, aud  cloBe to the town of Creston;  The Creston Valley has 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 exeel, not to mention the salubrious  ���������      climate (free from frost) and all the other necessary con-     \  |      ditions that go to made it aa ideal spot for a home for the     I  fruit rancher and farmer.  i  Come to the Creston Valley and be free  of   nervousness^  worry  and  anxiety,  and  I    enjoy good health.  First^Class *Buy  70 Acres Sub irrigated Land; two  streams on property; all logged over,  and well burnt and part stumped; frame  house, 16ft. x 24ft.; log stable, 20ft. x  28ft.; land light for stumping in comparison to other Lots.  $125 per Acre���������Terms  *Zbivn   Property  WE have the exclusive handling of  the choice ijuiidine lots in Barton Addition of the Creston towsBite.  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.  Grz.   njnay  10 Lots and House, 24ft. x 12ft., with  kitchen 24ft. x 10ft.; within stone's  throw of Creston C. P. R. depot; good  chicken house and run *, 5 lots cleaned  and fruit trees planted; 5 lots cleared,  but not cleaned. This ie a special for  this week. Owner going away. Price .  not for publication, but it will astonish  you if you are a genuine enquirer.  ������  We are the men tfrho sell the Land that Groios the Big Red Apple  nniiniiBU  uuilsi nil i  \  i -���������  h  ened at, five o'clock sharp by an alarm  of fire, the fire" being in Blundell grocery store,'which is only a few doors  from the Sing Edward hotel where they  v������ ������* *       *r.  were staying.. The fire,was extinguished  after ah hour and a half's fighting; but  \ /io more Bleep that morning. They wero  K , driven out to the'range about 8.80, the  weather being ideal to' start with and  tliey thought there would be wine good  scores mado; but, as usual in Pernio,  the wind got up laterand was treacherous, ond the range being strange, they  did not do as well-as ubuiiI; but some  fairly good* eoores wero made, Fernie  *' winning the matoh.  * The ranges were 200, BOO and 600 yards.  , sTfaen there were speoial malohes at each  'of the ranges, and although Fornie mon  aro good Bhots, the Creatonians succeed-1  ed iu winuiug sopno [of tho prizes.    At  noon-a fino  lunch was served,  aftor  whioh ihooting continued until 6 p.m*  Thoy then took in tho sights of tho oity  untU 8  o'olook "whoV'they woro all  ( onllod into  the,'Kingv>Edwnrd hotol,  wlioro a'surprise awaited thom, being a  uioghifloent banquet  (bub /tho Fornio  .���������th'<a''timo,Q^  ���������UBOd^llko: kiugfliVyThOyVpnly; regrdtywat  that moro of iHq toanv could; not hnvo  D'v !y boon'** witty theuii! v;^ftety tbi) banquet  '; ihoy woro tnkoa to tho' oliili rooms' to  V,' flniili out a itto-it ydijjoyftblb day, andiof't  }-a for Orbston on tho mornlug troiu. -..��������� v  \'; Av, Following nro the eooreu bf^lioi'wo  v-:-. i,''i*. ���������:,.-���������' .-"���������'.'." ,-i. ;���������'-,' ��������������������������� ��������� ..';. ���������' 'A V '-."/..     '' ,," ; ���������  ,t0D.mil! .,;���������:......,,. ;        y ....       ,  IPBRNIOt- AAyXX;    'y-XA  Llout. G. H. Boulton ... :,>....,..,  85  V   Goo. L. Pcdlajp;,', ,y>':.,'.'',,........   M  Bgt. Ikltuton'' m"������''t ,.i ������,���������������������������.. i ���������  .80  '   G; O. Hflnrfovflon .:..,.;.........   ,7fi  II. Gould   .,;;���������,  Ay W. BlnantlftU  "y. :-P,.Prlowe;',;M,'M..,1,.iM,  cMcPEAK'S Store of ��������� Plenty  Fancy Vests in all Colors.       7a Pairs  of  Moleskin Pants.  ��������� Good Selection of Ties and Gents' Furnishings  I i We have 100 pairs of Boys' Overalls  for ages from 5 to 15  1  Wall Paper in numerous selections  At Low Prices  Will beopenon Julyi for Lodgers and Transients  Rooms by the Day, Week or Month  at Reasonable Rates  Frank Bast Block, Canyon Road  Mrs. MURPHY, Proprietress x  ome  By nabbing one of these Lots  i'  V+*-**������������f������* ���������������**���������������* tr  ���������   ���������4*||tf������***ftfl  ��������� ���������������'#������������������  iv;  OREBTON-  'Xx,% Orawfotfd  R. FltEQorold  J, E. Klug  'O.'.'bartwrlght  J. Haydou  A. Dupery .  El Oartwright  Total.......... B'if>  IIM*'MMlM������H   Ml  Vtttt*   I   ������r|������***������t  ������������������*������**������  ��������� t   I   ���������   ���������  *   t   t|t**������������l������������������l������*i  UlMMllH  ������Mi  ������*<ll*������*������������t*ft(������������<  m  ,"';'"'A' "-'\ ���������"���������' '    Totfll.'.V.  I:; 'A.aiaibrltTlotJTW������iCr','8���������"���������.'."���������  ���������  ',". ..j*..'.:. -Vy..'"'. ���������;',*.' "..'���������'.-i'.'-'.-'i'''    '������������������/���������' :i.fi'.'/ 1 '.. ,-  39 Lots in Block 8,  Schofield Avenue,  in, the  Townsite of Crestorii    These Lot������ are the rcigui*   v  , latiou size and caii  be had  how ; at $85  *������chy ;  Ay Terms���������$25 Cash and $10 per month, with  y   interest; at the rate of 6 per centii per annum on 'A  "Referred, payments.: ^hese Lots are all high   i  ��������� y yanS y dry, and in six months will be selling at;  . ,$1*35.. Look into this proposition at once.  i&alfr^^ our ttst of Fruit' ia/tcfe  M.fy 1to 640 acres  '. *       '.���������'��������� iJ  '*������������������;'-../''���������'������������������. ���������,   ���������     ��������� ���������  ���������        "- t  1   ,-'      ������"I������I���������������������W������IHHI ���������������������������'IH   ���������H*."1H'������"W   ������W*W71"'   l ��������� l-  ' . ' Y ���������      ��������� .     . ,1 ��������� A . . , (.    ,  Buy Now and profit by the Spring JR.ush  List your property with us.   We can sell it  .������������������.������������������.       . -���������    ....    ,     ���������'   ��������� ���������    , 1 .;.������������������     . ��������� ��������� ���������      , 1 .    ���������    ��������� - ������������������ ,-.',.:  ���������IIWIHWIIIHIHIIII I III H"l������������ ������������������l'������*>ll������ll'������'������WW"llllll������������l������������������MI>MMWMWWW������<������������W������P������l>������W������W^  .' ���������'.'"     ��������� '           " ���������������" *   "   ' *-    "   ' I", ...'���������iiii.im I.     I....I..I..   I.   Mi."1. I. ...HI....... ....H..I.I...1 ������>������..���������.��������������� I.   "I ~*  Creston L-and Go.  Z "���������''     Messrs. Johnson and Scruton  ���������tv.-7',v'v.A ��������� ' '     %  <���������������������������***������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������^������������������������������������������������������������������������* ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� -*+*+  Among the importnnt rer,l estate deals  closed hero this week was the ealo of iho  8)^-aore improved orchard and home,  owned by J. Darbyshire, the new owner  being T. Goodwin, of Hyde, near Manchester, Euglaud. Mr. Goodwin's father  will also reside with his son at CreBton.  Immediately prior to coming to Creston  Mr. Goodwin and family roBlded a short  while nt Medicine Hat, Alta.,' and thoy  llnd a great ohnnge in Croston from tho  windy Alberta town. y  Tlio Oreston Vnlloy Iuveslniont Oo.  nave somo snaps.that woro. purphneed. at  tho: timo of the Government Land . 6alo<;  Tuo ownerfl want money Immodldtoly,  and will take a small profit on. the orlui-  unl invostmont; Eight yenra in whiott  to pay tho bftlanoo to the, B. 0< Govoru-  mont at tt per oont, interest, TiisoR paid  for tho onrxdrit year.  Qroiton was thoronghly in lino in tho  inattor of having early roturns of tho  Joffrlos-JoluiHou flglib ou tho 4th inst.  Avrangomontfl woro mado wboroby the  bullotlns woro posted In thoOrcnton Hotel immodintoly after enoh round wrfi*  fought, so that thp residents of Croston  know tho result of tho fight fully as  early m it tlioy had boon routing iu  Homo largo oity. >'  KHoliou ObiuiB, ouo wouK, only, uSoti.  -O.O.S.  ���������'.-"���������  Taiking to the Point  Our CtaaiiMtofl Want Ada. ff������������  rleht down to tho point at Imuo,  If you want' oo>m������thlntr say flo In  a few w������M ohotsn ward*. Tha  intallllt-Ant VfiadorUttftfl that ttlnd  of ���������trttl*rtit������fw������m-thB-������hould������r.  talk and tt*mt U otf rrrnson why  oonttinwa Want Ad* *ro *m> pro-  duotlvo of th*,boat Hind of  r������tult������. *Wh������th*r buying or .Mil*  mse they will help,you..  Drofiflcw nnd Stands, i?0.50���������Q.O.B.  P. T. McOillum, Dominion Immigration Inspector at Grand Forks, passed  through Creston on Tuesday last.on his  way to Montreal.   Ha had in charge a  man named A. P. Stranger, -who wis recently sentenced "by His Honor Judge  Forin for practising  dentistry   in   the  3locan district.   This man is being deported and InspeotorMoOalltun had him  !n charge as far as Montreal,' when ho  will be turned over to othor officers who  wil  soe him  safely book  in the old  country.'  Immigration Inspector MoOallnm will  thon take a well-earned month's holiday  visiting his old home iu Ontario.  A. Mirabelli, tho looal shoemaker,  wishes us to state that ho is now -working out during tho day time, bo parties  wanting shooB < repairing -will please  call at his shop nny timo aftor 6 o'clock  In tho ovoning, when thoy will find  him at homo.  Any person who is interested in pur.  chasing outright a hotol business at a  cheap cash buy will do well by calling  on tho Oreston Valley investment Co.  $4000 will do it.  You miss it if you don't goto OouHcr'fl  [ for anything thoy liandlo. ,  Mrs. Mallanddino will givo a parly  for girls at her homo next Thursday  from 3 to 5 in the afternoon. All tho  girls iii and around OroBton aro invited  to como and havo a good timo. Mrfl.  Mallandalno will bo asslstod by Mrs. Dnw  nud Miu Goo. Young. Tho adniiw>lou  wUlbolOconts.  WANTED���������To buy eighteen yonng  hona.���������Apply P. Burns & Oo., Oreston.  DronswJ and Stands, 10,60.���������0.0 S.  WANTED-rToknow tho whereabout������  of Joseph Hlbbert, formerly of Mr.n*  cUoHtor, jbiug, . vvhuii htut beard ul' wim  v .ia "Wctcwis., Ji, O. ' Plfticfli ro!nr������iTmf<?'flt������  1 virlth Jl������vlow oflftoo, Crouton, B, O.  T iAj Ay,;,'..:;;-. '.,.���������'��������� .��������� ������������������ .���������-,, ���������';.-:    y .  GXHLS, don't forget the Party next  Tlumtday nftornaoa at Un. Mallau*  dHlUG'S hoiino.  IKfvr sy-ai^B at tho D^-ug Utoro,  Vhla Gobbett, nn will be neon by the  Kohool report iu this liwuo, hai boon  awarded n rooord roll ot honor for not  being nbnont or Into on any ooormloii du*  rlug tho past year. ThU foot lu worthy  of nota by p.irwils nnd ohlldron of Oro������*  ton,  See Here-At Cost, M Cost, At Oost  Being ovor utookod in tho following goodi, will #bll ������t Ooit for. noil fow  days, and savo you oonsidorubio money to buy now:  Cupboards, Kitchen Cabinets* Sideboards,  Extension Table**  Dresser* and Commodes,  Also Stove* and Enamel Wafe, Iron Beds,  Springs, Child'M Cribs and Oo-Carts, Couches,  Blankets, Pillars, Carpet, Matting, etc.  Furniture. Cq.  IIIC  fl.������*l  UMfMiunrn  HQiunaiu  and 1   1 '���������  int' Hia HtvSir^ ^SS^Sj  *53^^ic"iiww^S  ,.;V^^^Vi>,3,^*?^ji  TKE   CRESTON,   B.C.   REVIEW.  (A. R. Roy In May St. Nicholas.)  The year 1910 Drtngs the throe hundred  ami fiftieth anniversary of the letter-box.  "Ctar the lirst letter-box was established  in Paris in ISM. It is true tli.it a kind  of letter-box was in use in Italy before  that time: lt was not used, however, by  the postal service, but as a placo for  denuncjdUonrf  directed   to  the   police.  Tho lirst letter-box in Germany wns ea-  fcsibliehed in 1766, in Berlin. At first the  boxes were simple; both for depositing  tetters and for removing them the cover  wa& lifted. During the laat century a  jereat many different styles of boxes have  been introduced, but the so-called Swedish system is now In universal use.  In Germany, tho letter-boxes are highly  ornamental, and in many cases especially  to be in harmony with the architecture  of the building to which they aie fastened. They aie painted blue and show tho  coat of arms of the empire and that of  the postal department, a post-horn with  tassels. The mail is removed by fastening a bag to the bottom of the box; the  bag ls slipped In and opens and closes  automatically. Tne postman does not  handle or even see the letters, and cannot set at them.  In London large letter-noxes are placed  on the sidewalk, at nearly every street  corner. They havu different coinpaii.-  ments for city and country mall, and this,  5������ v. ell as the height of the apertures,  makes them rather inconvenient for any  bui siown people. "While they are painted a bright red and therefore very con-  SDicuci.s. they are by no means an embellishment to the city. The letters are  taken out by opening a large door and  Iiteially shoveling the mail matter into  a basy  The letter-box in the general post office  in England is a magnificent construction.  The signboard Is made of brass, on which  the directions are engraved in ink. ������.acg������  tslits provide for the country and colonial  mails and there is also a different com-  sartxnent for newspapers and parcels.  Tlie modern French letter-box has the  shape of a pillar, profusely ornamented  with the conventional Illy. The ������vhole  box or stand is fashioned after a plant,  and the top resembles a bud. The body is  surrounded by floral wreaths or fea-  Acons. and the base is formed by large  leaves. The boxes aro placed against  bulldsngs and have a very pretty effect.  In Brussels the government keeps pace  with the needs of the people, aad haa  attached postal boxes to the rear ends  of cars in the city. Tnla aids and hastens  the delivery of letters and telegrams, as  roost of these cars pass the post offices,  ���������where the boxes are emptied.   This street  ma 001-ton.  His Reign Even More Supreme Than  We   Suppose.  From the cradle to the grave every  person in the civilized countries of tin*  world ia dependent upon cotton, and in  this country we raids the bulk of the  woild's supply, yet our American nulls  use only aboitt "0,000,00 "..ales annually,  against 8,000,01) bales exported. It ia  wonderful what the ingenuity of inventors and tius iuaaur������cturers of machinery have accomplished to produce  a fabrii* for wear or for other purposes  particularly aa the average mill worker  has no conception of the \aried uses hia  product is applied, to, other than for personal and household uses.  On the cars we ride on plush or seemingly leather seati, but the basis is cotton cloth, generally a duck,, heavier or  lighter, as ths esse may b?, hut principally cotton, nevertheless. The millions  of miles of coper wire used by the electrical concern* and by the telephone and  telegraph companies cull for millions of  pounds of cotton yarn and cotton tape  annually. The automobile has created  an enormous new demand largely iu cotton duck, and the product of over 350,-  000 hales of cotton is required annually  for the tirc% of the motor cats and f*>r  tho hood*, cushions, etc  NORTH CAROLINA SNAKE STORY.  Farmer  Tolls  the   Result  of  a   Fight  Between  King Snake and Rattler.  While in Wadesboro a few days ago J.  ^Frank Randall, of Aii3onville township,  gave a graphic description of a fight he  saw the day before between a kmganake  and a big rattler. The rattlesnake w.is  considerably larger than the kingsnakc  and to look at them one would not think  it possible for the smaller roptile to  swallow the larger ono, but thia, Mr.  Randall states, is just what occurred.  Tiie fight, which took place in the rond  near Mr. Randall's home, was wltne^ou  by .all ths members of his family as well  as himst-lf. After the "battle had "been iu  progress for some rime the kinftsmiki*  managed to tie himself around th-.' body  of the rattler about ten inches from th'e  latter's 'head.  The rattler, aftor this feat Juul been  accomplished, made several attempts t������  strike its antagonist but without mi-:-  cess. The kinsT'iniko slowly worked 'ts  way up the body of the ratt'er until suddenly it opened wide, iti mouth and ������wal-  lowcd the head of the rattler Ju������t >is  the swallowing feat wai acoonipii������h"il  the kingsnakc squ<**zcd it* prey until,  Mr. Randall slid, its boiuM oould be  heard to ernok for some distance. The  kingsnnke then untied .i-������cH" Iroin tho  rattler and v-o'uiueiuvd slowly awailow-  iug the rattler, tha Litter ;������fi tho time  making frasitic ?������truip{l������i tn esijnpe.  After several inches of the rattler's  anatomy had dis.tppt'iii^il into the l-ing  You? Daughter's Health  HER BURDEN���������YOUR BURDEN.  THUMB   MARK.  car letter-box.   "n fact. * practically takes.     ^ hen we read ot the bumper crops in  the dace of the "pneumatic tube" postal    th *  West we do  not  especially connect  thom with cotton, yet it ia said  and   Berlin  avstem.   for   which   ivondon  bave become famous.  The Russian pest box is an old-fashion-  ���������a. awkward-looking box. It looks some-  think  like   a   peasant   hut.    Tho   roof   la  that  one  of   the   great   harvester machinery  combines is the biggest  individual pur  Ai  farmer managed to tie It* till  lifted unVnd Kto out fcET.hS    *wr ������f co"������������ ia Aiue������������* *��������� ���������q������*������*  thousands  of  bales of cotton  to make  bugs for marketing these crops, but for  aprons, carriers, etc.. for harvester nn-  .[ cVmcs put out  by one enterprise, Eullv  top. The postman handles the letters as  freely as the sorter themselves: it re������Uv-  floes not matter mucb. for the sovsra-  ment cower tn Russia. Is so strict that it  *������ believed the post office officials frequently   open  letters suspected  or.  beta������ { 50.000,000  var&s  of eofct������n   duck  is    re-  SS12ff^2������'-^.: a8aln3t   <** 8t<U* !<F*ed.      One   would  naturally suppose  The Italian post boxes are prettily con- I that, with   the   passing   of our old-'ime  structed and grouped together in threes    ships, with their immense sails, that for  and tours. One box is used for the city,  another for the country^ and by the side  Im e nig automatic machine for stamps.  A "Denny-ln-the-slot" supplies the vari-  6b.i kinds of stamps required.  The Amsterdam letter-pillar is of very-  artistic construction, -which is both pleaB-  injr to the eye and practical- The royal  arms tire conspicuous and prettily embossed on the face of the box. and below them are two rosettes of conventional  ���������tyle. There are two letter slits, one for  ihe country and one fer the city. Tne top  f������ crowned with ornamental flowers.  Rlfrtit above the pillar. Is a bostrd on  wliich the times of delivery and collec-  tlpi. are clearly written.  The Roumanian letter-boxes are all  numbered in largo letters so aa to help  the public to keep track of where they  nofl thetr mail, and also the postman In  Ws collection. It is a simple square box  w'lich is placed generally on the walls  of larss buildings tn the main streets.  Throughout the Orient, where the national influences are many and various,  each country haa its own post utrice.  For instance, the British have their itvn,  and tho French and Germans theirs. The  ftti.mnf! used by each of these post offices  are. of course, their own. there not being  & universal system for all countries.  Right on the city gate In Tangier we  meet. In this town of old civilization, the  convenience of moot modern ttmes���������a letter-box. Before the natives were used  lo them they were considered a wonderful machines Into which a missive once  being put won mysteriously conveyed to  *t������ destination, and they were generally  'eared. To-day tho smallest boy uses  them. The style, of course, varies with  the power that put lt up.  Hero we can notice with what expression of wonderment the native posts a  fetter He is only certain tho letter will  ro.  but how,  he dowi not know.  The German post-box Is painted blue,  and has only German directions written  i/n It, The directions giving time of delivery and collections are written In many  languages.  On a Moorish gateway In Tangier, Morocco, this convenience of modern rtnvs  Iim'Xh strango In Its nnrroundlngs of Ara-  liic fresco and characters. No attempt  fin* been made to harmonize with tho  Moorish architect-lire. The letters are  enllerted   from  an opening on  the other  side of the wall.         ���������������������  Red, Weak. Weary, Watery Byes.  Relieved By Murlno Kyo Ueinedy. Try  Murine For Your Eye Troubles. You  Will JJUo Murine. It Soothes. 50c At  Your Druggists. Write For I3yo Books  Free. Murine Kve Remedy Co., Toronto.  ....   .    .���������.������������.   LAUREL LEAF EMBROIDERIES.  Every seaaoii the Pari** embroiderer*  adopt one particular leaf for their do-  ���������igua, and, according to the way the foil-  nae i������ reproduced, the leaf la enlarged  ���������"������������������ -"duced far bevond its natural dtmen-  Hunts,  There wa* oiwe n vojpio for poppy  foila������e and flowon-, followed later on  hy another for tulip*. The art nouveau  trwe brought. irises and orchids Into  fashion. There wait a period also when  Ivy  and wondwino   were  mixed.  Tht-* year, when ho many of the gown*  are First Kmpiv, our nrtlatu have drawn  flilefly laurel h'nvos intermingled at  times with vnrioiiH Or������k <le������ij������\ii* and  the traditional l:������y pattern. A lovely  scarf. Rpclally made fnr an American  Monde, was In pule green net hicrunted  with long mitin Intirel \*ti\r* of a much  darker shade delicately outlined with  Muck.���������From  the r������p?itl������woitmii,  ,i   in ���������MMj^MrwwwnrtWT ,mr",rnwrifnTfr-i 1 " 1 ���������  shipping the use ef cotton would b������. re-  strit i*&, but isore cotton duck is med  o.i a. VK^oern warship than on !iia lar^-  e������ old-time sailing vessels tha'. made  :'.p our r.avies. Ths use o! cotton duck  i"or t������wnings of the warsliips, foi coverings, coal bags, and numerous other  purposes, not counting the uniforms of  ni'i-cs, is  in the millions  of  va^l-s  an-  around a small >JU*h, und then titer? w.is  a mighty pull on thv* p������irt of Jxdh n*p-  tilea, whwh conci������Mu*d until Mr. Rniid.ill  untied the tail of the r.ittlci*. Vroni thU  time on the pi'Oi'e^ of swallowing continued until at iast evory ve.stis:^ of the  big ra.ttler dlaappe.iiiiil into the"stom.ich  of the kiugsiiake.  FOR LITTLE 8AB1ES AND  WELL GROWN CHILDREN  Baby's Own Tablets are good for i*Jl  children, from the feeble baby whose lne  seems to hang -by a thread to the sturdy  well-grown child" whose digestive organs  occasionally get out of order. Thrse  Tablets promptly cure all stomach and  bowel troubles and make sickly, ailing  children well and strong. Mrs. II. Greenfield, Enibro. Ont.. says: *'Baby\ Own  Tablets are a wonderful medicine for  children. 1 have used them for several  years and always keep them in the  house for my little oiifs going to school."  Sold by medicine dealers or by m.ul at  25 cents a box from the Dr."Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockviiie. Ont.  ���������. ������ ���������������        To   Make   Hair   Glossy.  After dressing the hair, rub it very  smoothly with a piece of velvet made  into a "little pad or cushion, with a  centre stuffing of cotton-wool. A. silk  handkerchief or a piece of clean chamois can be used in the same way.  Rush the h������ir up off the foreheadv and  the nape of the neck, and hack from  the ears, and you wiil make it smooth  and glossy and well-groomed looking,  and do away with ahort, untitdy ends.  French women nearly always finish the  Tlm ia true���������sickness not only  wrings the heart, but adds burdens  that in most families hear upon the  minds and comforts of each member  of the family.  "My daughter, " writes Mrs. K. B.  Suddor, "grey into weakness instead  of that full measure of strength that  is the desire of every parent's heart.  Clever at school, she loved study, yet  her strength was too slight. Because  sho was ambitious, sho was alwayB  tired. She never ate heartily, was  'pale, thin and except when striving  for school honors was iit-tless of the  interests and feeling natural to young  girls. The burdens of ill-health she  carried wero my burdens, too, because  1 trotted lost some serious malady  might seize hor and take her from  mo.  "Ferrozone brought to her and me  the first gleam of satisfaction. How  that girl did enjoy her food after the  first week she used D'errozone. Her  pale thin checks began to show a  glimpse of red. and her strength improved. I think she could havo gained more, but I was afraid that she  might ovor-do. Tho more sho did the  stronger aud ruddier she got. for  Ferozoncv renewed her blood and gave  her muscle, flesh, strength and  nerves."  There is no tonic that will uplift,  vitalize, strengthen and rebuild >oung  girls and women like Forrozone;  thousands say so���������try it���������the benefit  it will do you in many ways ia beyond telling. All dealers, 50c per  bor. six bo-ses for $2.50, or The Catarrhozone Co., Kingston, Canada.   ������ ������ ������    i.i.nits of Human Vision.  What is the farthest limit to which  the human vision can reach? asks the  Strand Magazine. Power, in his book,  "The Eye the Sight," gives the ability  to eco the star Aicor, situated at the tail  of the Great Bear, as the test. Indead,  the Arabs call it the test star. It is moat  exceptional io be able to see Jupitar's  satellites with the naked eye, thojgn  one or two cases are recorded, the  third satellite being the most distinct,.  Peruviana are said to he the longest-  sighted race on earth. Humboldt records a case where these Indians perceived a human figure 18,miles awav,  being able to recognize that it was h Jinan and clad in white. This is probably  the record for far sight.  <������.������������������������  @ 313 ������������ wa sr*M  Its   Adoption   by   Bank   With   Many  Foreigners as  Depositors..  Martin S. Steele, of .Cheyenne/ Wyo.,  said last night that the old Chinese system of identification by thumb marks  has been adapted to modern banking,  and tho method is now in practical use  in the First National 3ank of Cheyenne,  as a means of identifying the signatures  of tho man; foreigners who carry depos-'*  ita at that institution.  "In fact, the thumb naarfc has become as necessary on cheques drawn by  this class of the bnnk depositor^ as js  the written signature of the drawer of  tho cheque," said Mr. Steele. "The system has been in use almost two years  now, and in that time the bank has not  had the least trouble with its foreign  depositors, but instead has found that  the arrangement works to perfection.  "There are probably more nat'onali-  tiep represented in and around Cheyenne  than in almost any other city of the  country. The great mining camps of the  State have drawn every nationality,'of  Europe to themselves, while the Union  Po rifie and Burlington railroads have  brought hundreds of railroad laborers  from Asiatic countries. Coreau ditchers, Japanese section men, Chinese workmen. Mexicans, Indians, Lithuanians,  Czechs, Poles, Hungarians, Bohemians,  Wolsmen, Irishmen. Greeks, Italians,  and about every other nationality can  be found around Cheyenne in the course  of a day's search. Many of these persons deposit their savings in Cheyenne  banks, and very fe** of them, comparatively speaking, can write their own  nan/es, especially in letters which cau be  read hy an ordinary American business  'man."���������Washington  Herald.  BRONCHITIS  If Neglected, it soon reaches tbe lnags  and-nay Prove Fatal.   r  Mr. C L. Garrow oH 16 Millicent St.  Toronto, writes under dote or September  13,1908, "One year ago this spring Icon-  trected a severe cold in the chest, which _  developed into Bronchitis.     I took three (|i   -Jj  kinds of iBCcHcraa ssd found ns improver &     ~U  ment.   A friend of "mine advised me to tiy  -PSYCHINE andinihieedaysIfeltWtea  jg sew man asain>   S desire to let others know _  = whs": a yaluable cute you hove in PSY- g  "'To Uso  THIS  Dye  Means*  Perfect  Resugts  H CHINEforitcuredmewherealloiherined- g| UWLh  H kincshadiailcd.lair.Rsorsthanthpnktulio g 'ABBS  B bewel!again,aat3fofihoiakeofoiher������who m . jg-gg  H ^Bybeili.youmaypublishthistestiinosisl." g ������������������������  Stop that cold or the results will be | "MB  serious. You can do this by toning up the ��������� ' nmrnm  system with PSYCHINE.  Fo* SaUt������&aDni������sUto,SOc.&$tperta-I������. *  Dr. T. A. SLGCUM  LIMITED,  TORONTO  _ Hlite  PRONOUNCED SI-KEEN  waamiuiiiiiim m\immmmamaammmmmm  ISSUE  NO. 20, 1910  AGENTS WANTED.  AGENTS WANTED IN ALL LOCAL1? {[  ties for the new "Parkyte Sanitary-  Closet."   Latest   invention   in   sanitation.  Cor private residences, schools and hotels.'  Liberal     commissions.   Address     K.     M. ,\_  Suckling  &  Co.,  408   St.   Nicholas  Bids., f  Montreal, Que,  START A TEA ROUTE TO-DAY. SEND "(S  ^ postal for circulars, or ICks for tuna- i!  Dies and  terms.  Ont.  *"  the   most   dis-  which fleah is  T- us-eo growers use millions ot *ar������!������������  / ' cotton cloth  fo.  at: siding the  tobau.o  plant and one concern uses about 4,900,-  ���������Kn) yards   of  cotton for  bags   for just  two  popular  brands   of tobacco. In the  neighbor! r.pd'of 15,000,000 ya-iS ������.*i co**-  l'-.:i eiotu.   or rather  canvas,  arc    usee!  fer  oca!   bag3  each  year,  and  d;  uniforms and for general wear nudum*   of  yards are used, it being estimited tlu t  over    20,000,000      yards of cotton duck  ii iif.eu to make rough overcoats,    *;itli  blanket lining, for use in the American  am1   Canadia.il Northwest.   Tin   pioduct  of thousands of bales of cotton is    ie-  quirod in building operations   and    for  house decoration cotton    wall  covering  ia growing in favor.    Pottery m.iniiiuc-  turerp use millions of yards of duck for  the   purpose of squeening water out of  clay, and about .5,000,000 yards of duck  are used by the Government each year  for corn  bags.      Paper mills use  large  quantities  of duck,   some  weighing    as  much aa ton pounds to the yard are used  annually   for the purpose    of, filtering  oils.      Over  50,000,000 yards   arc   used  yearly for rubber belting    and    rubber  hose, and canvas gloves, leggings, shoea,  trunk  coverings,    etc.,  call   for several  millions of yards annually.  The uses above by no means cover the  uses of cotton cloth, but thoy do ahow  cotton to be king and demonstrate as  well the strength of tli������ well-managed  corporations producing the goods to  supply "this varied demand. Practically  every nece-wity and moat of the luxuries,  excepttnj^foodrttnffi', draw .upon our  cotton mills to a grentor or le������a extent,  and tho demand liu-reanes each year  with our iiicrca������ing population.���������Fibre  and Fabric.  ��������������������������������������� ������t������   '  AS FAW Afi HM WOULD GO.  (Buffalo Expreas.)  "Say, dad, teacher say a I'm descended from a monkey. Is that no?" asked  the young- hopeful.  "Well,"   answered   hia   father,   "not  on my sldo.   ������������������������,������,������     .........  Eager.  tittle Brother���������I. nm bum thnt If I  were not in the room the lieutenant  would klsw you. '  Sinter���������You naughty boy I Iiow cun  you sav ������v<*1* a thing! ltun out ot tine  irocm nt onct*l  . v ....... . ... 4i ���������������' -  For ono who enn ������U.-������������"l* n������wi"������U\\  there art* a hundvod' that will stand ad*  vni'Hlly.���������Cnvlyle.  navr-artBBiiig iu ������u.s .. ������.j.  If the hair is very dry, put a few  drops of brilliantine or a little vaseline  on the pad.  Is certainly one o  agreeable ailments  heir to. , Coated tongue���������bitter  taste in tae mouth���������nausea���������dizzi-  nesB���������these combine ro make life a  burden. The cause is a disordered  liver���������the cure Dr. Morse's Indian  Boot piiis. They go straight to the  root of tht- trouble, put the liver  right, cleanne the stomach and bowels, clear the tongue and take aw^iy  the bitter taste from the mouth.  At tke first sign of biliousness take  mmmm  ������l?������EPffit^y^K!HBS OrCOODS  ~     ~     ��������� l   III ���������        III.     _|    |     ,Un_0  You don't oven hav������ to know vrhil kind of cloth  yonr aooda ������r������ m������i*a ot. SAME Dy������ for ALL.  Mlinkii at* IMPOSSIBLE. Fast and Beautiful  Colors. 1* centa. Doet fall to try It. Sample Cart!  and Booklet Frea. Q    I  Tb* tyoboaoD-Richardaan Co., Limited, MpatrrfL B  ���������  ^^^t��������� ���������* ���������   '��������� ������*p^pri ilfi >i il  il������Me>"ai a" i   ��������� ������������������fl^ pn^  Dr. Mattel's Female Piils ]  SEVENTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD^  Prescribed and recommended ior^we-W  men'm  ailments,  a  scientifically  praj  pared  remady of proven worth.    Itu!?  result from their use is ouick and psryl  manent.   For sale at all drug stores.  m  Cs D. SHELDON  Dr..  IVIa  *SM<  Send for free nauple to Dept.  H. L���������  Na-  denat  Drug & Chemtoal  Co.. Toronto.  HOW A MONARCH CONVINCED A  PAINTER.  It. was a painting of the Baptist, or  rather of the BaptistV head oii the  charger, which Bellini had almost completed that drew the monarch's attention, nnd'he objected to the neck. "A  decapitated head," he said���������-and quite  risrht���������-"haa no neck," nnd noticing a  faint. Binile of what he took to lie incredulity on the face of the artist, he  had a slave who happened to he standing h.V decapitated on the spot by one  of the guard; Bellini wiih, of. course,  horrified; but the critic waa triumphant,  nnd pointed out with delight-how'completely the demonstration made good hia  objection.  A WINDSOR LADY'S APPEAL  THE AGE OF POUCHES.  (Gait Reformer.)  From time to time new ideas with  regard to comforts and conveniences, appeal to the people and at present it is  the large porch. The majority of people  who. are erecting new rcaidences want  a large verandah where they can spend  their afternoons and evenings in comfort'  during the summer months. It not only  makes the home more attractive, but it  ia beneficial to the health of the occu-  pania, as the air on the aorch is purer  and more refreshing than iii the house.  Where there is available ground space  around a house, a porch should be built,  as the benefits derived from it fA .exceed the value additional cost of the  ground and structure.  ���������t i,    I i. '. ��������� ��������� i.i   Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  Dear Sirs,���������Your MINARD'S LINIMENT is our remedy for aoro throat,  colds and all ordinary ailments.  It  never  falls  to    relieve and    cure  promptly.,.'     CHARLES WHOOTEN.  Port Mulgrave.  An   Open   Air  Wedding.  A quiet, grassy slope among the hills,  on the borderland of England and Scot-  laud was the scene of an open air wedding one night this week. The bride's  home wan on the Cumberland side about  fifty yards up tne uillside from the  stream which divides the two countries.*  The bridegroom is a shepherd'belonging1  to the Teviothead district of the Scottish  border county of Roxburgh.*  It was desired that the. ceremony  shout be performed at the bride's' home,  j but a? the English marriage laws' <do not  i allow weddings in private houses a Scottish minister was obtained and the marriage was performed on" the hillside on  the Scottish side of the border. The  bridegroom's party .travelled five miles'  over the hillside from.the railway station and was joined by the bride's party,  which walked down from'her Jiouse. The  customary young wen's race was run after the ceremony, and thea the t'.vo par-,  tie* crossed the stream into England and**  climbed the hill to the bride's-house.���������  Loi'don Evening Standard.  ���������'a m       ������������������     -  Minard's Liniment used by Physicians  - ������ ������ m    ��������� - - ���������  TKE WALK-IN-THE-WATBR.  The first steamboat to ply regularly  between ports on the great' lakes a& a  mechanical and commercial success to  the extent of paying dividends to its  owneiy >vas the Walk-in-thc Water. This  singular name wan suggested by an incident related by an old navigator of  the  lakes.  When Fulton first steamed Ida boat  the Clermont up the Hudson in 1807 an  Investment  If. Wa   lailbkUWil ,'   Broker   *  A specialty made of Investments  In standard BaUroad and Industrial Stocks.  Call or write for full particulars  regarding plan off Investment.  Room 101, 180 St. James St.,   ;  Montreal.   OUR  One Thousand Agents,  Wanted   to sell the  Authentic Biography^ t  Write  or  wire  us  for  Outfit  T O: D AV  9 ^^^^ BbIbb^^ Wk    W'_ "aa*  JHE J. L NiuHOLS GO. LIMITED  TORONTO     ...  Mention this Paper  XCXNGSTo'l  ONTARIO.1  ARTS  EDUCATiON  THEOLOGY  MEDICINE  SCIENCE (Includintj Engineering)  ,,.-,.,..       ,.,      .      ,    . The Art������ course may.be taken withoj  Indian standing on the river bank ox-,1 ~������������inJi--. k���������������.t,tA*nt*A������������mnotnot*X  claimed "Walks in Water!" yy   l������^ance,M  To All Woawtt** T will nend free with fall  tnnlruottoni) . my home - treatment wh|oh  poattvelr cure* tauoorrhaen., Uloomtlon,  ninpliioementK. Falling of the Womb, Painful or trrarrulnr. ptrloda, Uterine and Ovarian Tumor* or Growths, also Hot iriuih������������,  NervouwioM. MflUtiolielr. rnlnii In the Head,  flock or BowcU, Kidnoy nnd Dlndrter trouble*,  A . Plant  Watering  Scheme.  Peii-ons engaged In roaring household  plants are often in rt ixuandnry when- It U  desired to leave the hou'ao temporarily  without neglciothig the nlnnU.  An arrangement enn bo readily rigged  up t������o that the neeeAMnry'water .will be  supplied to tlui soil Automatically. Take  n bowl of water and mine It well abovo  the lovel of the:plant to be watered by  weans of a box or"a pile ol books. Twist  novot'Al strand* nt common danilng wool  . . . ��������� tonother to form a long thread.and lonU  whMOvftT^ eZtr^tZ^T'^h^m. Ill    IhSi In tho water.   If ono ond bo hung  ������*Wonuia'������ Owo ModlMl Advisor," also eant    *hi: wuter a steady drip, drip will com-  fr*o 9A j^u^vy&t^.>toR1....A4������������!e..|i,,onoo nml conthtuo mull tlio howl In  empty.*-r'roiu thn London Globo.  +4m*mMmwm*i*im  ���������    MW^1l*,Plllflf  i\nH**.\������t -Khfi-UAt'.  m ������MMMMaHHM*Wa1|lla1ata*/J^^  EDOY'S "SILENT" WATCHES  Satisfy   th������   me������t   piirtlcuUr people.   Tlmy ar������ Ida most perfect  niAds,  nafs-slMf  **  th������������r  nam* lmpll������������, no tputter, no ���������mell or  ���������utphur,   ar*   quicker,   and taf������.  All   fir������t������cl*������s  cicMnlnr*   k*op them.  The E. B. EDDY COMPANY, Limited, Hull, Canada  HERE SINCE 18B1.  ^<WWlW#W)l^W*l^^  Ur*. M. Buramcm. Dnx XI. 8, Wlndnor. Out.  ��������� * >������   AVSWSRlfiD BY Till) LAST BOY.  <I)uwdn������ AdvortUer.)  The liwpcctoi' mm examining Standard  1, and all the chi������s hnd boon npoclally  told beforehand by their master t "Donrt  answer unlesH you aro almost certain  your nnswer la correct,"  History wn������ the subject, (  "Now, tell mo," ������nld tho Inspector,  "who was tho mother of our groat Scottish hero, Eobort Ib'tipo?"  Ho pointed to the top boy, then round  tho clnM, There was no nituwor. TIimi  at l*������t tho hoart of thn timelier of that  elai������n leaped with Joy. The boy who was  HtHndlnjr at tho very foot Iuul held up  IiIh hand,  "Woll, my boy," Hinld tho Inspector, en*  <*oi.������rrtjc*;li������������rlyt "who wns hIioV"  "IMeaflo, sir, Mrs. Bruce."  MIBAIMHJKI).  "Uow did tho stroet nir oompany eomo  to flro thnt old ������onduetor?   I thought  ho had a pull.  "lift AU\, but JVC -JWn't use !������ on fh*  cash rmU'.or,"  ���������.������.������������������������  Minard's  Friend.  Ulnimont     Uumbermnn'i  Pnttl  a  Fair  QubfttHute,  Tho Baroness Oedorstroin, purhopif hotter'known n������ Mrao, I'atti, toll������ an amuo*  Inp imddttiit that happeno'd to hor on  one occasion in an inolatod village in the  north aide of Yorkahlve, 8ayn tho Wash.  InRton Pout. ,,.,.,  A concert waa got up in aid ol the  village Institution and tho baronems duly  took tleketu ami wont, But not half the  performers turned up, and Mmo, Patti���������  Incognito���������Hoeing tho difficulty of tho  chairman, offered ir* oblige them with a  song.  After nho had rendered threw of hor  most popular ballads In hor own por*  fed way the eh air in an thanked her.  "Well, uia'uiu," ho ������uld, "you'vo dono  oneomiium well, m\A although 'Arry  'OcU, tho Jugglor, who thliiki* nowt of  isU'r*' '^M of Vi* yvekern nnd n-nwnllnw-  The man of the foieat saw the paddle  wheels revolving and comprehended that  when a paddle atruek'the V water there  was a Btop forward. The name Walk-  iri-tlieWator, however, bnlng'so long.wiiB  not generally used. Being tlio,puly; boat  of h'er class on Lake Erie;,wjioro alio  plied regularly, tho new veksol wiis usu-  ully designated as "The" Stoaiubbot."  Thia historic vessel, which well narnod,  tho titlo of pionoor steamboat, on - tho  great lakes, was built early IhlSlB at  the mouth of Scaja-juada Qreekj in.tho  village of Black Rock; On hor firwt trip,  ������ay������ CuBslor's -Magazine,', tho Walk-In-  the-Wator ntopned at Dunkirk and Brio,  and arrived . off. Cleveland about noon  the following day. .  "On, August 24, 1818," aayn an eye-  wltriesH' '*au oiitlro novelty--tho like of  which not ono In fivo hundred of tho In-  habitant*- had ovor ������oon-~prei-oiitod lt-  boH boforo thb pooplo of Cuyahoga County. On that day tho resident!* along tho  hike shove:of Euclid hhw upon tho lake  a curious Wnil of vcusol molting what;  was consldorcd very rapid program we������t������  ward without tho aid of nailni, whilo frofn  a plpo near its middle rolled forth a dark  cloud of smoke, which trallfl^Jtao'Ioomy  lonth far into tlio reur ortho nivfit aud*"  Ing, mystorlouH travollor ovor tho uoop,  "Thoy watched its westward ootirso  until it turned Its prow toward the harbor of Cleveland and thon inturneil to  thoir labors. Many ot thom. doijbMww  know what it was,' but somo shoolc tlioir  heads'in nad nurmlsn as to whether aomo  evil poufi������ WDio nol nt work in producing suoh a Btraiigo plionomonon as iihat  on tho bosom of thoir bolovod Lake  Brio. ������������������-.���������.,*-.���������;. ,  . ��������� .,0,i������.������i.||i'..m;. mi ..   .    ��������� I ������������������  Kosp Minard's LlnlrrUtit In th* houss  ,         <>���������'������������'   ". '"���������'������'  i APHIWOMBNOK?  Wlllio (wlftxio father Is building a oon*  sorvatory)���������l*AI><������. If4 planted this *plp,  would an orango tre-n grow up'frcxrn it?  Papa���������-Of i><iur������c, iM/'wn, and onmgf**  would groWvOii It, , <  WiUle���������*Th*t'n very womkriV, Un'r it,  twpat���������'causo. this Is a loiwon nipt    i  11 , ������������������ ��������� ' '   ' ./  Balloonn ar������  usiully yollow, b/.cmu������������  ���������lmt oolor protfot* the nthlwr u/.*d as  uate must attend one session.   Thi  were  1517 studentr* regisierea ec������ii:/;S  ;,909>10;:A'r;;-yVy''.:''" '[" --:yAAr  For Calendars, write the Regtjtrar,  GEO. Y. CHOWN; B^An Xl  Kanfliton, Onisir  14  MADE IM CANADA  Bestpc  Sold ant  Used  E.W.ailUitC���������������  Toww*������������.<  ������������������������������������������������������������.i.iiil������ii������iit,li  SHOUT.  (Detroit Pr������������ Prees.)  .71  "Do you  bolievo     in lonfj* ong  monCli?"1^ .     , \.;J  "Not in tho summer timo. X/rl  oeospt  tho    propoiial    of    a������.y'������������������-������������������}.  whoso   vacation    lasts    longer     Al  two weeka,"  ���������    ���������������.���������.������.������.������.��������� ������".���������  A������U for Minard's and * take;, ne^  In' nomllon, could turn up. yet   ynu'v* * outer shos*^ "iilnst iho ditintosrating  plciised us very otinsidornblOt innm/'-        oKtct of IVil.    .        ������������������,.'���������  ..������.,.  '   ��������� ' ��������� ���������'-, :   AAA   '/'.     <��������� X. ��������� .  y     y'lAAAXA'YY  '���������".llinLxLi:.:1 '-" * '���������-���������-   -''*'* ^'.J* >"���������' M:xAr ������������������ ���������,���������': \  ' Horrible ThqHbt,  How hard it is to bo resigned I i|  A fearful thought upsets our mliil  Brings to'ottr. ������y'a tin* irystsl twtjl  ���������Vv'httl if no.<L<.vu������ *������<f������i44i������,ii������*fli-i>c*"r1|  -~Trtrorjt;'������ Until  if .'..;"'',y;-.1-,N;,y^.i*l'������l xA
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-sMB9a*As��ct��ria>a-Mfsa>��:
How Divorces Are
Granted in Europe
Ltndon.���A remarkable contribution
to material for study of the divorce
question is the tabulated analysis of the
' divoice laws of the various" <- European
countries, aud the self-governing colonies of the British empire, submitted to
the royal commission on divorce by its
secretary. The salient features of these
laws may be briefly summarized.     "" _
Austria permits to ftoman Catholics
separation only, hut has , different
law a for other sects. Protestants may
obtain divorce on the several grounds
of misconduct, malicious , desertion,
an attempt   on  the  life    of  the     con-
(> sort and "insuperable aversion";
while separation is permitted on the
grounds of ill treoitment, inducement
to an* immoral life, for mutual    agree-
1 ment. * Eleven grounds for suit are
open, to Greeks resident in Austria
among which are an unfounded accusation of misconduct against the
wife, "high treason, entry into a monastic; order, malicious desertion, cru-
elty,*.conspiracy against the life of the
con&prt    and    "irreconcilable    hatred.",
'   No    separation    is    permissible.    Jews
��� hfccvjnine grounds for divorce open ^to
them, amongst      which  are  malicious
desertion,  imoral   living,   cruelty,    the
i   agreement1 of both parties    &nd      the
i fact that one of the spouses has become
a" Christian.
Belgium, recognises as grounds for divorce,   misconduct   of   the   wife,   misconduct    of the husband, if  he    shall
' have kept the co-iespondent in the
common residence, violence endangering life, cruelty, grave indignities,
sentence on one of the parties involving loss of civil rights and "mutual
aud unwavering consent of the parties     expressed   in    the manner    pre-
ii   scribed by  law."    Separation    is    per-
'- mitted, but  on the demand    of the re-
" spondent divorce must be granted after three years, unless the petitioner
agrees to the cessation of the separation.
Ten grounds for divorce are recog-
ni2ed in Bulgaria, these including misconduct, cruelty, threat or designs against
the life of the consort, the absence of
the husband for four years if his whereabouts is unknown, he fails to send his
wife the means of support, insanity, sentence to severe punishment for theft,
fraud embezzlement, or homicide, unsubstantiated  charge  of  misconduct, made
Vi by one party against the other and "re-
( straint on religious liberty."
LEPROSY IS CAUSE.
-    In Denmark the grounds for judicial
divorce include misconduct, bigamy, desertion, leprosy, absence for five years
-where the presumption is that the absentee vis dead, and     imprisonment for
HfeZ' Administrative  divorce is  obtainable on grounds of insanity, separation
.fortthree years, or sentence'-of     three
.years.    Separations can be granted by
theiminister of justice, usually oa     the
grounds which entitle to-divorce.
Tja France the grounda Ior divorce ara
misconduct, -violence aud endangering
life;- cruelty, grave indignities, and   the
l���
coi!demnationPo�� either party, to an "af-
-flietive and'degrading'punishment." Sep--
�� arationis permissable, but where separation has continued for three years it
can he converted as a right into divorce
on the applicatioU of either party. -* - .^
Divorce in'the''German empire is
obtainable "on either absolute or discretionary grounds. Absolute grounds
include misoonduit, bigamy, attempt
on> life, malicious j desertion for one
year and insanity of three years'
duration, "destroying ^intellectual communion between the parties,' and holding out no hope of recovery," Separation is allowed on grounds similar to
those already mentioned, but on tho
demand of the defendant ( decreef of
divorce must be granted.. Discretioa-
ory divorce is obtainable on r tno
grounds of grave violation of mar'tal
duties, or of "dishonorable % or immoral conduct rendering marital rola-
,tioBs so strained that the continuance
of the marriage ought nob to be   ex-
1
I
"poeted.*    i .      , ....
Greece allows the husband eight
%' grounds for divorce and the wife only
\\ *��even. For tw�� liUBbau&.th�� grounda em-
*' brace misconduct, An attempt on tho
husband's life, nondisclosure or* hor
knowledge of a plot Against his life, non
disclosute to tho husband of her know-
lodgeAef^aVoonspirioy against tjiosov-
et^igu, staying tho night at another
house excepting the house of her parents, attending races, theatres or sports
���without the husband's consent, or at*
tending dinners or bathing in the com-
*p��ny of men against Iter husband's
���wish. A wife may allege as grounds fer
divorce tho husband's conspiracy against
the sovereign-or his failure to denounce
oyoh a conspiracy after }t has come to
lit* knowledge, an1 attempt by the - 'husband* on lier life, or hi*'failure to denounce,it or prcBooute in respect of-lb
after becoming aware'ef plots against
her life, his endeavor to procure miacon-
duot on her part, his preferment of a
false charge of, mlsoonduot "against her
husbsud't* uiiioonduat in tho home, or
his persistent misconduct in tlio ssmo
town.
Hungary specifics as absolute
grounds fordlvorop mUoonduct, bigamy, ���malicious desertion, An attempt
npou/tho life or serious maltreatment,
endangering the safety or health of the
other patty, and' sentence ol? death or
'five years' imprisonment. Discretionary
ttrouhds of tAWo-foe embrace wilful violation) ef marital obligations, other than
the above, an attempt to Induce a child
���ef * family-to a criminal aot��' or to an
immoral life, and stubborn porsisteuoo
in **r Immoral life; -Separation is pst-
1 "mitted. :.;* v        ������-,���.������',.���. A->?.,. v..,.,���.-
y'Afni the Notharlanda misconduct,   wa-
Hclou. dswrUon for fJVo y��ar*v    aau��
.teiM-w'to impvlsonmeht for at least four
year* and grave Injuries���' or ill    treat-
ment *nd��*i?*rW life are the   reoog*
', '���wised grounds,' ���'    ' -"
A In lUljr, Gpwlu And Poilujr*! only, ��6p*
*r*tioi�� is permitted.
. -/WnwgltfUw^ diroroe not
*$f by proosss of law on the (ftwnnds
-of mlseonttuot, bigamy, malloious dsssr-
tion for three years, assault and cruel
.,.t��mMft'. &x!%?$$&i sir*; Aiwssc fj��
��� *�����*#��* y*MY*t erfov thyw* '%*������� it (UmtUi
���eau be plumed, and ImprUoumout lot-
life after the innocent party has waited
seven years. By royal decree divorce con
be obtained by the grounds of insanity*
imprisonment for three years or if separation by mutual agreement be continued for sis years and reconciliation
is impossible. Tho law recognizes separation which by royal decree may be
changed into divorce on certain grounds.
Houmania grants divorce ^.on, ���the
grounds of miscoriducti abuse or ill-treatment, an< attempt on the life ofJ the. consort, or the failure ito Warn ,the' other
party of any attempt by ca,,fthird .party,
and the mutual consent of -the}parties in
the nitrhner prescribed by law. **< _,'"'
Russia adapts hef divorce*'lawss to the
various classes of her subjects.- Gi& believers may" obtain" divorcte for misconduct, bigamy, absence fcr-five^ysars
without news, and the condemnation to
the loss of civil rights-br banishment to
Siberia. Lutherans * have more than a
dozen grounds available to them, including misconduct, attempt to poison, five
years' desertion, refusal to fulfill conjugal duties, madness, depravity of life,
cruelty and offensive treatment, grave
crimes involving sentence of death or a
punishment in substitution and penal
exile. In the case of Jews the rabbi
may grant .divorce on a large number of
grounds based, on' Mosaic law. ' *
GROUNDS FEW IKf SCOTLAND.
In Scotland, divorce is grafted either
rfor misconduct or*for'four years' malicious desertion. Judicial separation may
also be obtained for cither of these reasons, or for statutory habitual drunkenness. *   ;' -s
In Sweden grounds for judicial divorce are misconduct, illicit intercourse
with a third party after betrothal, malicious desertion for one year, provided
the absentee has left the kingdom, ab- fl $n|endid
sence' without news Jor sixv,years, attack
on life, life imprisonment- and insanity
where it is of three years* duration and
is pronounced incurable. Divorce by
royal prerogative may be based on condemnation for a gross offence, or for
oue involving, temporary loss of civil
rights, imprisonment for at' least two
years, '-'prodigality, drunkenness or violent disposition," and "irreconcilable
aversion and hate" lasting after one
year's separation.
In Switzerland the grounds of divorce
include cruelty, base conduct, malicious
desertion for two years, insanity Tender-
ffitr married life impossible, and after
three years* duration pronounced incurable, and "incompatibility of temper
rendering married life unbearable."
Separation is permitted, but one of the
parties can demand a divorce if reconciliation does not take place. After
three years this demand for divorce may
be nut forward as,a right. In regard to
deesrtion, an action can not be brought
until after six months from the decree
calling on the absentee to return.
Where the laws of the British colonies differ froin those of England it is
chiefly'by the inclusion of such delinquencies as desertion, cruelty, habitual
drunkenness, imprisonment fo/ a period
of years ^and lunacy.
" . -  . ��� a �� .	
NO  PLACE  FOft  GRAFTERS.
A Country Without Army, Navy,
Police, Treasury or Postal System.
They come together like the teeth,
of a dog, do the frontiers of Fiance
and Spain,-and between* the^teeth is
a bone���such a vejy small bone that
one wonders why- it-was not swallowed up long ago, and the name o�� the
bono is Andorra. .
"The whole area of this lonely little
"nation is something less- than half
that of Greater New York," says, a
writer in the Metropolitan, 'and its
entire' population does not equal that
of one of New York's great ouice
buildings. - ��� "
,-"Fot want of ,a better name the
geographers have called it a republic,
but the Andorrana part their .allegiance carefully in the middle, as they
do their'hair, dividing^ it (the allegiance, not the hair),' between the
Pope and the French President.'
"If TolatoyT himself had framed its
government he could nob have built
anything more after hia own heart.
The heads of families���the patriarchs-
of Scripture���elect repreuentatives who
several times eaeh year saddle their
mules and go riding down to the four
hundred year' old parliament house,
where it nestles cosily in the mountain'valley "of" Andorra" la Vieja, to
mahc 3uoh',f��w and simple laws aa
tho well feeing of Aheir pastoral constituents requires.'
"So slight ore the expenses of government In Andorra, for .all told thero
are/but four 8alarle4'iofiieial>v that
a small poll tax on* goats and sheep
amply moots thom- all. There io no
army, ovon .ot tho smallost--tor who
iB thero to fight? There aro no police,
for the peasants do their owrt policing.
"Whon I was in Andorra,' 'tho
writer says, "the prison���there is but
ono���was used as a*- poultry, house.
Thor is no flro department, for the
hrusc* ��.re all of stono. Thero ia no
<^hugo.,foT tho people pay In kind.
No postal system is thoro ��Ithor, for
,wl��Di�� an Andorran writes a letter,
which rarely happens, ho entrusts it
to pi mo accommodating person who
is ��oln�� ovor the bordor into Franoo
or Spain."
��� IS"    ������������-���
Another   Wonderful   Cure   By^s That
'    <   l Wonderful 5Vuit aiwlicino^  ' **
-*" "Frult-a-tlves."        '*   It
..    c c ���**.
Mr. Mathlas Dery, of 225 Church
street, Ottawa, Ont., was treated for
i ears by physicians for Painful Dyspepsia. He spent so much money for
doctor's ..sned'eines without getting
much' relief that he had about made
up his mina that his case, was hopeless. , v
Seeing "Fruit-a-tives" advertised,
however, Mr. Dery thousht he would
imest 50c in a box of these wonderful
fruit Juice tablets.
And this famous fruit medicine did
ior Mr. Dery what all the doctors
could not do���It cured him.
He writes:���"Fruit-a-tives" positively cured me of severe Dyspepsia when
physicians failed to relieve me." /
"Fruit-a-tlves" makes the stomach'
sweet and clean, Insures sound diges
ilng'accomplished by b?-*��s work, applied <
intelligence in   dairying.    We   need  to
realize that it is perfectly feasible to do
a good deal more laisiug, not only the
much needed laising of the general standard  of  the  average cow, so that the
3,000 poundei   is   no     longer  "in     our
midst," but the raising of a good many
more cows of at least the 10,000 pound
type.    Dairy .records of milk produced
andifced qonsumed will soon show which
^COfo in the stable of the average dairy-
ih&n'is uoi worth keeping, and which will
' rOspond to more liberal feeding so a3 to
�� produce milk in abundance.    Cow test-
^j^Tassociations, will help  every dairy-
"uiuu to success ^iois'^the nearest to you
n�� assist jn forming a^new one.���C. F. W.
*- <.f. -,          *> a %   . -	
FOREST PRODUCTS
Forestry Branch Department of the
Interior.
"Forest Products of Canada, 1908," is
the title of the latest bulletin issued by
the foiestry branch of the Department
di the Interior. It comprises the result
of- the first year's work of the Dominion
 .������ ���������, ���.������.^.��� ,^���.��v. ����&^-     foiest seivice in the compilation of sta-
..lori and regulates bowels, kidneys and j tistics  relating to the  production and
v ' consumption of the forest products of
the Dominion.   Messrs. H. R. MacMillan
* 50c a. box, C for S2.50, or trlaVbox,
2fie���at ail dealers, or fiom Fruit-a-
tives, Limited. Ottawa.
Crop     For
Farmers.
Ontario
Ontario farmers who have gone into
alfalfa experimentally have proved be^
yond the shadow of a doubt that this
is the best paying fodder crop that an
agriculturist can grow.
Alfalfa has been known since 490 B.
C, and was successfully grown in
Greece and Rome nearly 2,500 years ago.
In" the State of Kansas, where in 1891
30,000 acres grown, while last year nearly a million acres acres of alfalfa were
under crop, resulting in untold financial
benefit to the farmers of this State.    -
There are five different varieties, viz.:
American, Turkestar, Arabian, Peruvian
and German, but for Ontario the American variety is best suited.
Alfalfa, unlike many other crops, enriches the soil rather than empoverishes
it. The roots extend into the earth
from five to twelve feet, reaching down
and bringing to the surface nitrogen and
other valuable mineral plant food. It
has been grown continuously on a farm
in one of the counties of this Province
Wfc_!
^
ElM�������M0a��@
m^r mSmn a hkli
E&SSS bread,
i*?i
'���**.���*<.
'Vi'At	
�����*     *,i  ���*(**���_,
pie and  cake- '
i
i)akes them perfectly all through*
snd browns them, appetizingly.
ROASTS beef, poultry and game
with a steady boat, which preserves the rich natural Savor.
BHOBLS steaks and chops���makes
them tender and inviting.
1T��ASTS bread, muffins*, crackers and cheese* * *
i. - i   *uS
1 ���*��� i,��
a -na*
- '    -*    \^\
%     ** ""Sf
* y iy
'        -     1*3
; v*-
coal.
and
<*��,
y \
iso -araagery oi
ashes; no stooping to get a.
the oven; no^smokfejPtio dust,
no odor���just good cooking
with greater fuel economy.
Irons and water in wash-
boiler always hot.   The
Oil Cook-stove
-*>
��T��'l
still
for nearly thirty  years, an
duces good crops.   It can be grown suc-
?'
i*f;
Ths Qoldon Rule,
i The* Golden Utile Ib uot pccullur to
OlirUtlanlty. It * Ih found among thn
vrtloutj poohliryratt follow* t "Do aw yon
would be 'ddnn l)y.��'.i-Tj,,orttlttn. "Do not
that to ti neighbor which you would
taks 111 from hlm.',--Apcloiit Oreok*
"What you*would pot that men Bhould
do to ynu, take euro nnd do not to
th��m,"*-HChlne��Q. , "Ono ���l-ould nock for
otliorn the' things ouo' doilroi* for onc'a
nolf/'���BuddhUt. "S����k for other* tha
good you floek for your��olf.,,--il*!��yptlnn.
"T��ft nono of you tre*t M�� brother lu a
wny ho hlro-aolf Would . dUlIko , to bo
treated."���Mohammedan. *'What��0(*Y��r
youV <io not wlili your neighbor to do to.
you, do not unto hlm,M*-rJowbh.~fNo\v
York Amerloiin. ;        . X': - A':,' *��� XA ���:���
������, >.������'���'���.}! ������ .���..���; :<����. .#'i.i��...��a��.*'��f|..y-'-"��." i*h'," '".;, '.'y.'-1
���'��� -' .: A'"diffrcu'.tArt��iK^\l.-'\;'*������''.".
Tlu> ta��k Whioh tlvi AmwUian ��o*��th
polar oixpsdltlon hn* lot Ituclf to perform,    In tho opinion    of Sir Erncnt
ShiMiUotoh, "v/m ��a,'lc harder than rrnn
generally rcoognlred, Inasmuch an no
one fca<l evtr landed In the flaws wliere
tho exploring party purpow-n to land.
Indeed, no ouo W ever ie��ii Und there,
although tharo wm an loo ollff 160 feet
1;!A Tr*!ft ras tuttH **** :��� *��� nm%, Am.
erlnjiiia might find U��d In that local'
Ity,
cessfully on sandy, heavy clay loam or
on nearly any variety of soil properly
drained. Successful experiments wfth.it
have been conducted on a limited scale
with success in nearly ewvy part of Ontario both' with and without a nursing
crop. Spring sowing has given best results. If sown with a nursing crop hartley at the rate of one bushel per acre
is an excellent one for this purpose.
Eighteen or twenty pounds' per acre of
alfalfa is the proper quantity of seed.
From three to four crops can be haivest-
ed in one season aud the average height
of a plant runs from fourteen to twenty
inches. When about one-third of the
crop is in bloom is ah excellent time to
start cutting, as it tthen > possesses its(
greatest foo'd value. The cutting should
be done in the forenoon. whensthe'dew i&
off the grass and the'tedder .should follow -immediately and Jbe*- kept at work
until late in the afternoon and the crop
left^in windrows. This process should
bo repeated the following day and the
hay.put iu*coils and'^left" for several
days. It shouUUnot be..>cut too/closo to
the ground,* as the plant may be injured
thereby. l       ��� X ,     , ''\"    ' ,
The yield per acre of green crop in
about 20 tons, and of dry hay five. It
should not be allowed to remain too long
in tho hot sun as tho leaves, aro liable
to become dry and break off, and they
contain mo'st of the nutriments. Seed
ia produced boat from either first or second cuttings and averages 'ivo bushels
per aero, although- It ^ sometimes-runs as
high ns ten.
Alfalfa hay contains about BO per cent,
moro digestible protein than hay made
from red clover.' It makes a splendid
pasture.for horsca or hogs' but.core Is
required when sheep or cattle aro turned in as thoro is a tendency to bloat it
allowed to cat too much, especially when
tho grass Is wot.
An application of about twelve loads
of barn yard manure per aero ovrry
four years Iiob provod very satisfactory.
FerlluVrs containing phosphate -havo
given th�� best' results. When a field
.of alfalfa Is ploughed down tho surfneo
soil Is completely filled with roots rich
In fertile <don*iPnis.       ���   ��� .,
It is to lie hoped that ovory farmer
in Ontario, who has suitable, well dr��l��*
��d soil, will put In a field of this- mo&t
desirable crop. ��
.T. Locklc Wilson.
aud G. A, Gutches are the compilers of
the figures.
This woik was undertaken by the forestry branch with the object of meeting
a long-felt want as to reliable statistics
relating to the use of wood in Canada
more frequent than the census figuics,
winch are published every ten years.
The returns do not profess to be complete, but aie thought to be reasonably
"accurate, and at any rate give a fairly
exact idea of the quantities and values
of material and products in the different lines.
The woik was new, both to the manufacturers and to the officials pf the
bianch, but in future years, as it continues, it is hoped to have much more
complete and reliable returns. Copies
of the bulletin may be obtained gratis
by applying to the superintendent of
forestry, Ottawa.
The total value of the production of
lumber, lath, shingles, crossties, poles
and pulpwood during the year was $67,-
425,044.
The production of sawn lumber is
shown by the figures to be in the neigh-
boiLood of 3,348,176,000 feet, board
measure, per annum, valued at $54,338,-
036.
British Columbia easily leads in the
pi eduction of shingles, producing 724,-
652,000 of the value of $1,391,306. Its
nearest competitor is Quebec, which produced 406,440,000, valued at i|>84S,787, and
then follows Ontario, with a
pioduction of 223,533,000, valued at
$461,135. The total production for the
Dominion was l,499,3SC,G0O shingles, the
jaggregate value of which was $3,101,996.
-In the manufacture of laths Ontario
takes first place with 263,241,000 to her
credit, valued at $612,856. The total
number of laths manufactured was 671,-
hs& a Cabinet Top vdth shelf for keeping plates and food hoi*.
Drop shelves for the coffee -pot or saucepans, and nickeled towel-racks.
Sthassiong tiirqu-wss-blaseR?msclchinsncy*s.: The-aickd. finish,
-with the bright blue of the chimneys, makes the stove vefy attractive and invites cleanliness. Made with 2, 2 and 5 burners; the
2 and 3-burner stoves can be had with or without Cabinet.
CSXmm&n Won: Becareym eeg thb ��we-��*��aat (beiuume-elctertais "SEW ���PZBFECnOff.'*
Every dealer everywhere; It not at yours, write for Descriptive CircuS&r
to the nearest agency ofthe
uupejr��s& Oil Cosspaay,
���     Limited.
AIMS
IN CASE OF FIRE
���>B��,U0i>, oi tiie vuiue ul $1,487,125. The
total number of laths manufactured was
6717562,000, of the value of $1,487,125.
During the year the railways purchased 13,978,416 cross-ties fory" which'they
paid $5,281,685.'
Reports as to the poles purchased
were received from 46 telegraph and telephone companies, 151 electric light, power and railway companies and 19 steam
railways owning their pole lines. These
represent 66,544 miles of line, supported
by 2,433,245 poles.    '        v - ''
( . 0 �� m t .   	
Rflusfc Epigrams.
Music appeals directly to ttie emotions; it is, therefoie, the mtorit vital
and most dangerous of the arts.���George
Henry Hart.
Music ig. the crystallization of sound.
���Thoreau.
Aluflip is the true universal ���speech of
maukind.TxO. 5. Wdber.' '
Secular > music should be essentially
light and gay.-���Goethe.       '-'  '
Musk* stands in a much closer connection with pure sensation-than'any> of the
other arts.���Hclmholt^, .
Some Ways It May Happen and How,
to Act When  It Does.
i*
Atticsand closets are the breeding
places of many fires. An attic is generally th�� asylum for all sorts of inflammable material,' and aa.it never is properly ventilated, it becomes a fire incubator when the summer sun strikes
the roof. t     v
Aimong the odds and ends that make
up the contents of the average attic are
old varnished furniture, Adry as tiudc*,
rags, many of them greasy and ripe for
spontaneous combustion," painting oils,
liable to take*fire when the sun beats
on the roof; broken toys aud old clothes
the .pockets of which, aaay oosAsin'mstaii-
es. Attics and garrets often, have a temperature of 110 degrees Fahrenheit,
which is the ignition point for matches.
��� Floor sweepings under furniture opm
i a closet^ are liable to take fire spontaneously or" from a fiying match head.'
Sav^dusfe "sed in sweeping'floors, if * left
in a corner where there is no current of
air to carry off the heat it generates, is
very likely to become hot enough to^
ignite itself.    t -    >
A .preparation advertised for V sweeping carpets is composed of sawdust, sand
and mineral oil to give it color, together
with tincture of benzine to give it odor,
according to Good Housekeeping. Fires
have frequently started spontaneously
from Jieaps ^<yf Jjhis material. .Greasy
overalls kept in a tight wardrobe haye
been known to ignite.
The mostv dangerous closet is that
under a stairway, because inflamn\aple
materials may hide there yand^if 4**��� fire
starts in it the best, avenuo of.-escape
from upper stories is..cut off. K *,
Furnace ashes in the oellar'have '-in
them so much fine coal and litter-, that
they are liable to spontaneous combn>*
tion if .vs. open' window permits them
to get wet"by u- rain atorm. Tho fino coal
from tho winter's supply may ignite VI if
wet ��. *'    j 1 *   .1 ^     ci
"vu* .,{    1       * v .-^-.n/J. V
Playing "with fire ahd irfatclies by children is a .prolific source of fires in *$UU
donees.   ,    "    "*     '   ' -     -.        ,
One's "ability' Yo extinguish a starting
firo depends' upon intolligonoe\iynd self-
control. lf; tho bla-t*e is just       "
not on the blaze. One bucket of -Water
will'do more good if thrown-j* W by
handfuls or with a broom' thaii* dashed
on at once. A small fire may be smothered with a rug or'blanket^ or'heatea '*
out with a wet broom. -
If you cannot put'out the fire iu a
minute" then "give an alarm at once. Do
not leave * door open, when you r'?n
out to give an. alarm". K the doors and
windows are closed when' a^fire * starts
you may be able to get the fi-emen
there in time to ipufc it out while -i^ is
in only one room. The fire' soon ^cou-
sumes all the oxygen in a-closed room
ond may di�� out if it gets uo fresh, air. '
After the firemen are called, work at
getting out the things yoa wast mostlo
save. Don't throw the clock from' the
window and then carry out jwu? "clothing, as some persons have done.    �� 'j
If awakened in the night by the amell
of fire don't dress. Wrap yourself'in a
blanket or quilt from the bed and get
out the quickest,way you can. Shut the
doors "you pass through.  After ��� calling
help look> in and see whete and what* s&
th^ danger.   If the fire is on the  firstr   *
fl<)or it is very dangerous yto   go above
because heat and-smoke-aecend. ;*
���. One can' often get put through a -* hall
filled with smoke "Sy'going on Hands and
knees when one  would^.fa!Kehek��sg if
one ran. The smoke is^ thickets at - the '
ceiling. * Holding .a'wefc toweljor i"ahy-  ���*
thing made,.of wool, or, even a coc^oal- ' v
lar over, the mouth greatly' lessens "tfie    *
danger of injury to the^lnngs^or death     ,;
from the carbonic acid    gas inr*  Jbii
amoke.    - ,���  *     ''*    * ��� >    #-?- **.*> ,t   '
If a man V in V burning 'ouifo-W ,
with no* fire escape and the stair 'below ,,J-
is burning or the hall filled witk.^n&ke,  ,
,he should'fihut* the door and transom    "-
to, keep out tho gases. Then hojlshquld*, '*
throw open the window to get cool air. ,'
'and let tho firemen and neighbors^see
���where he is, so that they may briajf'����  '
Udder to the -window. 'l   *- ��
*��������� 	
:*���*
^A
"'  J.
throw water on,, tho, burning material,   tc-rrlcr.^
v .   t   STRICTLY UP TO DATE}. ���/ h ",
Visitor (in alroplanio anartments)-^-
What became of that beautiful littlo waiter Bpanicl you had on your j yacht lasfc
summer? ���* * *i  1      * x ' k ��"<v*,�� /
Hostess���Oh, ho was so unfashionable
starting t up hero that I oxchanged him Jor a sky*
WAm'-it:'*-
%::$M-&&b'$Wm&x |ll^:
L?^i
;AMi
tk^^l
'Xmy
c?#2*-
���mwn
Wtoir/'S'X
'K%Av$"
>\
70 POUNDS OF
MILK PER DAY
PR-         .  ���'.
In thU busy ngo whon Canada is male-
ing a namo for horaolf with big thin��"��i
wator powers, tlniber limits, rallroiula,
real nntato deals and mo on, It la porhapH
an well to remind oiir����lvo�� thnt t'��o or*
dluury farm oocratlonii oecnulonnlly
���how vory big things. Wc hear now and
then of poor oown and tow yields'of
milk, no wo need constantly to bear In
mind that huge thing* aro aocomplUUcd
by tha proper combination of tho Winy
dairyman, good feed and tlio selected
cow. Wo havo plenty of good cows in
Canada, noma that givo 10,000, 15.000
and 20,000 pound* of milk In a year. One
or two big r��eord> wero mado in Mareh
by e��ccllfnt wwe, one lot of "'* '" ono
herd giving a, total yield of 0,388 pound*
ot milk, and tomo giving at much a*
���evenly pound* of milk fn ono dayi
think of It, enough to tlipply the need*
of 60 ordinary people at the rate ol one
yilftfr tf,t)i,. 'Sitsfh ��fvt"��r* w^t *pl��lf*d up
���very day 1 they am not avemge eow*.
but .thay are an indication of what i�� Im*
$mz.
*""���.-���" * "" ���' ���
:;M^Xyy
A 'XdA
'A 'X^mAi]
w^xyixx^       .... ..i.;./..,;is^v,,..^^ ,.,...,,,,,,.,���.
for. "a few months only, don't think: for minute -thatrid buying; NA-DRU-CO goods you tire ii
experimenting with"".���wwr^^or untried preparationa. ���-��-.-.������....
v,V;v,h^vV���;.:������'���.yy AA^J^i^M^Xy'���;" Fv 'W'y'AyX.
XA
''A.
���AA .,XAYy'-XAiyXy..yy.y yyyyry'.X V"..  ,.������ -Y,X
    Thero are therefore no ���xperfmont* among
���m.^ *��������J.��- ^,w��i*-ai- aJI.^������. �������� ����t��^-M' NA-DRU-CO preparation*.   "Wo have luveetcd*alw^-
i�� ^uSS^X^^tt^t tffi i^ut cSSiS*    ��*htT *������� wfcrtfaw,, -work ana mou*y.:.in!;.the
'fiL^^SSfSf^lii^^^ NA-DRU-CO lino totakonny chance* of diKmUUof it
f^e for fUty to que h^
~ "'       Ijr^;����ft���� that each prepvratlon l��
we endorse It with the NA,-DRU-CO
, ,   A��k your t!iy*IcUfl or jrw
firm behind NA-DRU^O prt^ttratloiw mud about tlw
NA-DRU-CO lino: ythvy can .teU you, 'i>t<M'iWiiim\
furulib.ihem, on reoueflt, ��� fall lUtel tMincf^lkaU
InWNA��DiUJ>COartlcI*.
.'���'!���' '.-    .:'��� ^.i"*^^.TrTv,''' ��j;i=-.*i'.. '.;y|-,.:-.'��,s-"-'-
.;;...-.,...,.: If���byxmy ,eh��meo jrou .*hould ��ot bo entirely
satiafied with any NA-DRU-CO iirllcleycu try, ��-*tura
V the unuaed portion to the druggist from vyhom you
boughtitaudho, will -refund your money���willlttgly,
too. bcc��u*e WeritturoM'hlm, every cc-tithe gTvea
back to you. V -V* ���:>1��/��'vi'-''f.i'f;r|1V'"-i,...-v -X \'".: > XA"
It"your d-raggUt *hould hot Havt the p*��rtlctttar,
NA-DRU-CO article you oak for in dtock he can get
It for yoii wlthlutwo day* from o-��r ��ejire*t whal-camla
brunch, ��� y.      ���" *  "' '.*
xyi^^^lMy
"XA
'A\
Vf'.i'iit-i-
lit- .-'������., *
y.v.
Since.the unidi?our ixpertchemiflts have carefully
v, ttone over these formulte andoelected the best for the
NA-DRU-CO line.   Evory formula ha* boon carefully
,. ahiulj^ Isyth^M) (tmp^^^pjt&fpik If po*��lbl���� mxA
U ; i^jAeoniilder itt good enough to bear tho NA-DRU-CO
;yyradeMark..      A '.'...-...'.���.' ,AyX-'A'XX"XA^" y���������::���
���'fi A'< ,V-V'il' ''.���* ������!���'���'.',  ��� Jk'. '   9f '��� .���.''^.������'���'.'���:'���'', ������''.-��� ,���' '.        '������':'.
\ ��� .'������:';'�����(,;; y-'t ?^-:��.;. .An -|i��llinpwl.^;.,^:,,,..w;,;.'..^l^..i;..::>;..,,,^
-'-"���''��� A gbod example of what tro mean 1* NA-DRU-CO
Nervoione for Brain Pag ^of - rtervouii breakdown.
The formula wa* pronounced the most scientific cwu��'
bluatlon of neryo medlcine*> bub thia wa* enough.for
- ua; we had it tried oht witli odoteu different kind of
Brain workew ��� 8cliool Teocheif/-^wy��r(i�� %<>>"
kefpefl*���m well aa Society leader* and home worker#,
���nrt overwher* the reault waa *o good that wo adopted
it ��f one of the beat of tho NA-DitU-CO Hue.
I'jd'ir
'.)��� i
���i;y
Soma NA^DRU^O Preparationa You*U Frnd Mott Satisfactory,
Cmm*
C*M^ik UMiUf ����� CTcUatt);       KvikJtitM;
CUMUINii Oil fJguHuaMMMl. i- >: NtMlMI .
-'Tfuliitit* iM rHnni   ,v *FIm QiataMaw
Natl6t!iftl Dirua wad Chemical
Comoimv of Canaid&, Limited
RjVamHUiIIMI* tS*a*#
. w��i.v otm *nia��wati ooa* tMia
taugMAaa
;; "*;,"' ��iwj.t^i.u,n.tMjAu^. ***
OTTAWA,
, LOrmOtf.
CAUIAHY. HtUONc   :".
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KAunt3tV "tiitr^HiK:,
IOHCLITQH, 1	
'":    WWWfBOL
i   ..,y-W"
WrfltJT^'t
ra; :rg
291 ^^St
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JL
mm
# ���
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yX'M.A'^m^m*x;:,yM.
y
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"'".'''"I1!" ^fe������gH;;*f  'M������W:'ft$  B'-?  mm^^  m9^^^^^^^KKs^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^im.  fy!imMx<^mSTQls REVIEW  >V* wi. V*.������  rROFESSIOHAL  ^w*fcjw.-^*^a*^^^j������^^*^^^^^������pg*>  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  firo, Xiifo sad Aanfimi* Sssssaase  BSAL S8TATB, Ste.  T������v.AI������4  B.C  CHAS. MOORE, C.E.  M 0.  XdAK!������  SUBTBTOR AWD   AKCHRBOV  . Flans and Speoiflc-Saioae  CRESTON -       ������       ���������> B.C.  ���������                 *>.                   A         ������kW     WV      37<     *>Ste  j.    U.   A IN L������ fi B.  Svn-raTOR  - S.Co  SlMTUX    OOLUMBJU.    IiASB  TRAIL -  OKELL, YOU^G & CO.  Baal Estate and Iniaunaace.  HOUSES TO BEST  James Adlardi came iu^ fro n K Crata-;  brook loot Friday. He sayg that he and  his family,are now -residing at Cranbrook, where he has steady employment.  He may remain in Oranbrook a couple  of years.."        '���������.  FOR SALE���������A handsome one story  residence, plastered" rhrougbont; hoose  1 stands ou* two^ lots,, driveway, land ail  fenced; henhouse. In best residential  portion of tho town. We will sell this  for $1400 and give good terms Why  pay reat ? Oreston Valley Investment  Co.  Last Snnday .morning Mrs Rose and  Mr. Taylc? ss well as other members of  the Presbyterian church choir, sausj  dueta. -Good"choir singiug is also promised for next Sunday.  R. T. Walmsley, of the Creston Valley Investment Co., returned home on  Wednesday from a ten day's trip to Nelson and the Lardeau distriot. During  hi-i absence he closed a deal for a valuable  timber limit.  The O-C.S. is running a greafev Hurry-  Out Sale, covering all" their furniture,  crockery, hardware, stoves, house furnishings and otoer lines of merchandise.  SSBX  mm  9SSSS  CRESTON  GUY   LOWENBERG  COMaOLTCiO  Bxa������8BR  CRESTON  Tin.  With ft Lbeat Flavor  ttliss   Annie   Sichardson, dftacouftiss  Geo. Mead and Mis. Mead left for the  coast last Soterday on a short trip.  *W. Burton went.to Cranbrook last  Sunday on a business trip.  Mr. Hall, of Canyon City, haa tbis  week got potatoes and green peas ready  for use.  Miss Carta right, school teacher at  'Erickson, is visiting friends at Csas-  brsok.  102 Piece Dinner Sets, regular price,  4)17.50, now #10.75.���������O.O.S.  , Joe Tebou, the local rancher, went to  Kitchener last Sunday on amber busi-  ' ness.  . Conductor Joe Jackson was araosg  the many Oranbrook' people to visit  Creston this week.  Mr*. James Cook, accompanied by  Mrs. Riohards, went to Nelson on Sunday hist and returned home on Tuesday.  Try Prescription No. 99 for summer  colds, Bt the Creston Drug Store.  Miss Opie, sohool teacher at Alice Siding, went to Nelson last Snnday to attend the examinations for teachers being held thi* week in that city.  Mr*. Attwood, of Moyie, accompanied  by her little daughter, paid a visit to  Oreston on Monday  lost, returning on  ' Tnenday.  Houses for sale and rent at the CreBton Valley Investment Oo.  '���������"'; Mi*a DaUR-rd- principal of the publio  Rohool, left on Friday last for Saikatohe-  wttVai; Where *hewUl*pendn portion of  h������r vocation vUiting friends.  X,- ���������,. .���������..,'vi';,'.f-;'--.'V;f'v    ,'..v.y;;i/"''-Vv-V.^- ������������������.  ;OoucheB, fli^i pticb; (5,40,~O.O 8.  ���������      'A    y.'XA.  'X.A\' .'A        Xy.^ym:-' *:  ildrfl.yW.'K^^B  f<|r a three months visit to bar old home  i&the state of Georgia.    During her  a&woce she will also visit Alabama and  ,....A^A  a  ',, y-'.-y.  ������lsv new supply of Edison phonograph  nsoord* at the Oreston Drag and Book  Store.  ������������������$���������      ' .   ���������������:.*���������   .-.>.>���������> vv-". ���������'���������       :���������   ������������������������������������  ;VMr. Edward Hasklni, we think,  de-  * -awrves the credit far produolng the .first  eferly potatosaof good alee in tibia district, the ituie being brought to' town  last week  I '��������� '      '��������� .>' ']X .   ���������   ���������   '.;-��������� y   ....   .:;   .  j FOimD���������A lady'a blook elastic halt  with steel buakle. " Ownerean have same  by calling at the Rnviow offioe.  'it y  '...Fruit grower* la tho.������nth*������ Oreston  dlatriot report a groat lots of ebetrlo*  fhrongh the robins, whioh bird believe*  in worklrig on tho oo-operativo *y������tom.  We have land a* low as Jilt an acre in  Y$   inent Oo.  from Broadway Tabernacle, Toronto,: is  visiting her 6ister, Mrs. F. J. Bufeher-  ford.' She will speak on deaconess work  in the Methodist ohurch on Sunday evening next.  The Review has been appointed agents  for the "DucreBt" Stump Fuilor, of Victoria B. O. Already one of these machines have been ordered and will arrive  shortly. Furthur particulars of this  stamp puller will appear in our next  issue.  Miss Ii. M. Soott, Trained Nurse, of  Bathwell hospital, Manitoba* is ready  for engagements of any kind, Maternity  a specialty. Apply Miss L. M. Scott,  general delivery, Moyie, B. O.  J. Darbyshire has accepted a position  at the J. J. Grady -sawmill. Duck Creek,  ss engineer. The mill is, however, now  closed down temporarily, owing to the  engine getting out of order, bat a new  engine has new been ordered and iu a  few days will be installed, which will  have a capacity of 100 horse-power,  when the mill will resume, operations  sgsin ^?i������h sesswed energy. ���������  Farcies wanting their ads. chaaged  must positively hand the copy in at the  Review office not later than noon on  Wednesday. Any changes handed in  after that time will not appear till the  next issue.  We have a First-Class $ob Printing Department  and your orders  el*  be in ike- hands of experienced printers  Letter  Heads,  ��������� i  ������ i  Dm Heads  Envelopes, Cards  Circulars  In fact, anything and everything in the way of High-  Grade Commercial Printing at the  <s  n  I  review  v_-/ A JL A ^tee/1-  FOR SAIiE.��������� Ten acres of Fruit Land  at Oanyon Oity. on Block 812, being Lot  76. Over one acre cleared and partly  cultivated with vegetables ���������Apply R.  Langlands, Oanyon Oity, or to Rev R.  W. Lee, Box IS, Hosmer,  The water on the famous Kobtenay  flats at Oreston is now going down, and  yet there are no mosquitoes.  Our paper ejaw to the homi  am! It r*^-wtfwi*4conicd there.  H you with to roach ihe houte*  wHo, the real arbiter of domeoila  tfc*NnJM, youean do to tfirouoh  e������r paper and our Cla**lfled  Wairt Ada. term an bitarsttlnij  I'MUkMZMaMl mm*Umm m* la'/.:"'  . nw������i.������iM,|mwn> ������i w   '  Services Next Sunday.  "aiwtai ������ritf������,*/ibcvriii.r '������������������  ,,.,i.'.'.;. .-'������'.���������;���������.���������  ��������� .-v.; :yx  ��������� ..A*.    .'^-..U  ;'v.V.:V.'-������*'��������� i1  *i*fm  large blocki.--Ore������ton 'Valley  Invest-  At Scott's Restaurant  ���������",'.. i;  A New Short-Order  Restaurant  Meals at all h^urs, *5c. and  up, on the European plan.  Order what yon wont and pay  , for what yon get. ."'���������-- -- ���������; -.  ' .- . "      "     ���������'"��������� ������������������ ..���������������.">      i -  W^^-^ww.m .1 ....Wi.    I ..i    . li i m^mmmm^mm^^t  MURPHY, Proprietors  Presbyterian Church  Service* will be held ia the Presbyterian Ohnrah on Sunday, next. Morning eervioo, 11 a.m.; Evening uorvioe,  7.80 p.m.   Sundaysohool at 10.0 a.m.  Morning eubjeot; "Failure"; Evening *nbjeot: "The First Gentleman."  Special singing.    A hearty invitation  ���������to'All.--���������-.������������������. X.i",:.. '.   IA���������'..,".'"'[A  John Ji Gun������NLEE, Poator.  '���������A.  Methodl*t Church  'i'v ���������   .-.''('' ', ''.'.���������', ���������'!.'.'���������    ''i-'y>jf\ '$h.'.yy ''���������''; '���������  " '���������-   .��������� Vyi" XX & ,.;��������� ��������� V'iy. YXYAfXyWy;','  Service* on 'Bnndayy'hext:. Sun  Sohool and Bible Olasa At 10-00 a.  Evening Servioe, 7V80p.m.  , F, J Bo*b������r������oro, pa*tor  ndsy  m.:  Chureh of Bngland  Divine Sorvioo iutho NEW SOHOOL-  HOU8B :���������Servioft*, Snnday, July 10th  (7th Sunday aftor Trinity): iVatinfl  nud Sormon: at 11 a.m.; Sunday:  Hohool,8 p.m/W :,.���������;;,;���������:<���������. ,:;; >;,0  ";APmhtP'O, HxvMAy.yioar,  "'    ������������������"���������iyy^.v  i.y.,  y .     . y: Ay.  aMMM������l������*aM*M������MM4^Nl*M������a������^^  WANTED���������Tenders for tho right to  out tho hay crop ot 1010 on the lands of  A. 8b B, 0. E. Co., between tho boundary  lino nnd tho reclamation farm.* Offora  tobelbgdod with theoompony atKnalo  not lntnr than 95th Juno. v    v  "'. C. V, XUel fcud wife went to Neluon on  Saturday laat, Ur. Biol returned the  jlore part of the week, while .ltr������. Elel  remained over a- feW day������. to pay a vteit  to lfra������ W. V. ttmlml    . "  :l Frnit grower* and' cHli*n������ generally  ���������hoald watoh fo*'xthUtim and  devtroy"  - them laa.tttbh li.th*wy '-show- np. These  ,uo������lWweedUiUalUyi*rtHlWrflm*iii will  iy*oon tiaeoine a aoomtit to the dlitrkit.. V ,  ��������� ���������}'������������������ y   ' . ' ���������".  ,   O.OJ meanNOrabbttook C^opetmHVk',  ' (fltoraa. Yon will 'pi*W4tai������������i'men������u������r that;  m.\������'3! bows ssc^sy ' to yw, s������ rtttth  *mh wmtt. tow. tb* O.O.H. ������dlu' ���������.  mg ana  Land Clearing  From > $50 to $ J25  .,-.  -9%f Acre  Plowi������K ami Harrowing  *���������������������������'���������'   Done by the Acre  All WOt-K ������u������raute������id done promptly  ,- v    ,;,;��������� m& thoroughly.'   ���������  W������i..ii.M..iMAVi||.WiiWllilMI>',WW>W^*..WWWWWW.V.������Wf������������.'^<' " '<"     '    I .'  i> ..w.im.1 ,  .'V  |.yi������  . ,,J'Y  T. W. QUAIFE  xjxy.'i  I ������e>****������**������-������e<>ee*������*������ i  Cl������t The  |-...'i������,,'.^i  A Whole Year   t  Foir ienCents  _ . Bendadlniiior ten-ft^ntK tortay liitd  ,, ������������tOann������ltt,Mli������������tpouu.r.v papor. Tho  11 only UHiwir in tlio world printod on  THWFAUM. The only mpor In ,tlio  ,, wprJd ettltod by ������ man win* Ih In oon-  , i Htant touch Willi tlio work ho taiim  nl>niit,       '   ' . '  Yow Know there In money In poultry  but Jl&o ���������vemninit'eWfi it'etb* know  inrtnoM^hlnlilNyllie koy to miobaM,  Our paper will tollyou,bow you'imn  e������t ww for hMtoltlnif dollvurod to ypiir  addrvna KltKK, bow toliat������li i tocldck-  Nelson Jjinrt District���������Dlutvlobol  Woivt Koot������n������y, '' "'v.'.  Tako nottoo that 1, Thomn* Dirt, hutobor.  of crouton, 11,0,, tntnnd to apply for permtftii  * - ' ���������     denr" ��������� **"     '  ir at, a pott:pjimiti.. ..   okhiof tlie louthMii-t eornvr or hOt77*17, tliunoo  Ion to puroluuo tlit) rotlowlnkdenorlbiid ln,ndi:  Oominonotnur ������t a pott:plantid <0 olmlim  nortb 30 olialtiM, thono* wo������t 40 obkliiR, tlionou  eoiitb 20 oliulne, thonoo east 40 ohninn io point  orcoiiimonooraont; contnlittiiK at aorau, more  or,l<wi. ,;.,- ���������  , May MU, 1110. A TI-IOmXH'IIIRT  1  WKLBONLA-tlDDIBTlUOT-DUtHotof  -   ICortt^n-aj*.       ,    {. 'A;>  Take notlo* tbat we, Obnrlea llooro. of OrM<,  ton, 11.0., ������Miipstlon ���������iirvoyor. Oeoi'KO Alexander Mtodouald Youtinf, or'Ohntt>it,{ Jt.O���������  ,oeeup������tlon,'a*fltont, and. Jame* ThomM Bnr-  ...   ..������  *lon,ftceht,In-  purohasa the  Mima. oflLltcbener, ll.C, pccuputlon, f-ccnt,  fonatrtupnly for pormlmilonioiT *   'followInit hmWW lnnd*ri   -'*  Coinrannolnaat ii' pool punted oh" tlio ioutn  erly^bouiidiiry of^ Hip, UrltMh'.' Uolombla  Tlint'*  '������  /���������  ������n* and bow to tralmo iliflin.  prftoiioally uliowlna  Ssiilymsira money.^        _ t  Hondi ton c������inU today nnd tuicomo a  roftilur mibnwlb*-*,,wid,.nilwtc v.nmy  ^rte'pl^^ojitlmrtho  n-aviswaudaddukt* your tubucrlptlon  u>���������     ts. **-: i,/1 v' ; i,  ��������� the Psrmara' Home Journal  ������",���������''" cittAfWim i Oar., can a������a. ��������� ���������; ���������  !  '  wa^wiiiwwwWWi^^  mUHi'"  Houthurn Itallwsy Oo.'ii rlKlitor**vftyopponlt������  ���������Uifj 68.111Ilo post, tnenco nonth 40chiiinR,tboiio������  Voit 3> ctinin-i. ihonofl north ������i oh������lnn, thonon  wotti ho ohnina. thoiifio norih ao olinln*,  tltooofl WABt M ohslriM, mora or 1i������m. to the  easterly boundary or the town������li������ of Kltohen*  or, U.O.. thonoo north io the right, of way of  the Urlllnh Oolumbla Houthurn Kallwny Co.,  thenou eiutorly ftloiijt nktdrlBhtor rrny to th*  plaooofbtstncinj;, and oontitntng too ������oron,  . more or )um. .-���������.'.    ���������    ,-���������  ,A- Potodj%prll 19th,IMo," ,���������"."." '  '������������������-,' , OIUB.MObttW   '  ! :'".-".'��������� '       ��������� ������.A. M.Ymmay  A,-,,,;��������� ,. . ���������    | :   y a. a.m,ipuwa, Agent  *���������*"  '"' ';'-��������� ' NMUmXA X>y'r XX   ,  > In the matter of an uppllautlohfor th* Ihmuo  ofudiiplli-'UuCertinuKte of rule loan undivided yi ot lltook a (tixotipt 'io *era������) and of  Itloakil.B.baiidO of Lot AW, Uroup l, Map  ������Wn Ktmloiw-y nuwict, .,  , Notloo I* borcby alvfirt that It Im my Intoii-  timi M> limiitiiitUi<)njiiiliMilou uf uiw iiionih  Ut.*flr*tpiH>lh)a.(lf'b hurnof a dupi  duplloiit*-  ftft������rtlt*flr*tmiblloatloii liurnoi  ,...,.  ������>rih������i:������rtlflcdtoofiltlo to. tho iihovif men-  linntd land In the ii*m������_.������f, Ciuy. l^wenbnrst   OortlflojiUi Ih doti'd tlmlifth wf.ilnrpfi  whioh c  fooflrnndiiutnberodwa*.        ,      ,,, .,.  land n*fllitry,Omee,    ."tS^Ml  ���������   - iftiisa, U.C., June Stsfl, 1M9  ogiMtrar  ���������piBiiaiiwwaiaaHiMMiaMMNaawipwniaaJa^^  wmmqmmm  LiathsiijiStiiiifirles;  Brfckr Lime  Ddot-^^:i^ Moulding  ���������:',.' .::'-i, ^'^'Roueh^rtd."DressedyrLii*mben������������������ :��������� ��������� :i''���������"'"'������������������''  rwniwiwaiiiiaii mwi imi mam  m.  aMMawp  .''!*-'. tv  GHAS. O. RODGERS  i. ������-.'<  iiiyf  y;h  ������������m

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