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Creston Review Jun 17, 1910

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Array t��
All the-J^ews
tit 'the
^Cxeajon': -
IF   yon   have had trouble with the fit or ^^^^g^fiM
��1 appearance of your last suit���Let us- make  foxteffi^M^MsMd
 SLmTPm&tifa ihf. nevt one fov ^ou��
HSBBM v/,^H*f$      We've a special made to measure aepart-
^M��i mcnt "*u colliiection "with,onr regular sale of
^���  7 Campbells;' Clothing
��1 whereby  the  man   who demands specially
" "  tailored clothes, ca'n Have them made to his
measure by the expert tailors at  headquar-
ters/-at a  slight  increase  over  the ready-
made price1, _ - ,T
tl- -   ,   * * '
Your clothes will KaVe an individual appearance, and besides fitting absolutely
will have the snappy* style wliich has made the best class-*-      -
the CAMPBELL'S CLOTHING class oi ready-made clothes so popular.
Thief Sent to Gaol
In tbe police court last Tuesday afternoon Samuel Saott Oprey and Westley
Hall, two lumberjacks at the Caityon
Oity sawmill, weice charged -with the
theft of a pair of boots before Stipendiary Magistrate Johnson.
Ia this connection a rather clever arrest was made by Provincial Constable
Jensen, who while at Sudor, ou Tuesday morning on other business, received
a wire from a citizen o��Oreston^inJorm-
iug him that a warrant was out for these
two eyjn and giviug^a short description
of the" men.   Constable Jenseu shortly
after receiviag tho message* feawtwo men
answering the description, coming along
\^i the track atriirdar; andcte onoe" accosted
them. ^The *mau. W?&teY HalH denied
sTO'Cca-feble "JswiRAiitthat he"'wa_8 troni
Oan^on^Oity^and^^'thWhis name was
n6VHftU,*^t^"nekji��Tli& ofcfcjr&VnianY
however, ,gftVe*,his'propei'- * name to the"
officer and admitted that they,' bad-been
at Canyon City.   CoAstabio Jensen then
arrested the two men'rindJ brought them
to CreBton, where they were locked up.
At tbe trial, whioh who smumuiy, he-
fore the magistrate, R.'Jones, the owner
of the stolen boots, gave evidence  as
well as Constable JehVen and another
man named Richard Roberts. , The ovi-
denco of the three witnesses *was con-
jk     oluBive as to the guilt of the man Wesc-
^ ^    ley Hall, nnd in view of ,tbo fact that
this man had behaved in such a crooked
manner in giving his wrong namo, together with the foot that ho was guilty
of petty theft, he wns sentenced to bis
jnonthB ot hard labor iu.bbe Nelson gaol,
Ab there was" no 'ovideneo 'against tho
man Oprey, he was'given his liborty."
Situated as Creston is'SOcioflfe^to ''tho
',    s    i-   *
A)*aoricai*. boundary _lhio,tfunless tbfo
cltiBB of potty t^i^ve^ri'^yjO^ly doaHf
with, tho whoW district would* bo ibvei'-'
' i       ' '   V       i'    '    "*      A" "���   v <
rim in n short time with' this uudonlrablo
1 *��� '��'   ���*��� ���    ,   , , \
olasB ot potpy oriniinam.   11 is Ihu iiileii-
tlon of tho'Oroston authorities tn *de^
Bovorely vyith this class of offenders
wh'onovor thoy crop lip.'" ' '&' ������ >'(h V*
Tli3 following article^ written by Mr.
O. J. Wigen, appeared in the "Fruit
Magazine" for the month of June, and
contains much valuable information for
fruit growers:
Allow me to compliment yon on your
paper, its purpose, get up and contents
A glance at the front page of its several
issues strikes one with the concious-
ness ot the neatness, caution andartisac
tastes ofthe guiuiug hands behind ifc.
As fruit-growers we are beginning to
look upon your creation (The fr,uit
Magazine) to hll the same position and
do for ouxfruio grqwers in B. O., the
same as that occupied and accomplished
y "Better Fruit" in the state* of Wash-
Oregon  and 'Idado across 'the
Cranbrook Firm *Buys
Creston Apples,
Mr. Fiuk, the Fink Mercautilo
Co., of Cranbrook, whose firm last
year purchased a good portion of
the apple crop of the Creston district, some way heard that there
was a likelihood of this season's
apple crop falling into other hands,
so last Saturday Mr. Fink took the
tram tor Oreston and txx vmce Ou
bis arrival interviewed the local
fruit growers and closed confcractsi
for l.CCO boxes of this season's apples, for which he will pay the.
top price.
"What can bo a better advertise-
mens for Creston apples than this?
to which perishable products are shipped
from points in B. 0. ���; with tbis, corresponding files and' chart tabulated for
entering of dispatches and reports coming in and going out of the Exchange
and Su arranged that the manager at; any
time can have a bird's eye view of the
daily movements of all products reported.
t paring berry season all reports concerning perishable goods from and to
the .Exchange should be by wire. The
Exchange, at the end of each day*, should
wire the compiled repor*s to the organization affiliated to it. The reporting
staff should be appointed from each
Farmer's Institute, fruit or agricultural
organizations, also isolated individuals
wishing to be in touch with the Exchange. Custom-house officers should be
stationed at each international shipping
point, who should report kind, quantity
aud destination,on arrival, on all entries
of this kind.
In localities where neither of the
above-named agencies would be available, the R. R. agents at suoh points
would be the most practical men, if
In cities of ten thousand inhabitants
or more I would suggest a'paid reporter
-* ,f ^ t, ^
for the most part of'the year.
Railway   and    telegraph  companies
'' f ���
should be approached for a practical co-
eperative working agreement with the
_,   ,   i -'       ��,       ' t  ' i *  ji-
Exchange.     *      -*���, '    \
I uiupnunu
Tho following report from th<-i tele-;
phone committee of the Board of Trade,
of Nelson, was presented by R. L. Brown
at the session of the board recently. The
telephone to Proctor has been arranged.
The report is aB follows':,
"The committee appointed by you to
investigate into, and see if ic were possible to establish a telephone communication between this city and Proctor,
have great pleasure in informing, you
that this has not only been found feasible, but has practically been arranged,
"stare telephone
ClA^lAMgMn   ��st��<
*.mn/\��.4.��. ^��w
Oor'did -not see their'way-cleai'to:Vbs^r:|j^
lish such'a line,.at the sameXiimBA;-ttMXi0��y^i^
���"*     *       ' -        * ..-.-A*- ..-.yy... :-������. -.yyyy-��yy.'^::��^?$s$.
feerthat they-wouldybeywiUingt9:ro^|yy
us half way in asyyrea&oh^eV,pr����hes-^
ition, in extending the linbr^ybnUtAi^v
Proctor-^from thaty^j^tyV'tb:ACh^Btion.'4
The difnoulty in esfep^|Mng;ay;h^*^yAbe-$
^^n^octbr.v andy<^Btbii:V wouidy.-^^
jih1^|^erey:wbuldy ��� %-AsuobAy: a-yVdistMioe jy
wh eM"'tiie VliJae would ;,on!yAba 7fr^jp^l-.A
whonovor thoy
border.     **      r% ���- >        ,      t,    '
' .We" realize   that the scope of your
' . 1,*- <
paper,is not only iouni, bui hZaH  provincial and national.    -~ "<���- '
^-a^ti&aWore'becQmes essential that all
fruit-growers in B. C. should join hands
in promoting its usefulness, by 'making
it their standard medium, by which all
subjects relating tov the  fruit industry
can.1 be wenrilated for om\ enlightmont
as well as that of our government,  now
contemplating new activity in its effort
to promote this important industry of
our province,   by bringm? it up   to a
business standard concurrent with modern time-*.
All1 industrial enterprises * of any
prominence nowadays are founded upon
thb latest scientific discoveries and ad-
vanceaieut perfected to keep pace with
one  another.
In fruit and agriculture we are somewhat behind our brethren iu othor callings, especially ns jfco tho 'business *con-
(lubt'dL'bui**4iXdustii'y.,  s;��� ,���.v ..     w    {
(Our Qovernhipnt/'iu'its zoilpf *oudoa-
ivor toheilpttndV^hv^tQ.'tlio produotivb
oapneity, of -our ..f^wiaB,'^ has" i-'dmeWhat
overlooked tho nooesBity;, lor a(Tuiodern
mdthodof improving th��**-,di8trJ,butloh.b��
ouF^pvoduots."       s,/it. ^ ,  .   (
Wo Vro now at a stage whou thb' aid
uf ou^Gov'orouionfr'iH noedod for ^tbis
oUau��<uery for reports by wire or mail
bhould be furnished, by the government
to eacli reporting agency, so as to avoid
n **  <;'     ' *���
mistakes.      *" v% ' A J ~'y '*
Each Institute,or organization should
r"   " ..'   - * '    ~      ** *v
be taxed at leagt to ,the extent of the
-j .. ** ��'* *'"" 4 '   * "- *
cose or-a daily; i-spiirc iVu Vwo juj&chauge
(during bejTry^sdaaon'by wire and for the
rest of the sHipplngBeason by mail)/"* > h
VlAny.citize^/ottappijcation to^the Ex-
���l *as__;i.~^a���5lili?-,-L,   Ir- i-i~ "~^. 1-1~
<-c-* ����������������������s����ae��,se��eeee
payment of ani^Mof&ecoyenng the'post-V
age.   Newspapers %iIting'to pnblishtthe
so that is the very ^s
communication will be' established between these points.    Your committee
have taken up this matter in a most
thorough and energetic manner. A*��on-
i -y
ference was held *with Mr. Ward (the
looal manager of the  B. O. Telephone
Co.).   Mr. Ward informed this committee that he would communicate with his
company and ascertain their views upon establishing such a line, tha result
being that we are now informed that
the company will establish a telephone
line between here and  Proctor,  upon
thirty-five Bubscribers to the Telephone
Co. being obtained, who will., sign contracts at the rate of $4 per  month for
residence phones and $5 per month for
phpneB for places of business, six months
of which rent being payable in advance.
'Mr. Ward has further informed us, that
'should these contracts be signed by the
20th of this month, such a line will im-
[mediately be started, and will be in run.
ning order by the 1st October." ,
It will therefore be seen by the above
'that the proposed telephone ,rates .that
eve^Vpossiblb: means to'tbnhf��;ihii%ymai|'
ter to a &BiSiiii)a8ft&
also ui^aVthe;]r^a^'nbtj|(j'toMyyMghcyADf
the necesBi^for-bt^^
which wojrid'b^gT^yintp!^
'" _ 'wit&AVnumewi^
which arop^Mtib^y^lbuta^y
son aad whtefi'i&^io^d^
with tbe ^BiBtahceybff;eitfieir;yBomimpnyy
pr^local ������niysiii^
can say ttatV^ofe^^aiara
cessful iijty'_.��o^���a^i^bn
between thisii^:^d;pJrootOT^
if properi^1)^ong^^!At^
the goverhnieMs^th^n^
ing    othwjAyl^pliOMyAya^mu^
(which ctosr^pffln^fiNS^!^
build), wUiyi^iii^eils!
thtit t!heyJ.w^t;<potf8fi^
purpose, or most of'the fruits of its pre
I, ^.
We appreciate and admit that by the
education going forth fwmiour agricultural  schools   and/ ���colleges   we-have
learned to graw two bladeB where for-
- <s   . * . ^y.>
merly we only grew one and we now
come forward to ask its; help and assistance1 as how, to distribute the two
blades amongst,th6 puplio so as net to
cause unhealthy conditions such as glut,
famine or monopolistic contraction. "
With this in'view I shall try to put
forth a few suggestions as a feassblo
solution to this perplexing conditiou in
our fruit and agricultural industry and
also coll upon othor of my brother fruit-'
growers to do the Bame.
Nowadays whou a modern manufacturing concern or commercial establishment ruu against a perplexing condition
marring thov<prosperity of their busiuoss,
they call in and employ what is balled a
Voap.tain of industry," to.hplp them find
��f the why"- und^ftheway''*,0ut of- it.
WhaOrbther. frnif-g-rpwer^ If/wo do
Vb.0 samfl? t',, i A <\\, ;, -,-> X
tnlboiiing'nrotittd^iot'^iib 'best and
Al  report   shopld ~*yr^��3^|ye - -^same *��� *&ee ^oj |
charge:,   !^~?%����& ' ^X^+x'.'A
f_J^    . SJ.L ii a 1&��~ r-L_-: * * _ii ~.s
, ane function of t^iuxchaoge should
tn "begin-^i*;]?, 0^>*y be thai" of receiving
���~.��.*.i.r.A *r. j^q -used on "the ^"��Ibois-
Proctor extension of the B.C.'Telephone
Co. are much higher than is charged^by
u | the Creston Power, Light and Telephone
and reporting the movements of,the products, the available, resources .of supply
A farewell'pariy7,^^>giy^)y^
at her home;
in honoir
on a visitjy'and^btoy-Jih^
The dr^iugArotoDfli,w^-pi��^
atod wi-tf^ites^i'r^^
QltlTlDintT  TOnr.riVM  m    *,riM in t^7ii��nn    - ��*����m���   -��.- .     .-_-     .���..<. ..j-,-:i; v. *
and^xlemand with.th%;puling * prices' as
reported. Giude'diiyjihis each^hJoality,
fruit or agricultural" organiza'tion"'should
solve,their own salvatiou in^marketing
their products to the best advantage; aud
when they,havb mastered the problem o!
local co-operation, this Exchange could
go a step furtner.       '
I w^ould'further suggest that upon application from any local'fruit or agricultural organization in a position to equip
thoir home oflfloe on the, same plan as
that of the Exohange, the government
should assist them in getting a map or
chart of their district, indicating ou same
all the settlers, on a scale of not lesBthan
Ouo    nCjuuIoi    lUOu      iCx ���   <5nOu       u-iuJLO
plot and further assist andiustruotthem
for'the reBt of the office equipment,
i A locality or organization. With an office as thus, nn attendant,'' telephone
communication with most bf its ^embers, would in times bo in a position
to put its handB ou all the products ,of
jtho locality available be it for immediate
iBhipmeut or future delivery.     ,   '
Tho ndvautago to fruit-growers, farm-
'crs, merchants and tho publio at largo of
a bueiness method of handling our^ pro
i^' '    n   'A��< .^^iSiS^Ki^i^
being a ^ia^sbme;i^pViaVh^:Ba'uce^
_���       , - , .,,- . the boobv^pns^'SwiM&Camuife
Co., v/hieh company cnarges a^ caso pox* ���       ���^^^,^wiw?vi5,'jSs,3
month forf private residence and $8 per
month for a business private wire.    In
the same service the ' Proctor line 'will
charge $4 ,that/the Croston Telephone
Co. will charge $1.80 cash for
^Thesoare facts worthy
ation by those who at any time
grumbling  'wheii their telephone' bills
come in. ' To make it plainer, the citizens of Creston are getting a better and
oheaper service than will be furnished
on the Nelson-Proctor extension of tho
B. C. Telephone Oo. "*-' ���l _
The telephone committee of the Nbl-1 Mitfejr, ��jpse,yWatbhor, IKaymmiil
son Board of Trade tben goes on
the following report with regardto longdistance telophouo oommunioatlon .^|th j ^ilsbn, Husbroft; Oameroh, SjMDew. Vf'ti
l.'*'0,.'��,����.'A��4.Vfc'.'' fnUnenn o��ii1,'fSattnVa1"-'V:.;':.'-:^ "'; i/Al^^AA-AXi
'^ii7v :!Attwbbd^ gues^Virf
dahieBVEliiott.OOTtwsi^t, ^dbi {Stjobk^
OroBton. Tho report is us follows;:-!, ^.
������Your oommittee have nls^Aimd'^
conference with the Croston Telephone
Co., and with tho nnmerous oltizoiiaibf
that onterprising town. While we re-
grot to roport thnt nothing delinito
came of such couferenco, wo ai-eAoon.
vincod that a tolebhono line from thin
Howarth, Johnson and Dauaid:
"'Jl]^   ^ '  ' ,      * '"��� J    Tii
reston Lumber
\     ' .'   '     *    l\l    *     S ,      1,   1,    |t     I *
'        " .        i Ml*'
ii, imwMinii-ir-r������^���*'*~*,"i'���"���*"" ������*-** ���*'"**'
,'..','   i.i ��� ��� ���������.. ;���:>.,:'v:\  ;     ..'���.';:���  '' ���;'.'���...; . '
Complete; <f} S to ck- {[; of,
y,.. -f
I  I
<Prompt dSUenii<Vi:A.yy - ySMsfcctte*.Giivrnteta y
le us'Fu^MSiiti^oao;iUafBui0vig
��? .
f i.-...;"���
<P.O. BOX 24
most porniauejut solution' to >- this ques
tionViuy'.thoughts wandered into a rail*
wny dispatcher's oflloo,      (Porsonnlly I
have nbt.boen* thoro, but havo a vision of
its practical operatiqn.), Tho main point
Bought is to onnooutra'te tho whole system uudor his oharge into a clear vision
boforo his eyo *, bo ho practically enn aoo
tho movements of ovory whool on tho
road in motion, and with hiB thumb and
forefinger touoh nnd diroot thom bo iih
to avoid cpUisloii, Hnd blooklido, that all
may run smoothly aud with dlspatoh,
.', A; Byfltoni, porfootod flpmo*>v;hat on* the
liamo principle is What wb"'frnit-prrowors
nnd; fnrmors want, .oBpOQinlly tor tlio
mnrlco'tihff bf our p��rl��hftblo" produotfl,
suoh* a'll horrlos, plums and poKohofl, to
thp( production :oV.$htb^ and
| monntaiii slopes, with tholtiidflalclluiato,
��vo,, so iidniirii>i)ly,adapted, In a fow
yours our fruit industry bids fair to B��r-
pnW-i'n inohotnryValuo that of^nny othor
My augBOHtibnvW6*aJd.bq;thnt tho gov*
ohimont uudor the:iiu��plotfl of tho farm,
br'a inntituto,' VpstabiiHli what could bo
known .'fiH'thn ������Vimiorn "Wvolmnno o(
InCoyniHUoii.V, *Tbb. pporatliig olHoo
Hhould bo iooatfldftt n telfigrnphlo conter
In B, 0., The most. important oflloo
oquipmont ahonld bo a map or ohart mode
on tha principle nf that nnod by a oholt din-1
patohor, iudioatluir at leant all thaphwou i
v-y.,:..-���'-.��� ..V-".-i t:'Am\JiyAYX'::, '��� -\ , ;,.; ,y '-,.*
duots as outlined, should bo apparent to I ^J to Oreston would bo an ^collbnt;
tho moat sooptloal. ";      thing and while tho OroBton Tplophonb.
_      At the last mootingVbf the; Wild; ;;I
.  -Roso Lodge, No.v 89, Knights of -
- 'V Pythian, I; wbb requested "by tho
' ;Wtald: lodge   to! extend a cairdof
..   thanks to RoyV'Mr. Rutherford fori
���' ��� the excellent sormon he preaohod
for ua last Sundoy night.     .    A   *
('A XXXy A;.VyA;,R,7M.;Rold.AyA;
���'���-,���";';<*>��� '^'/���'������^.^'TSaV- ���*>) ^a>. ^ ���W^/'jay-^'""- �����";������' V1^. "f^ '���"'^''-'^'^v ^-'���l* >J*i:'^ ^""f '.-
;';���"'," Ar'Pbc^e'Nd;:^
'^;i|jjf *jjj* ^ ^ Q.y^ W. jP.&^yT. .aT: ay ���y'yy,      aa       A^.
��-..���.'...-*.* .'�����..���.
.$ Yii,'
yp I ���������*^3a  Ui-.  ������'-<*-k'***M* **���������������������*.**������*. j,m ������** **��������� <#*#yfc*.s*r������->*"'������-.-<  j^-r'-;  a:wiiu^iaii������gmlPFiWiflg^  "-���������v   'v.."; -y^y^y *���������-y^  "  .'      V"',.?   Wr "'*'"���������  "'J   *% " "*    r ''��������� '���������������������������? \ *?'������>* .O^yr'''/** "vi AtA-'k- <&',}  "��������� - *   - -    ������ ' ���������"   ' ' t (i *    "*       *    r r, f "   t i si- >  - '     'j' '     *i       ,i . .- *,{.*- ^ ������      i Af    a *-  lc    >*  '  ,    .       ,    ���������- --i -y-'*-' v     - -���������   ,-,.*-���������''   ,    . '"',-'     '   .   ���������     .   , y , j' > i,; v-. ,',    ,     .,-, t- -..,,,     y  ���������.    ..(.-i'-u *L|  THE   ORESTON,   B.C.   REYIEW.  beautified ghost  ���������f  blcm and a  ron.'f  One form of this new adornment is a  narrow, straight, biblike piece,, sot on  the front of the dress. Sometimes a lilfe  piece is set on the back of the gown, on  the order oi the sandwich man's uniform.  Like   the   Fishwife's   Tunic.  Another variety of apron is like the  fishwife's tunic, which was in vogue ior i\  abort time last fail. Tlii3 is generally  made of a shawl or a largo, square piece  of lace, it is draped about the figure in  front, one' point forming the bib on the  bodice and the oppasite corner falling  over the front panel, whilu the two iu-  maining corners are knotted in tho back  The knot falls about midway on the  skirt, and is held in place by a ca.boch.on  of jewels. The skirt underneath, iu order to look wei! proportioned, must be  scant in front and shirred very full, or  laid in generous pleats in tho back, ins  the shawl supplies the fulness ior the  front, but not for the ba<*k.  Still Another Type.  A third type of apron h.'--* no bih un  the bodice, but cornea to a point at the  lower edge in front. It is boidercd villi  euibroidoiy or bioad laee iuscition of  some sort* and extends to the skies a littlo beyond the hips, whore it is fastened  to the skisc proper with frogs or lmfc*.un>  of *>onu> soit. An apron of this kind oh  a gown oi biue or green olnui^enbai 5>!lk  crepe was bordered with Persian silk.  Ai im* tine ot iho **viumn the two nidi*-  wero held by a broad sash of this silk,  whioh tied iu a large, graceful bow* at  the b:iek. Thr skirt utwU'meath wa*������ cut  plain and full, with a generous train.  Tho bodice was trhuiiW w'.th a his>  girdle and the slioit dl'.'ovos with deep  cuffs of the Persian ������ilk.  with deep fringes mad^' from lacst and  othor novelty braids of.similar character. Quite a now idea is tho introduction  of triangular panels of metal not or  lace on the rib points.  This, in conjunction with th������ brocades and tho. deep , fringed border,  makes a very handsome effect.- Theso  fringes*aro not tho old-fashioned silk  thread fringes but aro formed oi novelty riboon braid and give quite a now  effect. - - -,     ,  ���������&���������  ly',*! :���������  ky/  The needs  of    tne American woman  have been studied by the French     designers in the simple lines of the clothes  for day wear, for the Americans in Paris  are customers, worth pleasing.   "Up until  the last couple of seasons it has been almost impossible to convince a    Fienca  dressmaker of the need of short dresses  for street -wear for the American woman.  The clean streets, always accessible cabs  and motors, make possible the comfortable wearing of a long dress in Paris.  jiin   2*x.j. p������w-.;������na est���������  ride  to the door of  tlvir destination, for-there is always a  taxi within hailing distance at a trifling  cost, and one does not have to enter unclean street cars or trail for squares in  the  dust.    And then another point in  favor   of   the long dress is that      the  French bootmakers do not produce such  shapely smart footwear as the    American workmen. The long square and pointed toes of thb French shoes give.an ex-,  aggerated appearance to   the  length of  the vamp, making the prettiest foot ugly to look uponr through American eyes  at least.    Under these conditions every  i   French woman knows full well that she  appears to better advantage in a dress  partially hiding      the      feet and even  though a shorter dress might mean more  freedom and comfort, who ever heard of  a gay Parisienne  who  would sacrifice  grace and beauty for mere convenience?  However, the influence of the American customers is telling in many ways,  and thb smartest frocks for the younger,  women and girls are made round length,  eaiiily escaping     tb������      floor, and,, like  many' other  American ideas, they  are  being taken up enthusiastically by  the  younger folks, the older women     still  seeming to prefer tho dignity of a slight  trnin;'. especially'lor afternoon gowns.  TU.    ���������������...    M������������U "������������������"-:.'   7  8  MS    .   M.������*������V BW*..**       ..;...  In a like manner has come about the  adi'pUon of the eollarless frock or separate blouse, for which there is no real  need in the delightfully even climate in  Paris as in this country, where the soar*  ing thermometer plays havoc with  stillched collars and boned neckwear.  Low-cut necks on blouses and dresses  havo been worn since the early winter  *.������ by the mondaine set in Paris, and tho  final seal of approval haa been placed  ;       upon them in their adoption hy all of  .. ' tho big designer a, and it is only natural  to suppose that they will be worn by  the grande dames. They aro shown in  the low flat Dutch or "Peter Pan" shape  such as we have worn hero for several  sen sons, made of exquisite lace and embroidery on lovely afternoon gowns of  silk- and chiffon.. Another favorite finish  to the low neck is the frill of plaited net  or chiffon with one or more tiny bowo in  Xv      front.  ,y A charming tie arrangement which is  much worn with low collars is tho ono  shown on the figure to tlio right in tho  group. This gown of amethyst taffeta  is designed in. the simple lines of tho  now fashions, with tho blouse trimmed  with silk embroidery in bending effect  sot in tha deep "V" shape with a low  turn-down collar of sheer embroidered  linen from underneath of which hangs  a narrow tie of black velvet ribbon. A  duop border of dull finished sAttn in a  dfirker tone is 'set at the lowor edgo  extending to tho centrp ha ok pi������nnl, no  :,'. shown in the back view. Over tlio back  of tlio quaint folded girdle, with the  lowor edgo directly at the waist line,  hongs two straight s:i������h ends made of  tho doubled satin. This type- of a saHh  Ih % Chcruit novelty and adds a vory  chic* and protty touch in contrast with  tho draped and tied flashes we havo boon  wearing*.  One of thi" proUy dotted fmilnrfls or  tiny chocked silks" in pink and whit'.*  would lie lovely mndo In this fashion,  with a doop fold and huhIi of black  nu tin. Or thu detilgn would lm equally  effective for your simple summer, frocks  of dotted batiste, French percale or  Jfadras, A charming Idea for arnuig*  ityt luiavy tipped ostrich plume* short In  length in shown    In the  wldiMirlmmed  ?leturo hat tit linn lilnck tugll braid,  Iki frfift puffy turn '���������r'-nvr* list wi t.lt*������  figure Illustrating tin* back of this gown  ie. of <-har������gc������bl������" taffeta In the new  simile of (Jreriuiiuin pink, almoid Monrlot.  fit--tone, glen-lln** to ft P<il������ ������itvery PW*  A crushed band of tin* srtmo f������Hk en*  *J*Vi<-*i thr ������Tftw.n h*M wW*. # i-auey but.  *t*������ffly bow nt l)\ft aide,  \ti       fjitttor Crtllnrt l������������opMi*������r.  Before  I 4op tulUiii* el������?������*������**  i'-  V:i**  ��������� ���������dear* invafttoii. ot  ������oHarr>  J������   ������**rt?   T  vague for the deep sailor collars of our  regulation suits which the designee,  with their usual ingeniousness, have  adapted in innumeiabl-e ways on soft  dressy afternoon gowns, formal evening wraps, as well as the practical little morning dresses in a way in which  we never would have thought of wealing. It is often a very different collar  from the one we are familiar with, but  lUs, identity is never completely lost., a&  the square outline of the back is always retained, lt is especially effective  on a dress ior morning and country  wear like the one on the left side of  **������������ ill'J*!'ration, which is made *f a  pretty saiaii checked mauve linen so  fashionable this season. The blouse is  designed, with the long shoulder line of  the regulation garment, slipping over  the   edge   of   the shoulder to the upper  arm and joining the slightly fall sJecve  with a narrow band cuff. *The collar  and revers are of black satin. whil<* a  fine Normandy Valenciennes lace, with  a straight edge, shields the low opening in a pretty manner, making it delightfully cool for warm days. A narrow stitched belt confine.* the slight  fuitness of the back and sides. Another new feature ������re the round ball  buttons, sewn through the centre holes,  which are being wora in place of th  flatter ones. The hat is a soft, flexible  Panama, with a shirred under facing  of dotted Swiss, trimmed -in a girlish  manner with a soft ros'ette bf the same  materia*! at the left side of the back.  I saw a charming "Leghorn hat in a  picturesque style with drooping brim  covered all over the top of. the crown  and brim with fine net dotted in black.  It was shirred ot the centre top of the  crown and again at tho base of the  crown, and then slipped over the edge  of the brim a depth of two Inches. It  would be such a lovely mid economical  idea to uso in fixing over an old Milan  or Leghorn which has become yellow or  split with age, as the net veiling would  iiiuc k,n������3 ucteuw , uuu iiiukc it quite as  attractive looking as a brand new hat.  The trimming waa * very simple and  pretty, merely a band of three-inch-wide,  ribbon velvet in bleu de roy, tho new  color, tied in a loose bow and drawn  down on the right side tightly on the  brim. At the left high on the side of  the crown was fastened a tiny cluster  of pink roses and foliage.  Hat  VeilInga.  Not only not, but the fancy Paisley  chiffons, plain color and changeable clilf������  fons are being used'to veil huts just as  wo uso them to yell materials In our  dregfics, It Is a fascinating as well a������:  sensible idea, for summer hats look so  shabby after a few wearlngs, and this  filmy material will make them quite us  practical ns our winter headwoar. :A  large white picture Leghorn looked very  smurt under its voiling of dark blue and  red changeable chiffon, covering. the.,entire erown, upper and lowor brim,  wreathed with rarlc rod velvet goran*  lunis massed closely around the crown  in a flat arrangement with a tall stalk  of flowers and follago at tho left ������Ulo  of the front.  E'V^TIY  ������y<  single telephone we put outia as perfect  _ ..,  the pattern instrument from which it is made���������\  the original instrument that cost $10,000 aud years ,  time from the best electrical engineers ia tho country,  T1!^;-''?.our ,SC,W,-Y designed No. ,   current ordinarily required; our ex.  *  1J17 Xype Iclcphone Bet we're      tra large bra&s gongs make lialf as  talking about���������.the best rural and       -' " ' ���������-*- ������������������ "*"���������  fan:: ';;hc:ie mads anywhere, V������-  teri to these details of it. Thetrtfns-  mittcr ia standard long-distance  type: the receiver entirely precludes  your hearing local nojses w!iileustag  It; tlte Rcucrntor will ring more  'pnonea ou a lonccr line man any  other 5 bar generator iu use to-days  our new as type ringer operates on  from one-quarter to one-third the  much noise again aa gongs on other  seis:-ihe switch hook makes all contacts on the best grade of platinum  points, .''  But there's snore to know���������more that  welinvcn'tupace to tell here. Spud for  our Free Book, Bulletin No. 3133 and  let Jt tell you the wnoie story iu.  detail. It also tells all about  organizing a rural 'phone company, -- Send to-day.  1*1  iw  iBO MftHCFMmWO GOu UHttK������    ,  .Manufacturers and suppliers of all apparatus and equipment used  iu the construction, operation and maintenance of Telephone ���������  ^   and I'ower Plants.       Write to your nearest office."  ^  MONTREAL TORONTO  ^Cor. NoirejW&GarSts.   REGINA  n S Front St. W.  VANCOUVER -WINNIPEG  .J518 Pender St. W. CALGARY  fi83 Henry A������8._^  SATIN GOWN AND HAT.  Princess frocks of black satin with  hats to match will bo good this  spring.  This frock has a deep yoke of black  flowered lace over white satin, below  a smaller one of white point d'esprit.  0therwise3 it as severely plain.  The broad satin hat is faced with  whito brocade and massed with small  white roses about the crown. The immense chou of handsome White ribbon is one of the dominant notes in  millinery of the early spring.  You can have  narrow as you  wmwm  xaiifTTm! \  WOMEN'S  CLOTHING.  Dr. Haig Ferguson, in a lecture at the  Edinburgh Royal Infirmary, tho other  day had some severe things to say  about the clothes of an adult woman.  It was hampered by fashion and superstition and nothing could be a greater  tribute to the strong nerves and; powerful muscles of women than the fact that  their health had survived for centuries  their habits of clothing.  A woman's clothing was the despair  of  the hygienist.    Children  and    girls  were more sensibly clad, but when girls  grew up they were often clothed, in a  j way which made them unable to walk,  I run or breathe; Weighty skirts, low-  necked gowns, "pneumonia blouses," the  modem hat, the high-heeled shoe with  its pointed toe,'were all condemned* But  then women will have it so and so it  will remain.  piece of transparent paper over your  picture and mark around) with a lead  pencil the exact size you want the opening in the mat, then remove and) lay it  on the ingrain paper and with a tracing  wheel trace on the pencil mark, then  remove the transparent paper and cut  the ingrain paper on the tracing, thus  getting the exact size,  your mat as wide or  wish.  To Select Oranges.  To select oranges one should judge by  weight and appearance. A juicy orange  is heavy in proportion to its size, while  a "corky" one is light in weight. A  smooth fine grained skin, which appears  to be tightly stretched, is a good indication of the contents, while the heavy,  coarse grained, dry skin signifies a  coarse grained fruit with little juice.  China Cement.  A good china cement is made by mixing with a strong solution of gum arable  and water to enough plaster of paris  to make a thick paste. This should be  applied to the broken edge with camel's  hair brush.  To Clean Comb.  To clean combs take an old can and  fill with coal oil, dip the comb into' the  oil and rub with an old toothbrush.  Dirt and dandruff will readily leave the  comb. The oil acta as a disinfectant.  Rinse under the faucet,  *������������  Not That Kind of Papa.  A certain ensign in the navy had aa  overwhelming desire to marry the daughter of a rear admiral, who was noted in  HOW THE  MOUSE  HELPED.  Got Wire Through  the    Pipe    After  Every Othor Means Had Failed.  A little mouse waa a useful agent for  mau yesterday and helped perform a  mechanical feat which had baffled the  skill of several electricians stringing  wires in the new Vinery building.  M. S. Thompson, chief of the electricians working on the building, wished to  force electric wires through a pipe 197  feet long. This pipe had a sharp turn in  it, and the usual methods employed to  get the wires through it failed. First  an attempt was made to blow a tape line  through the pipe. Then an effort waa  made to force the tape through with water. This also failed on account of the  sharp bend in the pipe line.  Then some one sugested in a half jocular way the employment of a mouse to  carry the string through the pipe. A  mouse was captured for that purpose.  A thread was tied to the rodent's ieg. ic  was placed in the mouth of the pipe awl  given a good, hard push with, a whiff of  compressed air.  Tt wasn't long before the mouse appeared at the other end of the pipe with  the thread. Then the work was easy.  The thread drew the tape through tne  pipe, and the tape pulled the electric  wires. And the mouse was given his  liberty for-the part it performed.���������Oakland Tribune,  An Oid Racing Town.  Lincoln, where '_ the    "saddling  which is not a saddling bell, "rings" today on "the  Carholme," which is not.  the service as a frank, not to' say harsh,   Lincoln, for what is not "the opening of  DAINTY  PRINCESS GOWN.  This charming frock may be made  of cream-colored, crepe de chine with  bands of gold lace for trimming, or  of Paris lawn wiih bands of Valen-  eienr������ss insertion. It will*be noticed  that the girlish round neck ia growing  in favor, and that the three-quarter  length Bleeve is "fho thing thiB  spring.  Scarfs of all kinde, but made to  match the frocks when possible, will  accompany many of the early spring  gowns. These additions to one's  toilet are almost indispensable nowadays.  NOVEL COCARDES.  FA8HION8.     -  Women of 40 and fiO wear ju������t the  the sumo materials as .girls of 20 and 25  Cotton orepos and voiles'are popular  fabric* for shirt waists.  One of Watercress Around Lily Buds,  Another of Nuts.  Tho flat cocardo or rosette of flowers has mado ito reappearance on spring  hats; but as a rule ib lacks originality,  and ono soon wearies of tightly-paokod  button rosea or rosebuds, with violota  aa a "surround/* or a halo of them over  green loaves. ������������������XAx'JXy        -     -.i'  , "Tlicso oocardeo'aro, muoh smarter  When something more original is used,"  says a writer in Tho; Quebn. "I havo  seen a protty toque.: in "dull green crin.  just tho sliado'of'.wntbrbrcss; with well*  imitated creases surrounding a cluster of  golden water lilies < iihd : their hard  round buds.  "Another and more becoming wna in  polo nut hrown ooarso straw, with a  dump of unripb; ha*olnutB just turning  and' green aud browsi.hazol twigs and  biida, no loaves. Another, on a big hat  this time, was formed of ������lover, white  on the outflido/ipaloot mauvo, then pink  then ccriso in the,oontro, and looked.eb'  n'ioo oh a largo blaolc shape, with no  other trimming flfl-ve, a ecarf of Chan-  Lilly," y    . y, :.:,,  ALL AROUND THE HOUSE.  Pastry   Board.  The porcelain drip board attached io  the kitchen sink makes a,perfectly,satisfactory pastry board, being easily  cleaned and perfectly sanitary and leaves no accumulation of grease as ib invariably found in the wooden pastry  hoard. It can bo' warmed by standing  a pan of hot water on it before kneed-  3ng ibread dough and will prevent the  dough from becoming chilled, which is  the principle cause of failure in bread-  making. The slight ridges in the board  do not detract from successful pie-making.  Picture Mat.  To secure any desired color or shade  for a picture mat with very little expense, get from ony merchant who handles wnll paper one of his discarded sample books of Ingrain wall paper. To got  tho size of tho mat you want, lay a  man.  The ensiern -went, with much trepidation, into the office of the mar he desired "to make his father-in-law.  "So you want to marry my daughter?'*  inquired the rear admiral in deep" c*> est  tones.  - "Yes, sir."'  "Well, what are you going tsu support  a wife on, with nothing but the p������.V ^f  an ensign?"  "Well, admiral, if I am not mistaken,  you were married when you'wero an ensign."  "Yes, young man, I was, but I Jhfed  off my father-in-law, and' 111 be d��������� if  you aro going to do that." ,  ��������� ������������>  CONSIDBBA.TE OF BABY.  (Buffal Express.)  "Bettor take a hardwood tabic, ma-  am ; they  are *th* fashionable thing,"  tho dealer said.  "No,"-, said the young woman, "baby  will eoon bo old enough to hammer, and  ho never oould drive a nail into hard  wood. I'll tako a plain pino table."  <������ ������ ������.        "What have you against that man*!  He. haa done somo very good thinw."  "Yes, but X wob ono oi them."���������-Buffalo  Express.  the racing season," has hod a long connection with the turf.  King James I. held "a great horse rae*  on Lincoln Heath" in 1617, and probably'  paid the jockeys with long speeches delivered half in Latin and half in Caledonian. Pessimists who assert that our  present day "sprints" tend to equine decadence will be surprised to learn that  the' course on that occasion was 'only  "a  auarter   of  a  mile  long."���������London  Chronicle.  - ... ���������    * ������ m  LAMENT  OF A PRIVATE    WATCHMAN. '  (New York Sun.)  Argus was lamenting    his    hundred'  eyes. ' '' '*  "The trouble is that a monocle' gets,  so totally lost," he continued,  y      , > ^ V  Thus he regretted he could not put on*  Btylo.  ������������������.   -   -  FAMILIAR SCENES.  (Louisville' Courier-Journal.)  ^cs; I'm just back from Europe."  "Did you see ony town abroad that  reminded, you of hornet"  "Oh, yes. In Venice everything wai  flooded, and in Pompeii tho streets were-  all dug up.'*  THE NEW PARASOLS.  ii(>v-i������'t   gmvtr*.    Mk-'  (he   tlilu ������Hp  onmlnKi #iik which thi* KumlMirg womou  i������ll.l^Hlll������IIIIH������WIIIKIl^  Hand embroidery charaetorljses nearly  nil the fashionable neckwear and shirt.  wuIhu.  Lauof* tliat are used moat this summer  nru those of tho Irinh crochet or eluny  order.  Artlutlc ncckwMftr ia a noco������uary part  of thu iMiaaon's wardrobe.  The long sleeve, called "tho peasant,"  ia a wrinkled affair very becoming on  sdendor arms.  Hand-run tiutu aro appearing a������ trim.  uiiiigi-   In  liiuul'-omo  ooatA  and gowns  Thin In .ulmuly tho old-iasnionod "durncd  net,"  A new jabot in a hand-omhroldored  .-lib*'frill, vury wide at the ton and narrow at tho bottom, ������dgi������d with Vnhni-  rli'Mli**- laoo.  ENTER NOW YE APRON DE LUXE  On the Fnthlonnble New Gowns This  Garment 8erv������������  No  Hou*������*  ���������wifely Purpow.  T.'i..- .������'.������"(,r* '.u !fi .���������*���������������;!*--w*!. In H*  iwiiHfwirHy form, w������r In Its workshop  ���������hijie,  but  iih  it  fltir-lful   toiiuh  to thi-  <hri   ttiln niln  of  Nnws  From  Nice That Solid Colors  Are Fashionable.  Thb RlvJoro correspondent of Tho  Dry Goodfl Economiot writco that para-  sole in deep, positive tone* aro muoh  in vogue,  Tlicco solid otto-color effects are in  coaehlug wtyle, usually with tho elongated cUok,- ,- -  Tliis, however, Jn not eo extreme as to  bo classified as DlwAotro, but ia rather a compromise between the short English stick and tho extremely long Diree-  loho,  Briprht royal bluo is the favorite; next  In order nro tho broiiee greens, Theso  parasols aro ohoeon in harmony with  Homo other aooossnry, eiicli an iho hat,  the veil or the hosiery.  In addition to the Ohantoolor handles  for pnranojn there are also eomo ox������  qululto new thlng:������ In colored enamel on  metal, Thie wArk is a oopy of tho enamel eo fashionable In jewelry. Beautl*  fully mounted ������Mok* aro on display hi  tho shop windows, Theme ������*��������������������� ehouon In  a color to match the urilk with whioh  the. jparw*'! I������ ���������r-������*n������i*d, Th* *.MeVs atf  UNnaily mtriuiffht finish lug with ornament  men*; or fat knob. Very -few,have , the  ''orMki-d handle.   ���������" ��������� "*v ��������� ,.?���������������������������..   -  Mbefc elaborate parnnols for afternoon  oo#funvt* a>t������ <lov������.iopod  Toilet and Medicinal Preparations  'Are by Expert Chemists  Who Compound* Your Medicines?  NA-DRU-CO Formulae, Ingredient* and  py Compounding Are Best 'AXx  When your physician givee you a prescription  you would scarcely risk having it compounded Aby a  grocer or a baker, even If you were oure they had the  right drugs. You insist on your druggist's skilful  dispensing.-. '' .':.,,, '.;���������  If you did not protect yourself in this way the j  laws of the country would protect you,  for they,  demand that physicians' prescriptions bo dispensed  by physicians or qualified drugginto only.        \   '  Is it not equally important to know that tlio house-      ������������������        hold remedies, such as laxatives, cough, syrups and    Implicit conf Idenco w������ want you to feel in NA-DB.XJ������LO  tonics, and the toilet preparations such as tooth pa.ste,     preparations..     .".'������������������ '.A-Ay,.A'Y::AAA"X:A   "  ^Your own druggist could not be -more careful or  more accurate in compounding one of ybur physician's  prescriptions than are our chemista &/, compounding.  every NA-DRU-CO, preparation*, Add to, this thb facta  1 that only tlie best and purest materials that money  can buy are used In NA-DRU-CO, arUcles^ahdlthat  each NA-DRU-CO formula has been thoroughly test-id  can buy are used In NA-DRU-CO/articles^and!ithat   jihosbeentilioroughlytostjWi  in actual xise, and you havo tlie solid ^rounds for the  which you use so frequently, are also compounded by  expert chemists? A1.  When you use NA-DRU-CO madlclnml or toilet  preparations you liave the ponltlvo cuaranteo of one  of the largest wholesale drug firms in the world, Ihe  National Drug and Chemical Company of Canada,  Limited, that each one has heed compounded hy  ���������Xpert chamUts only.  This is ���������histwhere'NA������Dllu������COCaseai*ljMtatlv������s.  NA-DRU-CO Unuorlca, Uti������������*d, and Chlorodyn*  Cough Syrup, NA-DRU-CO Tasteless Cod Liver Oil  Compound and everything die on the NA-DRU-CO  list are pre-eminently better than mixtures at present  flooding the market. Tliey are compounded by men  who know.  Somo NA-DRU-CO  CMfMgtW !��������������� '  ilMimPowd'r  .������������������tn Nl  Gr*M*ttUiji������ T*ll������������ Qmm  ,  ��������� . ������.---'t     ���������     ���������  OOtll VOXtaBt  Cwrlwlla S������lv������       _  ������������������������*������������;������ Lnm������iUy*i (T������W*|*)  Cm titmr Oil Cumvum*!*.  T������*t������i������i������ (tai������������i������)  m own *������KM.   -  XV������ aro nrepiired to fumlih to anr physician or  druKffltt In CawiiwaV,-*������-'*^  invredlents In any HA-0WU"CO>rtIel������., A^ tliese  men, who are n>en of standing in>yout:conmumty.  and best qualified to tbllybui allabout NA-DRU-CO  preparations.",1'V,-���������'vA :��������� :}'������������������ ������������������.;��������� ���������','-���������-.'.'������������������    -y" y-'yyy '.!j:,���������'';���������'! "..������������������'.:���������  If! any':liA������1DRX^C0:;'������t������cleA^u^  prove *������tlr������ly;Sati������fttCtory. return it to your druggist,  He ha* our authbrlty to irefhnd ������ho full purchasa pricw  andcharjje'lttow. '*." -    '-:*'! -V'"-'"-': ' :' -  V6w c'ftW act any.N  where in Canada, f<������r if your dniCCi������������ thould not have  ���������If In' otoiole'; t***"'**������' W**--l*'-vwttUn (lw������yd^ft-fr<������m our  ���������' neareiitwholenftj-?bmnchu;, ��������� .VAvyy ,:-;v y ,,y  BJlffJiiViui^ ititii iMl liMiiiii HHi^a*MiajBi'  W    m ^pJb'W"^ *nW *W,*It'-���������*^'  "���������WttS.  limwm*.    '-'    V  *m Olaipeai'   ���������  K.h������w������iu*iUn������Cm*      -  mxw.itit wi������n������ ���������   ���������      ���������  Itiutttiii ImIiui Ofsfiasitt  jA������wV.UtlUM  National Drug mi* CheOTed:Coiiipaiif'of pL0Sf^pL^^  .-;������������������;'".'. ' ��������� wiM!-^  '' ,"*"''   ���������*���������"���������"��������� ���������'- "<���������<-���������<��������� "- -i^Uirt^ THE   CRESTON,   B.C.   REVIEW.  'y  ja*-*rfsa"tt*t���������ami ���������  ave  rom  ss  aats  HaEESSSS  ������*������������������������      iu j>^4 HOURS  , JGP.^JE?^08?!? r������p*ovo any com, either  bard, BOn: "ri.plnfldtrig, \\-cr opplvlna.  -Pntnnm'fl  2SJ?-S^5^S5- V 5e verT>urns*,'leaveli no scar,'  contains no acids ��������� is harmless because composed  only ofboalrag gums and balms.   Fifty years hi  ape.. Ccure giuuruuaed.   sold by all drugslsts  ruse Dottles. Befuse substitutes; *������  ^    "There's  a   woman at the bottom of  that, of course/'  said Morley, shrewdly.  "There's a woman at tbe bottom of  most men's lives, isn't there?" retorted  the' younger man, with a "passionate  movement of ihe slender light hand to'  his brow that made the costly diamond  ring upon it flash a daszling *ray across  the money-lender's eyes. "There is misery and wrong, enough without my piling up more."' 4> l     '  Morley glanced sharply at Wm, and  said, beginning to fill up the papers before him: ' *  "Well,  well, but  BtiU  you're young,  and you bave some memories, not all  dark to look back      upon���������some lines  marked in white letters."  > "Have I?   What are they���������for 1 dont  hrjow."  "You have saved life at the deadly  risk of your own���������in face of its almost  cert&in loss.'  "That's nothing; 1 have done that a  good many times in my career; there's  >.f.   mofif   Ir,   -*ie>\rir,r.  "    life   Qiift   Ar\&m   tint.  rtV     ���������&.*. ��������� ��������� ���������     ������.������     *>���������.#.���������.1*|������     ���������������     ������������&������������     -^',     '     .^w ��������� _     ������������������  -  care to keep. , And, by tbe way, 1 never  told you even as much."  "i hear, or eotiea, little things, **yatt  see,"   returned the money-lender, smil-  \    ing, "and others I put two and two to-  \    gether.    For instance,  that  wreck  off  Brighton last  September���������over      eight  months ago.   I knew that you were at  Brighton that yyeek, and came up     to  town the very^ morning after���������for you  came to me to meet a bill.   1 knew you  well���������that you would be out in the gale  and     head     straight    for     any   dan-  V    ger    ���������   also       that       you       would  $.;rnot    choose    to       be    lionized,      etc.,  I ' for  a  daring sescue, such as  the  un-  \     known there perpetrated���������ergo, between  ourselves I've been  certain that you are  \     th������ man who played1 that part last Sep-  .-     tember.   Am I not right now!   Confess  y   you saved that stewardess���������I foryet the  I     name.  L St. Maur laughed slightly.  I        "Yes, I did; and pernaps I did her no  servioe otter all;  who  knows!"  "You do, perhaps," said Morley, lifting his keen eyes suddenly and straight  to the handsome face.  Falconer met the gaws as straightly.  "No. I don't," he said, coolly.   "I read  fyour thought, and if it had been correct, you would not have trapped me  that way. I know nothing at all about  J her, except that she was young, a slight,  girlish foru1 ip mv arms���������a. lady by ner  hands; but if that same stewardess  stood here now I should not know her.  I never even saw her face, and as I  went abroad directly, I heard little more  of the wreck. You're too clever by half,  Ken, I give you my word of honor."  "This time, perhaps," said Ken Morley,  quietly. "Now your name, please, on  this bill, and here is the cheque."  plainly an "arm close to the* shoulder in  its .laws."  "Horrible!" said Morley, shuddering;  "go on;  I  am deeply  interested;    you  **>  "X ���������w-idw on, the ground in a second,  revolver in hand," continued St. Maur,  "and crept forward,swift and silent.    I  am, ������* you know, a dead shot; but here,  as-I saw at once, the difficulty was to  drop the beast without killing its vi-jiifca.  I fired, but thius hampered, wounded the  cub badly; it dropped the boy, and with  a' roar of maddened pain and rage went  for me^-such a bound!-���������caught my left  arm, too���������and gave me a mark of its  favor  I shall  carry to   my  grave.      I  sprung aside, and in the very second it  tore my~arm shot it through the head  dead as a door-nail!"  "Horrible beast!    And  the boy then  n  MAhl poor little chap; he was fearfully lacerated, and as much hurt* by  terror as the wounds���������a pretty, slim  lad of thirteen. I bound "up what I  could, carried him to my horse, put him  up before me, and got him to niy own  digging at the settlement, and obtained  medical aid. I learned that his mother  was a widow, who had evidently found  my poor little charge in her way, since  two days before she had callously abandoned him to starve, and gone off with  a merchant to Calcutta. For Kahmuee  it was touch and go for weeks, between  his injuries and the fever that set in;  but he pulled through, you see."  "Yes, I do see; you nursed him night  and day yourself."  "Well, of course; my dear fellow,  what else could I possibly have done?  it was nothing but sommon humanity."  "EPm���������yes���������no doubt/' said Morley,  dryly. "But I'm thinki*i j it's a  'common humanity* that a good  good many men, far bettor, vnd more  creditable members of society than you,  CORN EXTRACTOR  would just  relegated���������if that���������to  >  1  it: JSZfXl ^S' ������f* 7*lM Wow he dropped ft,  ^ and, taking the. pen, signed his name,  ' pushed the bill to its owner, and took  the cheuue.    '   -  "Don't lose'hundreds cut of that tonight," said Moriey, as Falconer put the  costly paper into his pocketbook.  "No fear*of that, mon amit" was the  answer, with a careless laugh and his  foreign shrug. "And just at present  I'm bound for the Vaudeville���������new piece  on there to-night. I wonder what my  boy 'Snowball wiU think of itf     '    -  "What, that Indian servant���������factotum  rof yours?" ' " f ';  "Yes;  I've sent him to the pit, aud  \    told,' him to get juat behind my stall,'  whioh is in tho last ro*y���������he's happiest  in my-visionage."  * >   ' ,   ��������� y  "I expect so," Baid Morley, "for"even  in the few times he has been here from  you it is evident that he half���������or quite  Ij ���������worships the sahib. You'll think mo  | a very curious, inquisitive old follow.  I but I've often wondered���������and meant to  P>' ask  you���������why_ you   keep   that  darkey  the hired attendance of some careless  native. I fully understand the boy's attachment and gratitude now. And he's  been with you. then, ever siiwe ?"  "Yes j I wouldn't Jeaev the brat to  Bbarve. I had got fond of him, too; and,  faith, he wouldn't have left me, I believe,  if I had wanted it. Yes, he has followed  me, like a faithful dog, ever since; even  sleeps on his mattress in my room, or  dressing-room, aa ho pleases," added I'al-  ui>ue7, mug,mxij;'.     "jx uu-.mipi6t.-e  vutSc   iVjw  him of Ruth over again: 'Where thou  goest, I will go; thy people shall be my  peoplo, ond thy God, my God.' Tht-re,  Ken, you know the whole story now,  and I really must be off. Good-night,  and thank you."  He  stretched out his hand,  and the  nK>Jloy-jeuu^r v. held  1VU1VU V  held it even closely���������and wrung it hard  'V,  LI  instead of a European valet, and how  you1 picked him up and got such devotion."  "Enfin," said Falconer, smiling amus-  taftly> though a alight color crossed his  bronzed cheek, "you think that thereby  hangs a tale���������perhaps one of your lines  written in white    letters.    Well,    It's  simple enough,, since you care to know,  and your questions are soon answood.  Why do I keep   Rahmneot���������primarily,  because we are attached to cadi other  ���������he to an extent of devotion and doglike faith, that 1 believe eve*> a hint of;  parting would brep.lt his heartr-ln fact,  lie: would probably kill himself���������or nie  .."^Iiy'don-'tA, know which..  To me  ho lo  Invaluable, lad of fifteen or sixteen only  though he is, elcver, untiring, faithful  ,'^-thcre le nothing he won't 'do for me,  though he Is : ef good caste; and well  taught, at. one of. the schools established  iorythoy natives,;; up till Just before  I  chonccdacrbBS him* that Is three   years  ago; whbiv I-'waif in IiuHa and up at a  Mt-Mciuerit.1 Onn day in tho cool I had  , rJdd^n out and, carelessly A got Arather  nearer a jungle than I should���������and so  It proved had soihebbdy,else, for I; sud-V  deftly heard' .some huudrod paces bf-f;|  close,to the jungle,, thei;uwful .cribs".;-;V6f'  A mortal fear ana agony of a nbtlve~tt  child, tqb,; I turned, to see a very  "Good-night," he said���������"good-night, St.  Maur���������and thank you.*'  He wents out with him to bhe door,  watched the light, supple Ilgiu'e Siting  into tbe hansom waiting for him; watched it dash off down the quiet city street,  and returned to his room, to sit down  with a heavy sigh.  "Yes," he muttered; "I am as sure of  it now as I am that there ie such gold in  him still; there's a woman at the very  core of his life; aaid if any hand can ever  save him from that accursed passion for  play, it will be only that one woman's  hand���������no other. Heaven help them  both!"  . CHAPTER IV.  Ten minutes to eight, or thereabouts.  Pit, gallery and circle at the Vaudeville  were filled; but the stalls and boxes, except the "paper" people���������who had come  In before���������wore only" just beginning to  receive their occupants.  One of tha stalls in the laBt row before  the pit was still vacant,- and for the hold-  or of that stall one person, standing up  now   in    the   place    exactly behind it,  watched witfli an eager    anxiety    that  could scarcely have been surpassed by a  gir] watching for her lover.   It wns not  a girl, however, but a youth, though tho  height, alight build of  form,  and delicacy of feature wctc more feminine than  masculine from a European standard���������  iw*t from an Eastern standard, though;  for one accustomed to judge of Indian  natives ��������� would  havo    pronottnoed    the  young Hindoo one of the best types of  ,tbe' higher c&ste>3  of  hi*   vh������wi    "Eiijcfc,  well-built, with , that  brleh't: took' and  freedom  of movement^ and' 'be&rihg;; so  totally different frbni thoybvlnglhg servility and furtivenbas of the! coolies and  other" low, caBtos;', vory, luwulspme,'. too,  thie son bf India, albeit an bybh unusually swarthy specimen of a very dark  race.   His attiro wao alrind of eornpro-  mlse between East aud West, for, though  his,trousers,were, if irathor loose, Euro*,  poan, his headgear was a rod fes:, and for  uj ' boat ho wore a dark-blue tuuio long  /enough: to, cover the  knoes, ubttoned  frbiu thro^tb' horn, iuid olrcled round  the VrUid'dlc by a shawl-sash of very dcop  ,Wd like the cap. . *  ��������� More tHart ono curious ami, admiring  Ithe play was a new one, and opened  fairly well; but St. Maur had little heart  for it now. The interview with tbe  money-lender had opened old, deep  wounds, never more than skinned over,  all the deeper because self-inflicted; roused up bitter memoriea. never more than  half sluarbse-iug, and knawing remorse,  ne^er unite silenced under the moat absorbing interest or most reektes������ excitement. Hie physical eyes were fixed on  the oictora, therein. His bodily presence  was here, leaning back in the lllff  waa hero, loaning back in the  stall with folded arms; bnt his   soul���������  the man's own very solf���������was far away   back, back, through the vista of eight  long years���������back to a time when, far  from stainless though he might be, ho  had still not einned so deeply against  himself and against the young life,  Scarce numbering sixteen summers, that  he had bound up in his own.  And where was it now? What had ho  done with' it?  The act drop fell, and the man came  back to the present, to whore he was,  with an absolute mental wrench. It  was an effort to lift his eyes and look  over the house, the boxea; but a moment after his glance was arrested at one  of them near the stage on the second  tier.  "By Jove 1" he mutUred,- "what two  lonely girls! And fine-looking fellow  with them, too���������their father P"   ,  He watched the party with a half-languid interest���������partly because the girls  were so fair and animated as thoy  talked to their father, partly because  he laughed, nodded, and turned to speak  to some one on his right, half hid behind the lace curtain���������a lady, Falconer  could see, through that vexing veil,  young and slight, and of graceful pose  ���������quite enough in itself to rouse St.  ilaur's attention.  "You're attentive to her, my friend,"  he thought.  Just then the lady put the obnoxious  lace quite aside, and bent forward, full  in view, resting one rounded arm carelessly on the velvet ledge before her.  She was - young, barely four-aud-  twenty, and, oh! how beautiful! what  a superbly handsome woman! And as  Falconer St. Maur gazod, every drop of  blood suddenly left uheek aud lips, asd  Timber "Hii-oV *jr, his vav-v hesrt like one  fierce, burning stream of liquid fire.  "Found!" he muttered between the  clinched teeth���������"found���������found at last!  But how? Death! what is that man? I  can not forget her. or be mistaken!"  There was no outward start or movement; but within, wild joy, mortal agony, the passion of jealousy���������each and  all swept ibis man's soul and throbbing,  tortured heart in a very tempest.  He never took his ������yes off that box,  noting every thing with a minuteness  that was plain in itself���������going back onoe  more through years���������seeing again , tho  winsome, trusting child .of sixteen he  had first known and fettered, then the  girl of eighteen he had" last seen, and  now this superb woman; of whose glorious beauty even the girl's loveliness had  been scarcely more than a forecast.    <  How changed she was ih these' six  years!'How he could trace in the proud  face the lines of suffering, the     deep  ly lover, might show, or ������o it seemed to  this miserable man's tortured brain and  heart.  "How dore he trest 1*/*t se'" *^*������ said  fiercely. "Look at him, laying has hand  ba her shoulder to call her attention���������  perhaps thia very evening he will call  her wife, take her in his arms, kiss her  lips. Heaven above! the very thought  maddens me. She cannot���������cannot have  quite forgotten me���������believed me dead.  She is mine omly���������roore beautiful than  ever dreams could be-���������yes, mine in spite  ,of all, and I will get her back hero to  my arms on my own terms, as of old���������  my love���������my lore through a!!.   Ah!"  He flung himself on bho couch, exhausted with the very force of his pas-  soins, and only started up, with hot,  flushed cheek aaid flashing eye, when  noiseJecsly th������ Hindoo entered and glided to his side with a low salaam.  "Well?" demanded his master, with  feverish excitement, "what news���������quick,  boy���������who &re they?"  "Sohib, the gentleman is a rich retired  physician���������one Doctor Clifford���������and he  lives in Hyde park Gardens, No. ���������; the  two younger ladies aire his daughter and  niece; and the beautiful lady, sahib, lives  with them to take car������ of the young  ladies���������Mrs. Errington she is called. I  picked all up in the stables ������lose by."  "Are you sure���������sure, Snowball? She is  not his wife, then?"  "No, no, sahib! only lives there to���������-c'  "For him to make love to at his plea*  sure.   By Heaven!" Falconer blaxed out,  fiercely," starting up again,  '-when she  is mine���������all mine I    It shall not be."  "If the sahib only chooses say go,"  said the Hindoo, quietly, but with a  gleam in. his black eyes, "Rabmnee kill  man and bring beautiful lady to the  sahib!"  Comedy and Tragedy are indeed twins,  and the nature tibat is dramatic enough  to be fully alive to t&s latter is also  keenly, even painfully, alive to the for-  mer  The flasb of such comedy iu this cool,  perfectly meant offer of darkest tragedy struck the hearer through all the  tempest of passions with irresistible  force, and he broke into laughter.  "My dear, faithful boy," be said at  last, "yon are an invaluable jewel?���������but  we are in England, and I could not spare  you to the gallows. I will get baok th������  lady myself before long, or���������well, no  matter bow, yet. Go to bed, Snowball,  and"���������Kftlag himself���������^i'omember 'this: I  love her, and loved her years ago!'  It&hmnee knew * that already; be  salaamed aJinosfc to the ground, and  went out of the room.  '(To ba continued.)   ,  inii  etas  HAPPY   ESCAf'E   FROM  TROUBLE.  KIDNEY  The life of a man on the road is not  all sunshine., Late travelling, excessive  use of rich' end sweet foods at hotel  tables, too much smoking aad the strain,  of getting business makes H a strenuous  life. This is the experience of Mr. H.  F. Hardy, wstten from his home In London:  "Late last spring I noticed I was losing strength. 1 had a great thirst for  water and my kidneys were unduly active Some months earlier I had suffered vague pains in tbe small of the  back, waa more or less sleepless, and my  nerves were more or lees on edge. I  started to build up���������todt a box of Ferrozone, which quickly made me feel so  much better. I cut out sweets, sugar and  starchy foods, and took Ferrozone tablets with each meal. The results were  surprising. A renewal of my health and  vigor started up that was quite surprising. I lost that intense thhrst that made  me crave for water all the time. I  wasnt laid up a single day, and attributed my success anu robust health entirely to 'Ferrozone.* *  When a man is run-down, nervous,  feeling blue, ond out of Borts", when be  lacks power to stay at things, and the  tsighi of a good meal fails to ereite his  appetite���������these are the surest signs that  his cendicion demands two Ferroaone  Tablets at meals. No other tonic is so  strength-giving and invigorating���������try lt,  SOc a box, bIx for $2,50, all dealers, or  The Catarrhozone Co., Kingston, Canada.  m ������ *-     ��������� ���������    ������������������  UNDER  BURG  fastened ia place and connected wifch-fchoVy, ,-,  electric  wires, and 10,000 switches  are*". ' %  Installed for the control of the lights.'     ���������'������������������  But   th*   uieebanlcsJ   enuinnnonfc embraces more than provision for 'elevator  power  and  Ifghting.        There..are two  thirty    horse-power    electrically driven  pumps for operating the vacuum cleaning plant installed in the building,   four  eight-five horse-power electrically driven  fans for the operation of tbe ventilating   >   !���������  system, which takes fresh air from the  roof snd forces it into the engine robins; -'"''-  automatically  controlled  pumps,     also  electrically  driven, for  pumping waste  water and sewage from the lowest level ' , *  up into the street sewer, and other automatically controlled pumps for theoper-,  ation of seven hydraulic plunger eleva-    ' ,  tors which supplement the electric elevator equipment. >  To aii the vast array of machinery  must be added tbe refrigerating plant  for supplying the tenants with Ice wa- -  ter, the air compressors which operate  the mechanism controlling the doore '-''"'  leading to ths elevators, and a storage  battery equipment of 142 cells for emergency service.   ��������� * ������ " r -  BEAES AS HONEY HUNTERS.  The  tion  frequently  SIDEWALKS   Or      PiTTS-  PERSONS   ARE   LIVING.  The Great Power Plants���������Tremsndous  Aggregation of Mechanical Appliances Required for the ' Modern  Skyscraper.  ���������  ������������������������!  9tmfif     ������������������ wiiiH  A PLEASURE HOW  Dodd's Kidney Pills cured the  Postmaster's Kidney Disease.  undercurrent of trouole    never  and knew whose hand had written it all  in letters of dark dye���������indeed, he who  had  'Asked for the costliest thing  Ever made by the Hand above,���������  A woman's heart,'and a woman's life,  And a woman's wonderful love."  All that he had bold���������his very own  ���������iilighted it, wounded it, and cast it  aside; not daring thon to seek it again,  for vory akame'e sake, when tho mad,  short-lived infatuation was over, and  the dazzling fruit proved but tho Dead  Sea apple.  Ycb, he noted theso sorrowful traces���������  her, manner to hor companions, and  theirs to her; hcv dress aad ornaments,  even.  How exquisitely picturesque .that robe  of pearl-gray satin, with tho plain gold  ornaments, aud whito laco at the open  throat, tho soft gray and whito relicvod-  cd by just ono touch of color���������ono rich,  full-hlowu moss-rose iu hor bosom I  He noted that, as tho evening woro on,  the delicate potals curled, drooped in  tho incongonial atmosphere, and started  wheu ho saw thb .'wearer, glanoo down at  its withered bbdutyVwlth, ah! such a sad  smilo andVAft little !'��������� shake of the head,  that for him opoko b volume. A  He hnd been in tho. cast;,he know  muoh of the pootio language;of flowers;  and it was one more stab of remorse to  read this withered mosB rose���������love  slighted; lieglcctod. Had hot hers been  so, cruolly, and by himP  In the interval before the lost ,act> ho  leaned back; and half turning his head,  said vory low, in Hindoootancei'y*  Rahmn oo, do you bco that, bos,to pur  Alberta Man Tells How His Trouble*  Vanished When He Usod tiie Old  Reliable   Kidney   Remedy.  Scona, Alta., April 25.���������(Special���������  "I can now do all my work without  pain and -with' pleasure." Those are  th������ words of Postmaster Andrew -B.  ,Nelson, of thiB place. Aa all tho postmaster's* friends know, he has been  troubled-with Kidnoy Disease for several years past, and has been. doir-g  ������verything in hie- wower to find a cure  for it., H������ has fouuti xno our������. It is  Dodd's Kidney Pills. Yes, I tried all  kinds of medicines for my Kidney  trouble," tho poefcmaster joyfully  states. "None of' them soemed to do  me.any good till I commenced to uso  Dodd's Kidney Pills. Two boxes of  them cured me completely. I highly  reoommend Dodd's Kidney Pill������ to  all sufferers from Kidney- Disease. I  would not bo without tnom."  < Dodd's Kidney Pills oure all diseases bf tho kidneys, from Backache to  Bright's Disonse. Thoy also enr^ all  diseases caused by disordered kidneys failing to strain the impurities  out of tho blood. That's why they  euro Dropey, Rheumatism and Heart  Disease. If you haven't tried them  yourself  ask  your  neighbors    about'  them.  ��������� *������  SNAPPING TURTLES.  w  tiger cub standing over somothirir/, and  "_  left on tho Bocond tier, tho second from  ...   the stage, with that very beautiful wo-  gianeb reetbd bh the picturesque figure,   man in itP" s  <is he stood up,' .with his, gleaming, black\    "Yob, sahib"; I saw boforo I"  eyes flvbd on ythb stall "entrance,! till sudr  >lcnlyAaAqulekvbroath, a, flash of light  ' v,������ m^. V..,nT(., !,,<������������,, :fa\& ths.*, be fcnxl  Jtefjfnjjjpr  JSX.  flif P  in the World  Sold and  Used  ^ferywheie  '.....A.T������s������S'ttSa������Oss..' ,,'  enugh+i, .sight of the tnJI, graceful form  ho sought, and a 'than next to liim whin*  ...,. ou ,j iu,*: wuo: on'. the other .side ,of  hlm*,y. 'l'-U}XA}'-j::\ytXA''A-:'--;t: < ���������-.������������������   yy - yy y  ''Sins; thftt's-'thoAono lie's looking but  for���������tluut htundsomo, bronjeod follow coming, this way; He's beoin in India; plainly,  and this India ngcntloman knows him  ovldontly���������yes, *uwiv;yAy'yA,;y,>:<..yy; y  Into the vacant stall name JWaloonorflfc.  Maur, .witli a am ito and a nod as; his at*  tendant bent forward1 witli <hwid to his  forohoad in salute, avid low, glad|Ar   A  "Ah, sahib, timo not long now JM,   ,  "Did you think I wns lost, Kahmni*eT  It Is long to wait, but you ehoso this  yourself, Instead of the circle, to ho bear  mo.   Seen anyone I know yetc"  "No, sshlbj not one."  Often the two spoke Hlndoostauee *.  but Snowball eould speak thoroughly  (food Engllf.li and Fronoh, and w*w proud  of the former esueoially, only, when  muoh moved or excited, it was not to  booomo rather broken, and helped out  with native words.  . Kow tlie bftjid ebiwwd. the eurtitln rose,  and the auu'wMWo hu#l������*d . iU hydro*  "topj~n*mt Rwd fw������tfkd dr,v*t to tUmtlon,  Takon In Nets and Shipped In Gunny  .Sacks. fi , . _,..  There are a gootf many, turtle catching outfits at present throughout tbo  country. ;They uao nets constructed on  tihe like principle and are sot near shores  hnving groesy, margins and th water of  moderate depth. The nets are, baited  with soft fish, suoh as suckers or tho  flesh of small turtles having no selling  value. :.Vy' .'".;.���������' \yy.y  TheVbait must be renewed everyAlow  hours or it loses its power, to, attract.  Tho note must ho rofeod every twelve  hours dt least; especially when the wo*.  tor is waxmcet, or the catch will drown  and bo������worUilesn. A,AyAA'-rA  Tlioy ��������� are shipped alive in guhnysaelcs  to the largo cities and often sell,ait six  or seven cerate a pound,live weights"The  snapping turtle is the tuarketoblo variety, and Bbanotlmes spodmons are caught  Few pedestrians who travel along  Fifth avenue. Wood and other streets of  Pittsburg, where the big skyscrapers are  thickest, see aiors than the life that  throngs t2ie great buildings from the  streets. Yet below the sidewalks is ths  ponderous mechanism in constant operation to furnish the light, heat, power  and ventilation that enables the occupants of the floors above the street to  exist in comfort. In the plans and specifications of one of xhe modern skyscrapers moie attention ia given by the designer to the portion underneath - the  sidewalk than is given to the building  above the street .'level. The first concern is for the foundation, and after  that the steel skeleton of the building.  The steel skeleton must carry the, entire  load of th������ buildis0 and assist ' the  force of the more violent winds.   A  .With ,these matters disposed of and  left for execution m responsible hands,  attention is next given to the required  mechanical'equipment of the buuding.  Sin* ixoiyb t������e ������xu iuq co-operation o������ engineering skill ofthe highest order are  demanded. Specialists in the * various  lines of steam boilers, heating and ventilating apparatus elevators, electric  lighting and plumbing, are f called ,ia-  confereaoe with the architect and with  each.other.' - v.   /    ; *,  -The growing tendency to extend of-  fice-baildingB to grssicr and 'still' greater height has naturally increased the dimensions of the mochanical equipments  and taxed the skill aad * ingenuity of  their designers. Especially has this increase in height affected the ��������� alovotbr  equipments. When up to several years  ago twenty storeyB Boomed to be the extreme, limit in height whioh would be  reached the then known types of elevator wore entirely adequate and liatiefab.  tory for tho demands of tho servioe, but  when quite reoontly offioo building tow-  .-..������������ ������/* miiv^-aj*.. nuu i*������rty-fiTe, utoriea  were projected it was found necessary to  devise an entirely new system of elevator construction and to adopt a meohani*  ral principle peculiarly adaptable to'  such high travel.  That the skilful engineers concerned  havo satisfactorily solved this problem;  is attested by tho foot that the tenants  and visiting'" publio patron ino-these elevators, travelling to a height of over  fivv hundred feet, with no more feor or  thought of danger than when riding in  the elevaibro ol tho older structures. ,y  As in the cases of thoso lofty: towers  the area ,of, tho lot; covered isV proportionately very, small" and tho unavoidable inoreaM/in capacity and dimensions of the mechonioal equipment Very  considerable;., difficulties and As, serious  problem-". wore encountered in disposing  of the hecefloary machinery 'below. ' W*<  therefore find the operating mechanism  of the elovators placed at tho top of thb  towers and tho plumbing equipment sub-  divded into several Independent syotoms  atjprogroesive heights,  ; What a great aggregation of mechanical appllences is required for the proper  equipment of oho of these modern office  buildings... may be roalitcd   when, It is  ������n Their Search They Destroy Apiariea"  of Texais FarmeYs.' y"*' *  beekeepers of the Wharton sec-  iffer  losses from the  depredations ol bears.   Various kind* of  devices ar? used ~bo protest the s*p������-ss������ss  from the invasion of theee artrmalff. The  trap gun is one  of "t>h������ most effective  guardians oi tbe beehives.       'J&e. fact,,  however, th&z more oi leas siaager Is incurred to innocent human beings,   who.  might accidentally tibrow the spaiag.of a ���������  trap gun causes many of the agtamsis to  prefer  to   keep an armed guard* over  thoir beehives. -  "'    '<>." ~,    -  The'Caney'bottoms, situated & short  distance from Wharton, are the natural  habitat of many black beara. Tha animals seem to have a keen scoot for  honey, and they make.nightly iaoursiOAs  into the adjacent territory in search, of  a feast of their favorite sweets. ' One*  bear can ploy havoc with an apJary la  short order. * He knocks the stands ovejr  oue by one with .his ponderous paws and  quickly obtains an opening into the  honey compartments.- Jf������h* average near  has a large cajpadtv for. honey and one  "Listen, then: Leave before the crowd,   weighing 'Upward of fifty pounds,  iret to the grand'entrance, wateh   fori    Frog catching is anotlhor eummer,in  ofthe animols haa bene known to eteaa  up a score sof bee stands in a single  night. '  Henry Oarfcar, who haa a'l������rg������ sptery      **  in the Boling neighborhood, bad an ex- .  citing experience with' two 'honey-loving '   "*  beaxs recently.   He has a pack of bear  dogs, which have bVeen ised *irisc**3Jwl2o-'.' '  to guard bis bees against toe attacks *of/y- ;  bruin.   The kennel of these dogs is cldoe  to the hives, and no be&r eased to ���������"������*������--  ture close to the' spot.   A ne^bor hor-1    -  rowed the pack to trail down some beans  that had been giving' him trouble,' and *'���������'  foiled to return the dogs at night.. Mx.  Carter was   awakened   about   midnight  'r  hy a> noise whioh came from has orchard,',- ,A,  where hag bee <&lo|U���������a wero locat&d. Ho"  quickly, divined that a-'beor. raid waa job. ',' *  He grabbed a-rifle and hurried out-of  the hov������e toward th������ apiary;' ���������'< '*"'"'  ^H*. took   a   sudden backward    jump . ,  when a big black'bear roee'unon' lis hmd"  feet from behina; a beehive faud^startad/ ;  toward him.   .Mr, Carter  fired  a* tho  animal at close raiigb; The Vullet wduh^d- ?������*  od bruin, and stoipped his progresa tern-  '  porardly.    AA thie moment Mr." Cteurter  - noticed - another ['bear ^ running Joff' irdta  ������i*other port of the apiary., He- took V     -'  ebot^atitj.but muei have mijMed,'Vas mbW'  sign o< blood ,wo������ found afterward,' The   ,  first bear whfcfc h������. faiA yrormwaiwoa-r  regained its ieet and got so elpse, *or*Mr--: ���������  Carter as to strike at him viciously"with  one of its paws.    Mr. .Carter ;l>ound������*v*/  behind an adjacent tree, where he got in 4  two more shots fxw'his rifle iwfbro *���������&������������-  bear, oould reach.him. ,-The ,bears���������,ha4j���������  completely d03*royed' hie apiary befo**1'    ���������  he arrived-on th , soene.���������Wharton co*. A  rcspondenee Memphis    Commercial  jAtoT'  .peal..    '*���������   f    U',i> ���������. ,   ,t,      ','.,!(, v&'i' <  lima piii?i:ATiWcv-iii?������  INJURES HEAITH.''  \ *��������� ,   j    'JlV;--? f'' X"  Whet Yoa Need io Spring it a  Blood Building Toiic^ O  ���������   A spring medicine L������ an ;actual*noo������s--,  sity to moBt peoplo.   Nature demands it  as on aid In carrying off the ^purities ^  that have aocumuktod lu th^ ^lopd^dur-.,  ing tho indoor lite or "winter.   But un*^  fortunately thousands of psopl* who do -   :  reeognissethe necessity,'<rf a srpring. medl-    AV  olno do. n^t khi>w what' is &*VW'.i*U6$?xy  and Adose thoihselvee rwlth harsh; gripUin* y X  ;pur������otlves.A-' ������������������;. ������������������;,'���������;      ;. ��������� :Ar.:y'*Vy yx  ;:y '.This ��������� is"' a serious mistake. <,v/A"������kVanj/:"f;'-': :���������';:���������  dootor and he wjll tell you that the use       '  of purgative medldne ��������� weakoii's vth^-"ays-':'   ; ;  ten*jbut���������.does, not oure disosie,,��������� Ii^ tho ;,."A.  spring the; oystcm nobdsV hyiilldiiig 'up-^Yc ,  purgatives' cainbt do thUi-they'" w;eitWen^  ybu  still more.    The blood should, be A  anado rich, red and pure, and onl^* a'"Wnlb*'  ���������medicine can do this.    The best blood     A  building, nei^e restoring aonlo, ,medletl  science liao yet,discovered Is DK Wil-  Ax  stated that In one recently cornplotod���������',,M**, Pink Pills.  (Evejydbie of-.tWif  ii..11.11 a,.������������������~ _, i_ ���������-t-_i.  .^.Lii .     lnedlAinc      nrrtuallv      mnlriu      imh     >ln)i  thopo poop1������7and follow them; find out  whore they live, who they aro, evory-  thhiff you con \ above oii, who and what  that lady with the rose Ib, I muat know  that," he paid, between his teeth, "or I  'shall gb'mad!" '.X.���������'...������������������, - ���������y.-'X'A->:.  ������������������Bahmnee is tlio sahib's slayo, he will  obey," was the . Indian's ahiiwor; and  tho moment the last word of tho play  was spoken, he rose and y glided out  through tlie crowd like a serpent,  i At tho sitme time his mantor went out,  threw himself into a hansom, and wss  driven off to his chambers in South Aud-  iey street.:   ��������� ���������-��������� ' -xaxaxa.;.[ y .  ITo ledtod up tho dwquo in a drawer of  bis nboNybairo, took up eome letters whioh  lay 'oii the table; flung tlusm down unopened, and p*<3od to and fro the ips*  eolito ' drawlng-rbom-���������travelled to and  fro. To be sliil a moment was impos-  iiibloi hl# Wood won ������t fever heat, his  heart on flro.  VWho w������������ that nuunf  His manner had been attentive but  familiar���������as from an elderly friend to a  youiuy and beautiful womrui not his  d*uo<*terf or justsueh oa an elderly iius.  iHdidv������i������iuiO t'nwi, luiiir.cj, and f���������t'arr.'!!;'  Jn ���������jjiJ'MIe nvoMlw j tb* ���������irnjilHrtvi of #ld������r.  duetry, says Pur News, lasting in northern fetaitos four mouths or more. They  are caught V with hook and line halted  with angle v*orni or a bit of red flannel,  and arc alao spoared and nomoWmos shot.'  By far the Ia'rgor number are spoare<l,  for certain frogn refuse to take" the  hook. Bomb of tho largo bulls aro very  wise and wary and are difficult to approach with tho spear unlcas hiukted by  lordillght at: iilgl'ti when they are vory  tame.  The largo bulls are.found mainly in  ponde ana tlio muddy inland lakes,  ohrontt the Illy pada and bogn, and If  hunted by day no means of taking Hum  U so sure as to u������e a shotgun made to  use a .44 calibru slibll and loaded with  No. 8 pcllot*.  Frog smddleji sell at from IS eonU a  dozen for the gratw frog up to 25 contg  for large meaaow frogs, 40 to BO eentM  for Atrrutll hull* and 7ft centa to $1 a dot*  4*n innlrs of \*tf* of the large bull. That  t������ aJwut tlio price In Mlohu*on. In the  largo eastern cities they hnng more.  liis fellow who doesn't allow an kletrm  ���������look to Interfere with his morning esp  mstUr. ' ��������� ��������� "   '���������������������������������������������  building there are In constant operation  elevators each requiringyprovlslon ^or  abbht fifty hbrso-pbwor, 18,000 bloctrio'  lights, and a boiler equipment of a total  rated cnpaolty of 0,000 horwe-powor, Tho  hydraulic' pumping' niitohinory." In.itallod  owhiBlvoly for the operation of tho olo������:  vutor syetom is capable of delivering  28,000,000 gallons of water per day.  ��������� The electric lighting equipment would  bo adoauatu for the,-lighting of every  lioiise and fitrcefc in a town of 5,000 Inliali-  Hants, Tlio avcrago day consumption of  coal during the winter months Is in tho  buildings undor consideration thirty  tons, and as the exhiiuat or wasto steam  from all the engines and pumps Is utilized for, boating tlio building, the eon*  puinpklon Is only a little more per day  In winter than in summer. The ooinblnod  riiHaMw travelled by all the elevators  In a ten-hour day In 120 miles, reckoning  both up and down tripe.  In order to convoy tome Idea of the  magnitude of the undertaking of wiring  suob a great building for Its light and  power. "M/i tbw /uJlowliiK HUtUtloM  may be of Interonti Almost 2,000 mllcn,  of oloctrio wire are installed, all of the  wires being enclosed In iron pipes, in or*,  der to ensure perfeet Insulation) about  500 tnllM of onft'hslf Inch eleotrio eon*  ������������!*t *j*ffe������"Hrf r^trlred to i*'������fti|i!r>! th*������* I  wlrtsj   18,000 oleetrlo llffht fixtures un  actually   Vnuiijce*    new,  rloh  medicine  blood.       This  new- 'blood  strongtheps  evory organ, evbrv nerve and :bvery -part  oi; the body.   Tills is.Ayhy .Dr.. WiHlaxns',  Pink  Pills   euro ' hcudaches' and' 'babli-l'  aches, rheumatism and 'mitrn^rti' ban-1 ���������  ieh pimploa and eruption*, and givo, a.-  glow of health to tho most sallow skin.  Men. womon and'Growing* boyi and girls  who take. Dr. wfllittms' Pink Pill*.,/*���������������*���������'  well, Bleop well,,and fe<?l bright, active,  and strong,   If you heed a''madleine this''  epring���������and inoiit   likely y������������i >do~trjr, i  this groat reviving tonic, and sue  the  now llfo, new health and .n*w strength '  it will put Into you. XJ-���������::������������������:-'.>.mh.���������  Sold by all  medicine doaleni, or, ���������hy,  wail at fiQ oentsa. box, or six boxes  for W.50, ieotii Tho Dr. WRHsih*' STcdi:'-  dno Company, Brockviiie, Ont.:*! v      .: ,������  ���������; bave: ���������; ,M",v'v;;;!^;:  Parko���������Come on, old man, I am Bblna  on a week's pleasure excursion. Donl  earn what I' ao-. - < :���������������������������..������������������; ��������� ���������.- y -  I^am���������Jiut uiuM't you a/roid that ye*ar  wlfo will got after ybu? .i-u* -  "She can't.  The servants have all'left,,  and there is no ono in the hoiuo toM***.  ton her up. ��������� i    i- ������  ��������� ������ ������"<*l > > [     {<i   ,.'l,(fH   |'-.l������  ������ftw������ m������*n wbiV#i frUtiKi nnd others  expect their friend* to wiitko xhtmi-.Xyj*'*. ���������5  V  THE    CR&STON k.cvx  Tf~X!TQrtf  Wild Ross Lodge No. 39  KNIGHTS  OF PYTHIAS  \wi'CSi.Ovi,   i>.  TJOUD OFFICE, TORONTO  ESTABLISHED  1609  I  S. B. ^?AIESB,- ..-President  ^g^aggsas' %JVfgT}, General Hana~sr  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Reserve Fund, -   8,  Moots every o.hor Monday from June 20  to October 4 at 8" p.m. iri Speers' Hall.  Geo. Broderick, O. C.  E. Jensen, K. of It. & S.  R. S. Bevan, M. of V.  .Visiting brethren cordially invited.  .  -^Mte -tlifwigtiwit -ciiiada.':and in the United States and Esg  000,000   -"   , ,       ���������t���������,������^r; 1  ienm ptarfees ������* Go.  ������  S?  Every facility afforded to farmers and ||  *** others for the transaction of their  will be cashed or taken for collection.  CeUKTRY BUSINES  baekiug^ business.     Sales note  BANKING BY MAIL  way -with equal facility.  PSBOY B. FOWLBR, MANAGER ORESTON BRANCH  Accounts may be opened  by mail  and  monies deposited or withdrawn m this  12a  Wholesale  Provisions,   Produce,   Fruit  <&onen*,i Cojumimloa 5l5ro������sa.������^s  j NELSON        -        B. C. J  ig'rt'JMs,1  5H1  "2/  ������Z  Mr  *&r rs 4*Z S" *"> **<  Ho<w about buying a CULTIVATOR?  Throw away your old worn out   ground   scratches  and buy a CULTIVATOR that cultivates  Mowers, Rakes, etc., at  A IllfCD'C   HARNESS  AND  ��������� "  V .S^JL^ ^       IMPLEMENT   STORE  ri.j'ji'w  <i^^>  ���������JhaUUhed every  Friday at CreBton, Sritish Columbis  Oo., at their offic6, AFloet Street, Oreston.  by the Creston Pub-  ���������^^���������^V-j^^-^i^^V*^^^ ^  1        WE CAN HONESTLY RECOMMEND        *  ������ III   X      - tr ultra I  1 HL U      3 n 19Si  Hotel  S. X. Johsso*   -   Manager. Raimi G- Sokuwm   -   Editor.  ijnbsoription, $3 00 a year, ia advance.  ?g0-Day Notices, S5;  60, ?7.60; 90, $10  ^  I  .%  Sfes Review is the acknowledged advertising medium of the Creston valley, cir-  oalating ist over ono shousa&d homes throughout the Creston district. Our  columns afs open to correspondents on live questions of local interest. Con-  Sz&aiie&s must be brief i written on one side of the paper only aud signed, not  sessssarily for publication, but as eyidsuoe of good faith. We invito support  ��������� in our endeavours to increase the usefulness of the Review by bringing in yonr  advertisements, subscriptions and news. Complaints from subscribers as to  nen-reoaipi of papsr will ba promptly attended to. Address oil communioa-  tiaas %��������� the editor,  They are put up by druggists iu Now fork nnd wo know the contents of every remedy.  Dollar bottles  fSrasaft-gf   boxes  50c. bottles  Nyal's SarsaparHIa  j ^   Nyal's Worm Po  Nyal's Fig Syrup  |jr\\*/rl*������t,c  A  Ny-al's Corn Cure  Nyal's Catarrh Cure  tt  ���������    Nyal's Face Cre  ^���������������������������i * * ������  50c. tubes  25c. jars  A*OF  It is indeed gratifying for  the  Creston  fruit   growers   to  hav������ the same firm they sold a good portion of last  season's j  apples to return this year for more apples.    As  will be seen]  elsewhere itt this issue the firm is no  other  than  the  Fink  Mercantile CoM of Cranbrook.    The secret of success in any  business is to give satisfaction to your customers, then every  customer becomes a booster.    In   this  matter   the  Creston  fruit growers deserve credit.    They have sold good  fruit  to  this big Mercantile Company   last  season  and  have  established a reputation for themselves as honest  salesmen.    Let  I  AU absolutely safo and carefully made.  SUNDAY  12:30 a.m. to  8:30 p.m.  1:0 p.m. and  to 9 p.m.  For the sale of MEDICINES ONLY  Creston Drug& Book Co.  W. A, McBEAN, Manager  The Lending  Hotel of the  Fruit    Belt  a Our   Guests  Call  <Aga.in  OU  will  make   no   mistake  when you get off the train -  if you sign the register at  the  Creston  Hotel.      Travelling  ���������niea  -will  substantiate this.    We  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  and Commercials.  Moran & cMead - - Props,  . ���������* -    -  -J -~T_    -������.^.m ^. -������ ������* <k  tnegoou ww*jfc. vv/M*.***.**--.  It is stated that Moyie will celebrate Dominion Day this  year in royal style, and quite an elaborate program of sports  is promised. Now at the Creston celebration last Labor  day we had many visitors from Moyie who helped by their j  presence to make the day such a grand success. Therefore,  would it not be very becoming for Creston this year to turn  OUt iu Xtiii Jiofce anu au go to lvxoyic Oil j my  S3  fT\, .^^  I J_/UUJlUiUM  Day) and help to make this celebration  at  this  prosperous  mining town one of the big events in the Kootenays. ���������������.  One of Premier McBride's mottos is *' If you can't boost,  don't knock."    This might readily be applied  to  the  Creston district.   If you can't sell a piece of land  you  have on  the market, don't run down your neighbor's land,  thinking  that you can thereby more readily sell your own.    It is  a  failing that some real estate men and some others   have to  depreciate other people's property.    It is a mistake;  knocking is a chestnut and  not intended  for the 20th  century.  The man who knocks his neighbor's property loses the con-  fideace of his intended purchaser at once.    Creston has no  use for knockers.    What we need here  are optimisis, men  who can surmont difficulties and who have as  their  goal,  a  "Greater Creston."  Complaints have reached the Review office that some person or persons, at present unknown, have yery  recently being enjoying their past time by killing fish in tke Goat river by means of blasting.    One citizen, who was out on Goat  river a. few days ago, saw where the fish  had been blasted  completely out of the water, having been thrown up in the  brush.   Now the people who are guilty of this outrage must  belong to the very ignorant class, for otherwise they would  know that there is a law that deals with this kind of offence  and carries very severe punishment with it.     Whoever is  guilty of this crime had better be careful that they  are not  located.  The Attraction ~"^  about onr pipes aud smokers* arti  cles is namely, one of good quality,  They have many other good oints  too.  "We have a complete and  pleasing assortmentgof  PIPES  - xrhich are just the right thin gs  for a lover of the weed cannot fail  to appreciate their style, quality  and finish.  |-t^>as?vs/*<  i���������   iresion  ^rinrrimnmnnnrir^^  We are Agents for McLaughlin |  mocrals, Buggies, Wagons, etc.3  '1  You Save Money by consulting us before  Buying Eisewhere.        EasyTerms  *3*  CRESTON  ^JULSULSLSLstJLSL^^  'Notice of Application for Liquor License  Take Notice thsvt I, \V. W. Hall, of Erickson  B.C., Intend applying to the ^superintendent  of Provincial Police at Victoria, at the expiration of one month from the date hereof, for  for a retail liquor license.for the promises  known an tho BrickBon Hotel,   situated   nt  Krlckuon, B.C.  Dated at Eviclcuon, B.C., June 10th, 1910.  Walter \v. Hall,  I  ol  '���������Notice of Application lor Transfer  of ljfquor LiconHO  Take notice tbat I. Arthur Olccjl, holding  power of attorney for tlwjweoutow������U*^lato  Joseph Wolker, lmunu 'ii'lV'Hf.SriiX nt the  lntendent of Provinoial Police, Victoria, at tno  ovplroilon oiono month from thodatahopopl  ���������Vor a tmnHl'pr of the retail liquor llcenRe hoia  by -?o������epli Wolkor for tho P������to���������m.J������i  the ErlokHon Hotel. Bltuated.'ut ErlokBon, B.  O to Walter William Hall, of BrlekRon. B.C.  Dated at KrlcltHon, B.O., Juno 10th, 1910  ARTHUR OICELL  CRANBROOK - B.C.  The  .1     lltri  A. MIRABELLI  THE    CRESTON   SHOEMAKER  Best Workmanship  BootB and Sboes tnade to Order  A Speciality  Diiittarpl        Il5������,rt*lVfl������'    B  .ruiiBj-ai..uiiMi I  "WHAT'S IN A NAME ?  Miss "Whishers, o������ Vancouver is on a  visit to her  parents Mr.; and Mrs. P.  Whisherfi, Niinaimo River.--Liadysinith  Ohroniolo.  Thovo will bo a meotWR oE tho Farmer's Institute in tho' Old Sohoi-lhouso  on Tnosday evoning next tho a 1st hiBt.  at 8 p.m. BuHinoiB'Ordering a pupply  ot sugar i'or tho fruit eotisou nud othor  gonoral biifllnoBS. .A full nttondniioo ifl  roquoBtod.  ���������jay? jurmfn&t  oed Bo!Is!  picsd Ho!Is!!  ��������� ������    We haFot a fresh supply of.'  All the Latest in Hats,  :'', Flowers, Ribbons and  Veilings,  Ladies'   and  Children's Sailors   .._���������'������������������  A fine assortment of Ladies'  Waists, from $i. Infants'  Silk Bonnets, etc.j etc.  me Adhere1 cart hire a Good  Saddle Pony?  Sure J   xtiy the .  j\\JLtLt^  These are Bouolnss and talcetho  place of Hnm or Bticon nt a Low  Prico that will surprise yoa.  Fresh Beef, Perk  and Mutton  VpoI  Mrs, M. YO.ONQ'  Fourth Street, Croston, B.C.  - ��������� ^���������^^^^'mm'i^miumimmmmmmmmm0m������m0t^mmimmmwmmm\  A NATION'S LAST TRIBUTE  (By R. G. Scbuton)  London, May 31,1010  Tha final ������oone In tho groat tragedy is  over, and Britnln'n king is tsloopmg his  last long aloop in the royal vaulte at  "WlndBor.  Lnat Tueaday, ntnid vaut, BilentmaRtien  of hi* aorrowing pooplo, through ttroota  draped in hlack-edgod purple, with all  lh* pomp and aolemnlty worthy of an  empire's grief, the ftrat atago ot the  journey wm mado and tho cotlln oon-  tainingtht remains of King Edward,  draped In blank, surmounted by the mym-  holfl of hit high aitate, was carried ou a  gun carriage from Buckingham Palace  to tho hUtorlc throne room of WoHtmin-  iter.    There it lar for three   day**,  while Inefot* It i**^oa lac***ras'������l������*������������ ������tr#am  hundrad* ot thoneandi of hit tnonrnlng  oonntxymen.   Tho proeetslon pant the  oofQn wai a wonderful eight.   JVor nov-  ea ������aU*w iht-i paool* atratohed eight deep,  io. c tang, novM-ondinir lini, waiting  their turn to entor Wostminstor Hall,  From 0 a.m. to 10 p.m and on tho lnnt  night until 12 midnight, and at tho ruto  ot 13,000 por honr, tho Borrowing filo  wound pant without a halt. Rioh and  poor, young nnd old, waited hourn for a  ebanoo to pay thin lust roBpnot, and ovor  liOO.000 pooplo in tho oflloial estlmnto ot  thoso who marched in that vnst lino.  On Friday tho 80th May, wan tho hat  hcouo of tho groat hiitorio drama.    Tho  day broko oloar and bright, thoHunuhliio  Doomed out of plnoo anil oast tho waving  nhndows of black banuora nn if nsharnod,  acroHB tho broad pavod Htrootn,   Out of  tho underground railways camo novor-  ending Htroiimii of living black; at 0 a.m. I  many roadu woro impiiMHablo iuul tho  crowds along tho routo hnd rendhod gi.  fyantln proportlnun.   The  20,000 pollco  on routo duty woro reinforced by 1)0.000  troop* who marohnil pnmfc at a qniok litep  und fell in along tho way nt thoir np*  pointed places; and ovor tho crowd grow  thicker,    Persons with oxpouiivo seat  Fine Cigars and |  Cigarettes |  ALWAYS ON   HAND. |  _���������- ������������������  . . .*  Pool Room, Billiards  - and -  Barber Shop  B llB brBSlUU    | |     3^ Hot .and Cold  BOrDBr ron&okk Pa^ FourthSt  l_. 1 n"ir-niTT������i-**itiww**Mi>wff"'i������'rii--ir"���������--   '  mm*m-m*mmiimmmmmmmm  It's the BESTINVOWN.  There's a Good Dra$ and  Transfer in connection* Also  Green and 3^vWopd*  Cameron Br$���������  PROPRIETORS  Fresh and Smcked Fish  Of AU Kinds  S & Go.  ���������Limit od  CRESTON       -      B.C.  ' ���������''<���������.''���������...:���������'���������::������������������:   '  [.���������   y, y  1  Grand' Forks  B.C  The Riverside Nurseries,  BU-ok ntrlvog In JTRK9H, HBAT/THY OONDIWOM ^  WA1-TER V. JACKSON, Agent, Creston, E. C.  Clothes! Clothes!!  On Moiulav next I will opou a A  Clothes Cleaning, 'Pressing  and Repairing Establishment  In tlm promiooH formorly ooouplod by  tho OrcHton Bakery on  SIRDAR AVENUE  Clothes Pressed Wille you lifatt.  *Brlt\g tn "Vowr CMhcs  l%Wmm  Tinsmith  and  Plumber  ������������������H*rfM i*w<l������<lii*������ ttnnwi*r*fc.^a> Wmi  ft--Tinware.-a.  Stoves  tping  Wr*������rlSriBM������4MHMI  i mw������i*mi-***M*mim0*  \Hot Air- and Hot  I Water- Heating   a  Specialty. ;    y ^  -ry~^^*^^"^^:^^^^^^i- T'^'^������M^O^^\lBW:  vT-Yr-.-.'yvry'}'-^^^^  ���������ssaBBS  ������������^<������,������IWll������l ���������>������������������  J   JJ I*  '* . *'J  , . *. - '-- *'  ll- if,*  ^���������^���������^JjfWflMUW^^  pace  .. .*^yt;  * *. ;^j  1    ."*   . ���������','*?  J"   V  A  I-  Do you realize that- CRESTON  is on the map?  We havo Snaps in the far-famed valley of Greston, both  in improved and wild land, in small and large acreage.  Town Lots and Town Property.  "We have some extra choice Business and Residential  Lots on the Barton Addition, which is now on the market  for a short time only.  Take advantage of this pointer aud buy while you have  the opportunity.  We are the men Tfoho sell the Land that Grovus the Bid Red Apple  1  B  I 1 Baa*** Ian  b_ i  lu .mull    u-uiiii nan  , -, \  Pitone ������a  ���������**aKaj*iMimmim  tickets were unable to get to their places, and at 6.S0 a.m. mounted men were  renqisitioned to keep way throngh the  people.- , Hany. who'had he_en upAall  night  got  lost. in the final crush and  never saw the procession at all;   As the  sun came out the long'strain "began to  tell and many women and men .fainted  in the crowd.. The time seemed interminable ; ��������� and as the hour of 9.50 a.m.  drew  near,  when the procession was  timed lo leavo "Westminster, a deep quiet  sottled ovor all.   OUicers rode carefully  along the xonto seeing all was, clear; the  crowd was still now, all roads having  been blocked an .hour before, and then  a murmur ran along as the boom of first  minute gun was hoard;  the procession  had left Westminster.  Softly tho slow musto of tho "Dead  Marob." came to our oars, and tho head  ot1 the iong prooebdlor* comes into sljjbr.  Tho tanks of soldiers got orders to rest  . ���������..   ,. ,  .-���������������������������' '���������   ��������� -.��������� .������������������������,. ������������������ ��������� ��������� ���������������������������  arms reversed and Blowly the Household  Oavalry baud marches past, column by  column. Then come ofHoorsof the many  ; foreign regiments of which His Majesty,  ywas, Hon; b  Kitohouor audi Wood bringing up tbo  roar,   A short interval; tho > gnu carriage with Ito burton and, following, the  roval charger with n Highland servant  * in royal Hvery nud loading the King's  pot dog���������a human toaob amid oil this  glittering pomp and coromouy.   Bohiud  oome tho royal mourners, ICing Goorgo  in tho center; slightly to tho rear on hl������  "right, the Kiiiser, Duko of OouuawglU  on hia loft,  Jt Is impossible to dosoribo suoh a  boouo; nlno kings of the royal blood ol'  Europe wero in procession there.   Ger*  ,  Jhainy, Spain, Qreoco, Norway, Tortur  gal, Denmark, Bulgaria Artgluiii,' had  sent their reigning monarchs to pay a  last sorrowing tribute to Britain's dead.  Never in iho long history of Knropo  hnvo so many royal monarchs mot together nt ono place and time; nud whllo  t tlio New World had sont Roosovolt and  , Lord Strathcona to stand for tho people  of the Bopuhllu and our gi^t douilulon  thfeKO woro representatives of ovory for  ���������*!gn state;   princos of ancient lluoagi  >''from Japan to Turkey and from' Pewi1-  ' "bfftV ���������*> fthtna, with honk* of man whowi  r  McPEAK'S Store of Plenty*  Special  Sale  OF  Prices  s and  ~J  uioinm  ALSO  L Children's Shoes and Clothing  |  ������5|/ri^*t^>J*v^|k^*v'tT&/>v*Jj^^  iENTCO-  blRECTOWATe  J, R. SEYMOUR, EBO.    '     ���������     VANCOUVER, B. C,  Or ICVMOUR, ALLAN. STORNV * OLAIH, hNANOIAL AHKra  MAJOR J. DUPP STUART ���������     VANCOUVER. D. C.  VllXWUIIDINT-. THE CLANKC 0 4TUAIIT CO,. LTD*  WllOLMAI.I ������T������������ION������<������       >  ,  (���������m.iiiinV. n.C. WOOD PULI' Awa PAPKft CO,. LTD.  OIMCTOK, PROVINCIAL INVKBTMINT CO,, LIO.  OII.ICIOH. B.C. UtriNINO CO.. UTtt  T. WHITEWAY. E60.   ������������������  AHCHITCCT  VANOOUVCR, D. C,  w. .1. H. murison. eoq,   ���������    Vancouver. B. c.  Dm������CtO������. COMMERCIAL THUST AND LOAN CO,, LIP, .    OINIDTON, CANADA MINKS CO,, LTD ;  MATTHEWS, EflO.      ���������     VANCOUVen, D. C  OlMulon, COMMCllC'AL TRUST AND LOAN CO,, LTO.  JOHN J, OANFIELD. EBO,   ���������     VANCOUVER, B. C.  IUAL E������TATC ANP OKNCNAU INUUHANC*  CEO. T, ROGERS. EHO.       *     VANCOUVER, B. C,  McncHAKT. um or r.n.Htivtn.. no.  N, E. HELMICK, Eooi     ���������     ���������     VANCOUVCR, B.C,  rmMl.UI ���������������������l������L An������Nt. TH������ %TANPAHC������ HOME C<J���������  or ������i������minom������m, Ala.  JESSE O   MILLER, EflO.  OlMdroll, KNIOIIT'������ l������LANQ MININO AMD   ro.M������.l.������ OUClAL AOIMT. TH������ ������TANOAnD HOMI CO,  oouncils of tho empire of "the world; and  above all floated the grim black banners,  the emblems of that Prince of Death, at  whose bidding all the pomp and power  of princes and peoples must sink ihto d  heap of dust.  In carriages followed the Queen and  ladies of the household with the princes  of royal blood, while lines of men, true  representatives of the empire's might,  marched with reversed arms in the rear,  ond tho prnc.Rfmnn ^afl gone.  The great crowds dispersed; the shadow of death seemed to have left an im-  print of seriousness :>n eaoh f aoe: Liko  a quiet, silent river the vast human flood  flowed through the streets under tne  waving black banners, baok' to their  homes.  Three million pooplo wero in the streets  along tho routo; 60,000 troops nnd polios woro on duty; 1,500 nmbulanco mon  wore stationed to taVn ohnrga'of illness  oases, aud they attondod to 0,000 peoplo,  mostly fainting. Ono man had his ribs  crushed; that was tho only serious accident in all this etroas and -strain.  Tho procession was a wonderful sight:  as n world tribute'it could not bo nor-  passed. The arrangements woro n triumph of police and military; orguul/.ii-  tlou.:.'Vy','��������� y'y ���������' ���������������������������   .. '';''��������� ,-';��������� A,v*'. .  Who Wants Goats ?  cheese out of the milk ' with* ordinary  kitchen utenBils, plus rennet.   South of  here our American cousins use goats to  i  clear the land, as they will eat aii manner of shrub, especially willow trees,  which they fairly love. . (      " (,  Mr. Haldaine says that a small rancher with, say ten acres of land" does not  have to use condensed milk, as  one  of  the way is a meuber of the Royal Goat  Society. " ,    _      ' * v-   *  Any parties in the CreBton distriot or  elsewhere who .wane to seouro on������ or  more of thesegoats should correspond at  once with Mr. Haldaine. as it is Ih tended  to make the first shipment of goats in, k  short time. This goat question is no  josh, as was first thonght, hut the intro-  these goats will give as much as a gallon j duotion of a live industry that' now has  of milk per day. Mr, Hinoks, of, How-J-every appearance of succesB if started  ser, B O,,' tethers tho goats and they oat j off right,  all manner of small shrubs and are great  Fruit Growers Hold Meeting  VANCOUVER, B. C,  ID OIVCLOFHtNT CO.  JAMES  HARVEY. K.C.   ���������  hahniotkr  VANCOUVCR, B. C,  CO. VAN HOOK. BOO. a   ��������� '   VANCOUVCR. B. C,  Omtcio*. iOUNO CO^^*H CO., cr Al.iha  MAJOR c. McMillan. Vancouver, d.c.  >������MI������WY, "WUTWMIO MO" rO������U������MINO CO.  MiUOR W. D. DARWI8,__ ���������     VANCOUVER, B.C.  UMII.II, MANUfACTUntft*   Ll^t INbUHANblt CO.  A. MCKECHNIE. ESO.���������    ���������     ���������     VANCOUVER. B.C.  rAltmtNl, NOCHWVCN ruLI* PUAtTpl ������0������ ���������' ������ij������������imi. "������  Two Cheihceilpen to Everybody  '.'li>'<  "'P^ptw'ZP^m'in ttmft'high In  thai  lA.h  The Best way to acquire a HOME OF YOUR OWN,  The Best Investments for small monthly snvmgs.    T/^heral  erma to Agents.    Write for full particulars.  Add���������S9: Head Office, 70S Robson St.  VANCOUVER, B.C.  W. B. Hnldolno, tho genial dlotrlob  freight agont at Nelson is desironn of introducing goats Into the Oreston distriot.:  A roprosontotivo of tho Ritymw whllo  In Nblson last Monday Interviewed Mr.  Hnldalnoou tho subject, whon that gentlemen Rtated that tho intention i������ to ln<  trodnoo a thoroughbred English goat,  known as the "Anglo Nublau,'' tho  goats t3 bo pedigreed nnd to bo thor*  ouftbly inspootod boforo loaving the old  country. They will also ho qnarantlnod  on this side. They will oost npp'roxiU  mutely f 80 dolivered in Nolion,  Tho advantages, aooordlng to Mr, H������l-  unlne, tliat tho goat possesses for the  Hinall farmer nro many, and tho fact  that tno goats nre thoroughbred will  mako tho kids muoh more valnahlo than  it tho goats woro sornbs. Those goats  are bred for milk purpose*, Tho milk  has no goaty odor.    Yon oan make  scavengers in olearing land. Another  important faotabout goats is that they  ar������i so vory easily kept as compared with  milkoowB. " '"  Mr. Haldaine points out that in many  respects tho Kootenay distriot is very liko  Switzerland, in whioh country, however,  the people llvo on goats and tourists. In  this respoob it is   not exnotly  liko tho  Kootenay, bnt is very similar, ns boing  specially adapted to tho raising of goats,  Mr. Haldaiuo suggests that at Oreston.  whore many of the settlers will ho located on ton-nore plots, making tho keeping of a cow quito a problem, tho main  tenanoo of a oouplo of goats would ho no  troublo.  ' Ay yy ' yy/ y  {   Mr. Haldaine now holds a doponlt of  $150 on tho; purohaso  prico ef sovoral  goats, the proposition being to pay $10  down as a deposit and tho balance of  $20 on oach goat when thoy  nro delivered iti Nelson.   Tbo actual cost of eaoh  goat is tho initial oost in Knglaud, plus  the nssomhling of tho goats prior toBhlp-  mout, plus fo'odj. plus insuranoo and  transportation, pins 10 per cent. 00m-  An outhusiostio meeting of the Fruit  Growers' Assooiation was hold on. Mon>  day afternoon last, whon aftor reading *  and adaption of tho minutes of tho pro.  vious meeting, the matter' of the looal  association afllliating with the B.C. Fruit  Growers' Assooiation was taken np. At  this mooting a contract to mako apple  boxes was awaiu������d to Mossr*. Cart*  wxighfc and Hyde, while it was dooiddo  to order the raspberry orates from JNew  Westminster. This meeting throughout  was moat interesting, nod much othor  business of minor lmportanoo was trans*  adtod/A;;;,:,}',.X'''x'   ,.x:'':'r"'AX': '��������� y''���������"���������'  Bugoue Oosertii nnd William Dnnnot  aro tho namoB of two yonng men who  have beon blllod to holdasparrlngmatoli,  ou the ovouing of tho 85th lnat. In tho  Morcantllo hall. Tho contest will bo for  Oor 8 rounds. It in Btatcd thatdoserta  is very handy with tho glovos, being  woll kuowu lu Spokaue, whllo his oppo-  nont l������ regarded as a hard man to beat.  Muoh interest   in this contest among  . the sporting olomont of this distriot Is  mlBBlon that goes to Mr. Hlnoks, who by������now manifest.  ''tk^A'l^yx)^:^:.^^.  Seo Here-flt Cost, At Cost, At Cost  Being ovor stocked in tho following goods, will sell at Cost for noxt few  days, and savo yon considerable money to bny, now:  Cupboards, Kitchen Cabinet*, Sideboards,  Extension Tables,  Dresser* and Commodes,  Also Stove* and Enamel Ware, iron Beds,  Springs, Child'* Cribs and Go-Carts, Couches,  Blankets, Pillars, Carpet, Matting, etc.  mmm  The Creston Haidwaie and Fmnltuie Co,  wmiwmmiiiimmmmmm  mmm  vr ',VW'    *      ->*K,   --U   ,     -,    .J.-jr.    j^,        07,^r    '.  y ivy >'>,;"-��������� ���������' '/'","i*,"*"v-"ii-vv.'i^:::n'^'^'^^wm  i > ~ ��������� ��������� i  '-   '     X' i.      -' '       a "������������������''���������'."..-     >y  n?-;i  THE   CRESTON,   B,C.   REVIEW.  -?,i  5*  iff ���������"���������" ���������mci'-iikit'  A3 1B DtUiNb  This Stage Easily Cured.  Tbe first symptoms of dysi>ep6ia and  indigestion give little indication of their  subsequent seriousness.  One of the most common symptoms of  stomach disorder is a sense, of fullness  or lightiness after eating.   This indicates  * that tbe stomach, needs help.    Belching  ��������� oi gae frequently follows, the tongue is  coated, the bowels become irregular, un-  ���������Jil finally, in addition to tbe stomach  distress, constipation adds its deadly influence in destroying health.  The treatment is simple and if employed promptly and reasonably perse-  -��������� vered with, euro is spaedv and perman-  e������u Take Br. Hamilton's Pills in full  doses every second or third night, then  three times a week, one pill at bedtime.  The first effect of Dr. Hamilton's  Pills is to excite activity of the liver  and kidney*. This cloanses the system  and prepares the stomach for vigorous  work. Gastric juice is abundantly secreted, digestion of food and not its fermentation, marks stomach activity with  total absence of gas and removal of  other  symptoms  of perverted action.  Por good health, vigorous appetite  and the best digestion, use Dr. Hamilton's Pills. No other medicine will do  bo much good. Price 25c per box, at all  dealers, or The Catarrhozone Company,  Kingston, Canada.   ���������������������������.. y  One  of the   Rare   Metals.  Scandium is one of the metals of  the "rare earths" which occur in certain minerals. It appears to be pretty  widely distributed, for Sir "William  Crookes, in his spectroscopic examination of 53 Eiiaerals. jound scandium  in 10 minerals; anerlite, cerito, keil-  haaite. mosandrite, orangite, or thite,  pyrochlore, thorianite, thorite and  wiikite. Tho last named mineral is  the only ono whieh contains more  thanA 1,100 per oent. of scandium.  The rproportion. of scandium contained  in wiikite is 1.17 per cent. Wiikite is  an amorphous black substance, about  6 times aa heavy as water. It is not  completely dissolved by strong mineral acids, but is roadUy decomposed  by fusion -with potassium bisulphato.  Heated to redness in a quart tu.De, it  involves water vapor, hydrogen, carbon  diosids, helium and a trace of neon.  A HINT TO YOUNG MOTHEBS,  Don't walk up and down the floor  ���������with a cross, restless child. .Nothing  ean be more demoralising to tii  little, one, aad it is a serious tax upon  the mother's strength aad nerves. When  a child is peevish and cross there is  probably some littleVderangement of the  stomach or bowels, and:a dose of Baby's  Own Tablets will ..remove the cause of  the trouble aad enable the Uttls one to  sleep soundly. Mrs. *W". Bouffard, PSopo-  lisyQue., says: "I have fonnd VBaby*s  Own Tablets superior to all other remedies for curing constipation and making  teething eaay. They also promote healthful sleep, and I recommend them to otb-  y er mothers." Sold- by medicine, dealers  or by mail at 25 cents a box from Tbe  Dr. 'Williams* Medicine Co., Brockviiie,  Ont.   '"���������'���������"'  The   Ice   Problem.  The ioe bill is no small part of the  housekeeping expenses. Ihis weather.  All housekeepers who can uiford it  at all feel that they cannot do without ice, but, while worrying over the  bill, they often allow waste, by not  giving proper care or thought to the  matter.  It seems absurd to tell people to  keep the door of the ice chest shut,  but it is a fact that time after time,  even in careful families, the door of  one or more of the compartments is  hit on a crack.  This, of course, lowers the temperature of the chamber and wastes ice  rapidly.  It is no eoonomy. for the same -sa-  son, io use to little iee for the size  of the refrigerator.  The temperature rises, trough lack  of sufficient ice to keep it down, and  hte next piece that is put in goes  much faster than it should.  It is better to get a large block of  ioe several times a week, as large a  one as your refrigerator will hold, then  a small one every day.  As to ice water, it is not necessary,  no matter what people say, and nearly all doctors agree that wo would be  muoh better without it.  It would certainly take a great deal  less ioe, to abstain from its use.  A water tank pi. ced side of the ic������  ������������������will furnish water cool enough for  health.  Where people boil their water, they  often   place  it in   bottle  in   the   ice  chest, cooling it this way.  .  ���������.,,.������������������ ������ ,-., .���������������������������.  THIS HINT MIGHT  EV  Very often the cheapest and poorest  production yields most profit. Some dealers with their own profit in view, try to  "push" Inferior preparations when Zam-  Buk Is asked for. They tail*, about "just  a-\ Rood." or '"practically the same.'* etc.  Xot one dealer knows what is in: 2am-  -BukV ;.If any dealers tel! you that some-  ttilhff else Is "Just as good," ask bim how  he knows:..  Besides, the imitation is never as.good  aa the genuine article. When buying: Zam-  t>uk. therefore, be sure anil see the name  oa the packet. The name is protected by  law. and. therein lies your safety. :��������� '.  ��������� '������������������ ���������������������������    .���������������������������������������������   y���������-y  The   Flow  of Solids.  The idea of flow is generally associat-  , ed with the movement of liquids    and  gases, and indeed tlie term fluid is usually  restricted is-   the=s   twr, states   ot  matter.  Nevertheless it is beginning to be understood that nearly every substance is  capable of a movement corresponding to  the idea of flow, and that such a: thing  as absolute rigidity does not exist.    Ay  y  The flow of solids occurs in such:mechanical operations as * the drawing ot  wire, the manufacture of drawn tubing,  the production of various shapes in the  forming prees and in the'spinning "lathe*  and all these are well known to the engineer. To the general observer it is apparent that we have in the mountain  glacier an example of continuous flow  of an apparently solid mass, and that  too without rupture or disintegration.���������  Cassier's Magazine.' '���������  WHITE ROSES.  Thev were gathered for a bridal:     '.������������������*",*..  I knew it by  their hue��������� ,  Fair an' the eumnior. mscallght  . Upon tht sleeping dew.  From their-fur .and'fairy slater���������        i  They were boms without a algh,  For one remembered evening I  To blossom aad to die.  Tb*y were gathered for a bridal,   ,1  And fastened In a wreath; \ ,  But purar wero the roees ).,  Than the heart that lay beneath;  Yet the beaming *ye waa lovely.  And tho coral lip was  fair.  And the suer looked and tutted not  For the secret hidden  there.  They ware gathered for a bridal,  Where   a   thouataa   torches   s!!9t*������ed,  "When the holy words were spoken.  And  the false and  falthleaa  Itatened  And  answered  to  the vow  ���������Whioh another heart bad taken;  Yet ha Vea present then���������  The once loved, the forsaken! >  UNSIGHTLY COMPLEXIONS.  E1G MILLING RE-ORGANIZATION.  Negotiations for what is undoubtedly  the largest milling consolidation that tins  ever effected In Ontario have iust boen  completed in Toronto, and following them  the official announcement is made of the  organization of the Maple Leaf Milling  Company. Limited, with a capital of  -*d,C0O,G0O.  The new company has taken over the  properties of the Hedley Shaw Mlling  Company, Limited, and the Maple Leaf  Flour Mills Company, Limited, and In  addition secured from tho new Interest  that became Identified with the Company  (1.000,000 additional cash capital, which  besides permitting of the erection of a  modern G.000 barrel mill and a million  buohel elevator and storafse warehouse  nt Port Colborne will supply the new  Company with additional workings capital.  It ls understood that Mr. Cawtbra AIul-  ook. Toronto is associated with M������*. 1 t������.������i-  Ity Shaw of the Hedley Shaw Milling  Company, Limited, and Mr. D. C. Cameron, President of the Maple Leaf Flour  Miiis Company, Limited, in the organization of the new concern.  The share capital of the new Company  will be Ii6.0o0.000, divided into 52,500,000 of  7% Cumulative Preferred Stock, and  82.600,000 of Common Stock. The Company  has no bonds, either issued or authorized.  The preferred stock will, therefore, be  in a particularly strong position aa lt Is  preferred both as to assets and dividends,  The ability of the Company to easily  earn the 7% Cumulative Preferred dividend on **2,5OO,0OO, of preferred stock is  indicated by the not earnings of tho old  Companies, as per certificate of Messrs.  Price, Waterhouie & Company, which  shows that from September 26th. 19(8,  tiom which date the plants of the Maple  Leaf Flour Mills Company, Limited, wero  In operation, to August 20, IS0S, these net  oai-nlnss amounted to *818,84S.00, and from  August tha 21st, IgOS,: to February SSth.  1310 the net earnings of the Companies  amounted to $160,793.00. This would be  etiual to over 13% on the.preferrod stock,  and the payment of the 7% dividend on  that stock would: leave slightly over 6%  for distribution on the common stock.  The New Company's earning power will  be greatly increased once the new mill  now under erection at Port Colborne Is  completers.   . ������������������. .A'���������-'\.:X  The entire plant of the new Company will have at; Port Colborne will be  tbe most modern of its kind in Canada,  the equipment of the new MM betas? fully  equal to that of any other nilU in the  world. Such a Site, it is believed bv  experts will make the Maple'Leaf Milling  Company. Limited; an important factor  right from the moment the mill is In  operation nt that point, inasmuch as by  its seographlcal position, it will enable  the new Company to lay down Its.flour  almost at any point in Canada, at all  Atlantic Sea ports, and on the British  and Foreign : markets, considerably  cheaper than can be done by any other  Milling concern.  During the past few years the farmers  or Ontario have been getting further  away from the cultivation of wheat and  going more extensively into stock raising.  and this should gtye the Port Colborne  Mill a, very ready market for its byproducts. ���������....;,���������-���������. '..-yy  VA All of the old officials who made the  Companies so succesful in the past. will,  in addition to retaining their financial  positions in the new Company, retain  their active interest in its management.  j^S, Hedley Shaw, who was the founder  ?^ ;the-������������������'Hedley Shaw Milling Company,  limited, and the General Manager of the  Maple Leaf Flour Mills Company.  Limited, will be Mana������ging Director of  the.-Maple-.Leaf Milling Company.  Ltd.  Thefirm of Cawthra Mulock & Co^,  membersybf the Toronto Stock Exchange,  have made arrohgements for a public  offering of $2,000,000. of the: 7% Cumulative preferred stock at ������K������.0O por; share,  the same to carryywlth it a- bonus equal  t������S% of common stock, that is for every  four shares of the preferred stock subscribed for the applicant will receive as  ft bonus one share of common"' stock.'  To a Very lattre extent; the shareholders  of the old companies have become shareholders of the new, indicating their con-  iiuueu confluence 5n the bright futuro the  Company should have now that it will be  able'yto do business on a larger scale, ow-  insr id the larsre amount of additional capital that has been placed in the treasury.  It Is expectedi that full:.details in connection with the public offering will be  made public within a few days.  -.     ���������   :    *������. ������     .  '���������������������������,-.:���������-,'-  Canada Making Fight Against It���������  Meeting in  Montreal.  The year 1909 will be marked in the  calendar as a red letter year in the history of the crusade against consumption, writes Secretary Moore, of the  Canadian Association for the Prevention  of Tubercolosis. The movement received a great impulse from tho congress of  distinguished physicians which was held  in Washington, U. S., in tho autumn of  1908 to consider tho further measures  to be taken to stamp out tbis dreadful  enemy to the life and happiness of mankind.  Canada, in common with the rest of  North America, perhaps we should say  the whole civilized world, has participated In tho y������nev.'<:d and increased activity which resulted from the deliberations of the Congress.  Novor ������hico the organization of tbe  Cmiadiuu Association for tho Prevention  of Tuborcolosis haa there been such activity displayed hi Canada in this fight  for life. Older branch associations' have  been reinvigornted, new associations  have b������et> formed which are showing in  many cases a. vigorous activity. Ssveral  new institutions for the relief and treatment of conftumptives have been opened  and tho demand for literature has been  larger than <?ver. Take it all in all, 1309  was ft year of great progress in the work  of the Association.  Tho tenth annual meeting will be  held in Montreal on the 7th of June  next and preparations are being made  to make this one of the best, if not the  best meeting in the history of the Association.  ���������������������������  CEDAR GROWING SCARCER.  -&S������w  It's easy to get what you don't  want in this world���������coughs, colds,  sore throat, asthma, for instance.  It's easier still to get the remedy  you don't want unless you remember to say-'Shiloh'sCure"  ���������then you're safe, then  you have the genuine.  For 4G years Shiloh's Cure  has been the most successful throat, bronchial  and lung remedy in the  market. Scores of imitations have  arisen, are arising, will arise-^-  trading on our reputation. Shiloh's  Cure outvalues its imitators  ���������as the genuine always does  ���������the sham���������but the delay,  the risk, the harm of a  substitute may be  obviated now and  if you'll just  remember the name,  and see that you get���������  ���������������2Scc  YOtl    CAN'T  AFFORD    TO  TAKE   A   SUB.  STITyTE FOS j always,  SHILOH'S CUBS  Sf J8XLJXB-.JBXL  A   FAMIL.Y   FR.IE.ND  FOR.   FOBcTY   YEAB^S  Little of it  Left to Grow  tn the Ad-  irondacks.  Cedar of large size is very scarce in  the Adirondacks, and is getting scarcer,  partly because the young vedars are  ruthlessly wasted. The small cedars,  from two or three inches in diameter  upward, have as many local uses and  the native Adirondacker has so long had  tbe habit of taking any tree that he  wants, whether from private land or  public; that few cedars are left to grow  to full maturity-. Now and then you see  a cedar in a protected place  Has  Thsy  Ant  And  Of  wtr* mthsrad tor a bridal,  aow,Jth������y are dyinc,  young Love at ths altar  _. broken faith It tlghins.  Thslr aiunmsr Ufa was ���������Ulalaso,  And not llkt hem who wore them;  Thsr are fadtd, and tho farewsll  Of beauty lln������*f������ o'er tbamt  ~8*r*h Loulta P. Smith.  Inard's  whtra*.  Liniment lor    tale    ovary*  ���������*������������������������������  NOT HBR FEttST CHOICE.  He waa oxcMUveiy tond of dancing,  ���������ays a writer in tho Utico Tribune. Ah  so ho was very clumsy, and, like a good  many other people, he waa fondest of doing the thing he did worst.  She, too, waa excessively fond of <h.no>  ing, with the difference that the wa*  the -personification of graoc. But now  ���������he was suffering. Already he had torn  hor train with hia ungovernable feet, and  her dainty aloepem bore tlio marks of  his shoes. At lost she could stand it no  longer.  "Let us sit out the rent of this danos,"  ������h������ anggested. "I am tired."  He wiu reluctant. "I thought you said  you oonld die walUing," he said.  "So I oonld," she repliod, "but there  are ploasautor ways of dying than being  trampled to death."   ������i������ -������"������  TIMES HAD CHANGED.  (Buffalo Express.)  "When you married m������ you said you  wero well off," aha retorted after he had  refused to buy her a new hat.  "I wa* than," bo answered coldly.  llic constant use of Cuticura Soap,  assisted by Cuticura Ointment, for toilet, bath and nursery purposes not only  preserves, purifies and beautifies th������  akin, scalp, hair and hands, but prevents inflammation, irritation and clogging of tho pores, the common cause of  1 pimples, blackheads, redness and roujrh-  neas, yellow, oily, mothy and other un-  wholeBornc conditions of the complexion  and skin. All who delight in a clear  skin, soft white hands, a clean wholesome scalp and live glossy liair, will find  Cutloura Soap aiid Ointment most successful iu realising every expectation.   ���������   ������������������������>   A TEST  OF STRENGTH.  (Louisville Courier-Journal.)  "Doctor, have you and the consulting  physician decided  what  is  the  matter  with me?"  "Not yet."  "But I heard you balloting thiB morning."  "Oh, that was only a straw voto."  .-   . ������������������������ ��������� ������  A PROFESSIONAL SECRET.  (Exchange.)  "How do you get that ������motional ac-  trees to shed tears at each performance?"  "I don't mind telling you," ant-werad  the manager, "although I shouldn't like  to have it generally known. Before her  big scene I go around to her dressing  room and tall her how little real money  thwro is in tho houuo."  WOULDN'T MIND THEM.  (Kingston Whig.)  "Mark my words," declared Mrs. Proa-  cer/ laying down the low tp.A her long-  suffering -husband, "by the end of the  century woman will have the rights-she  is fighting for."  "I Bhan't caTe if she has," replied  Prancer.7"  "Do you mean it?" cried Mb wife.  "Have I at last brought you round to  iny way of thinking?: Won't you really  ���������care?"-  "Not a bit, my dear,'' returned her  husband resignedly.   "1*11 be dead then."  grown to a diameter of eighteen inches  or even two and a half feet, hut a cedar  above a foot in diameter is sufficiently  rare, in many parts of the Adirondacks  to be an ob'ect almost of curiositv, The  destruction 'of small cedars on public  land goes on year after year almost unchecked. "  Cedar is a favorite timber, with the  native not only because it lasts so amaz*  ingly for such things as fence posts and  tent ooles but also because it "works"  so beautifully and is so decorative. A  man skilled with the axe can split good  seasoned cedar into long strips of almost any thickness that look as if, they  had; been sawn and planed. With a good  knife the process may be continued until  a stick t'en~feet long and a foot in diameter ia reduced almost to ribbons. Before any other tool has touched the  wood ii has an almost satiny aurface.  Boiled for a few hours, it becomes as  near plastic as wool can well be. tn that  condition it can be woven into baskets  or bent into the most beautiful snd effective knees for light .canoes. It is better, for this last purpose than cypress,  though! the latter is also used.  Time was when the beauty and pliancy of the cedar ond tbe ease with whieli  it can be worked made it a favorite for  the building of the beautiful Adirondack  IjOOK AT HOME.  (Montreal Star.)  "No English need apply," has been  made the text of many a written and  spoken sermon. Here is a case where  the same text can be used, but with  rather a different conclusion. An  English former who had come to Canada and made a success of bis western agricultural venture, was among  those sent to Britain by the Canadian  Government to preach the gospel of  Canda. On his return be complains of  the insolence to immigrants of "underling clerks of a great Canadian railway."  The railway made enquiry, and when  they could find- no pronounced incivility  in the Canadian offices, they appealed  to the man who had made the criticisms  for mere de+ails. He replied that he  referred to the clerks iu the English offices on the railway who treated their  own countrymen wishing to come to  Canada in such a manner as to call for  a public protest. Canadian clerks may,  after all, have to be sent to England  to show Englishmen how to treat Englishmen.  _ ��������������� ������������  Dr. Worse's  !ndian Root PilBs  Are made according to a formula In  use nearly a century ago among tbe  Indians, and learned from them by  Dr Morse. Though repeated attempts have been made, by Physl-  cla**E ������**d ehemlsts lt has been found  impossible to improve the rormuia or  the ���������Ollls. Dr. Morse's Indian Uoot  Pills are a household remedy  throughout the world for Constipation and all Kidney and Liver troubles. They act promptly and effectively, and  Cleanse the System  ISSUE  WO. 17. 1910  Dr. Mattel's Female Pills  SEVENTEEN I EARS TKE STANDARD  jprn>  Ihe  men's  ailments,  a  scientnicaiiy  pared  remedy of  proven  worth,  result from their use is quick and s������sp-  manant.   For sale at all drug stores.  0. D. SHELDON  Investment  Broker  A specialty' made of investments  in Standard Railroad and Industrial Stocks. ,    ,  Call or write for full particulars  regarding; plan ot investment.  Boom 101. 156 St. James St.,  Montreal.  ��������� o i������-  CURED HIS LAME BACK  New   British   Island.  Of tbe northwest coast of Australia  there is an island which till recently belonged to no one. It is not a very large  island. In face, it measures only 385  yards by 30 yards. It has, however, s  good anchorage, and for that.reason its  possession, may at some time be 'valuable. The British Government has  therefore annexed the island, and an official notification of the, fact recently,  reached the Commonwealth Minister for  External Affairs. The new British possession is known as Cartier Island, and  is almost surrounded by coral reefs.���������  Westminster Gazette.  The Course of Projectiles.  Professor Neesen has made at Krupp's  factory an experimental investigation of  the course of projectiles. In order to  make it possible to follow the movement  of the projectile during flight he em-,  ployed smoking projectiles by day and  luminous projectiles at night and in the ���������  twilight. The light was produced by a  magnesium flame issuing laterally from  the projectile. Owing to the rotation of  the projectile, says the Scientific American, the flame appeared intermittently.  By comparison of the duration of appearances and eclipses it was possible to  estimate the extent of vibration, and to  obtain other interesting data. In some  of the experiments projectiles, fired from  a mountain howitzer of three inches calibre, with an initial velocity of 1,000 feet  per Becond and making 100 revolutions  per second, were employed.  ...    .^ ������.���������������.   A  r liars rPpe-u  nu  boats,, the planks of which are in places   Minard's Liniment Co., Limited:  onlv an eighth of an inch thick. In re- j  cenVyearariiowevcr, pine haa been used      Have used Mj.InAS.D'S LINIMENT for  Try thi*  NEW  and  SURE  Home  DYE  wmmM  | Q^FovtronMVwinoa or oooos.  m\mi m-niitmirmrmr mi n  -i ur iimn--���������ti ' "  Yau don't have to know what your Gondii I  are mada of,   SAMB Dya for ALU ���������������������������No  chtwe* of mUUUen.   All color* io cents from  your DnifCtfUt or Denier.   Sampln Card and  Booklet Free. _ Tha_ Johnaen-tllohordaon  a9,frliiHffltt*rtlJ?afoJ.^  A/xxpitmx"^  :mvh..  i, ���������   ������������~ l,  ���������1PMT  ^^^���������li|te(|B^ui 4u^MMuu^^tfa!''ipa^>*^^  KEPT IIKR WORD.  "Harold," said the young woman, rc-  Bolutdj, "I prorviittc-cl my in other I ne'vw  would innrry any r/an without asking  him how he utood on the gr<*at question  of womon Buffrngc. You will have to  tell mi* how ynu Ktand."  "I'm oppoacd to it, Bella," bluntly  anmwtri'.ri tlm young man,  "Well��������� -or���������tlmi'ii nil T promUM mam-  m������; T didn't bind myaulf to refum* any  good man Juat bocuiian he���������now, llnrold,  you xtop thnt!"   ������������������.���������������..������*��������� -. ..  (iAVBO IN T1MK.  fHowlon Transcript.)  Cl������rk���������I'd lllui to get off <mrly, ������lr, ������������  my wife wants mm to hiuit nomo carpet*  w!;?5f thf ���������HavHj'ht. rAtnaln*.  Kroplovfr���������Can't poaalbly let you oft  Clerk���������-Thank you, air.   Vou ar������ vary  kind.  ���������West Fort William, Nov. 7, 1009.���������,,I  have boon troubled with a Lame Back for  the past twenty years and havo used  plasters and ointments -without effect.  At last I tried Oln PIUs, whioh proved  lust the thlnw. and I would hlirhly recommend them lo anyone who has a Strained or Lnmo Back: H. HarknoBS.**  Oln Pills act directly on tho Kidneys,  re*liove the pain, neutralize "Uric Acid,  which Js (tonerally formed when thoro is  Kidney Troublo,  Try Gin Pills yourself before buylne  the roirulni' BOo boxes.. Write National  Druor and Chemical Co. (Dept. H.L.), To-,  ronto, for tree sample.  -���������- ��������� ������������������"<*.������ ������'-',* . "  A POOR BARGAIN.  (Pittsburg Times.)  After being taken in to boo his now  baby slater, Henry, aged 4, was verp  non-commltal. A littlo later bin mother  aent for him and Bald* "Henry, what do  you think of our new baby?" ''Why,  mother," ho replied very seriously, "(die's  all brown and wrinkled. I'll hot you got  stuck with an old ono."  "., .- ��������� ������������������ o   ' .  ACCORDING TO HELEN.  (Thb Delineator,)  The Sunday Bchool teacher bad tried;  to dofino and ilhwtratc a miracle to her  elans. When review Sunday eame -tho'  said; "Now, children, what would ybu  cull the feeding of tho 5,000 with throo  loaves and two t������inall flBhes?" Little Helen replied, "A feast."  *  ���������������"������. .....ii -"  Mlnnrd'o Liniment Ouros Burns, Etc.  _. ������>���������'��������� ��������� -  RAVAGING THE INDIANS.  (Wm. Bcrtc* U<n.-:uiy,i  The Gospel in a bUMJcah; tin* attempt  to clvllljio la not, apparently, The raeo  Ih pausing through the r!ivnj������������>������ of tuber-  culoflU, when the Indian lived in tepee  or tent, tlio fre*h air stayed the ravage* of thin dUsasi*, which flourUhoa  wlicro filth abound*; but dinon the  young pooplo are ncnt to hoarding  aohooli nnd tha families live in log  bous<?i*, whioh nm apiilfii! nuninat, all frnah  air In winter, consumption la extorndn*  a ting tbe race.  ���������    ���������"���������������*. a������-   Minard's Llnlmant Oura* Dandruff.  . 4H������~������- ���������   Oynletia-���������When a mnn ������<������������. all Mi*  monoy h������ need*, tiuuo'n only one thing  h������ w������,nt&. EllMcus- And thnt l������* Oynl*  cus���������iMore money.   yeara,   instead of cedar for this purpose, partly  .because pine is cheaper and partly because codar when the protecting surface  of paint or shellac is removed by acoi-  dont, absorbs water, refuses to dry out  effectually except after long seasoning  iu the sun or over a firo, and eventually  becomes water-logged. Pine lacks much  of the beauty of the cedar, and some of  its more utilitarian virtues, but the  boat builders seldom make boats except  at the order of some old fashioned customer.  All sorts of small ornamental articles  am made of cedar by the professional  and amatour cabinet makers and carpenters of the Adirondacks. No wood ia  bettor   for   the   rustic  furniture    .that  {���������-lidos and local carpenters make for use  n permanent camps, Bedsteads, tables,  chairs, desks and the like of cedar with  tho hark on will laBt with proper caro  for half a lifetime, Cedar also laatB  wonderfully woll for ornamental porch  railings, and tho Adirondack carpenters  hntidlo It with tbo utmost skill and  .nicety.  A The bark of tho oodor in ruthlessly  and wnstdfully unod for decoration, A  standing troo a foot or moro in diamo-  tor will be barked for ton foot In order  thnt wood boxen, denied, tables and tho  liko may have a "ninth" covering. Tho'  result In unmistakably boautlful, and  ihe nonms of tho baric aro ho nicely, fitted that thoy aro almost invlidble, hut  the destruction of timber in shocking to  think of,  Thoro In a Canadian codar that fur-,  nivhcsi tho most beautiful and delightful  erirpot for a rough oamp. Good ulnzod  treei*. aro barkod an thoy ntnnd, and tbo  bark ia Iuid flat whllo It in frosh and  pliant, Pieces an much an ton foot long  and nix or seven foot wldo may thnn he  nnod. The ronult In a carpet of main,  lars* ������������������d small, beautiful and nproprl-  uto In color nnd texture, and not unpleasant to tho foot. On parts of tho  floor that are not much used tho moiiB  tlia'v often grows on tho hark will ro*  main unspoiled. Aa a rough oamp If apt  to hn'uned only a fow weeks Jn tho Boa*  eon the earpot of nndar bark remains  fresh and boautlful for tho wholn time.  It ban In addition to Its beauty tho virtue' of a dnllolnun odor.  Tn 11100, It Is estimated, fuw������ worth  tllrJ,<XX>,0������> were ablppwl fKim '.h������ W*st-  ������rn provinces of Canada to tho United  Btat������M and Knj-lnnd, This wo* tha  whotoiaJo vftlw In tho raw tiUto, Manu-  fftetyrtd the. vnhiw |������ *������nrm<^uly (a*r������������t*r.  Ituvt* fura enU*r 11m United St a, tea free ���������  nf duty.  Croup: found' nothing equal to it;  sure  cure. OHAS. K. SHARP.  Haiwksliaw. N. B., Sept. 1, 1005.  Pants for  Information.  Littlo Robert and "Jim," the grocer's  delivery man,' wore great friends j  and  on the momontoua day of Robert's promotion from drosses to knickerbockers  ho waited eagerly in front of tho houso  for "Jim's" coming. ;But the'delivery  man, whon ho camo, busied himself about  hi* wagon, without seeming to sob anything unusual in. hia email chum's np-  Jioaranco. Robert stood around hopo-  uliy In various conscious positions until ho oould Btahd it ho longer) '"Jim/"  ho burst out, at loat, "la your horses  'frald of pp,ntB"-*~Eyoryhody,B Magazine  Yonr -m-nsarlst .Will Tell Voa  Mwrlno Bye Bamofly.Rolievoa Boro- Hyoo,  BtrenBtliena Weak MyaB. poean't Smart,  Soothoo Eyo Pain, and SollB, for C0e, Try  Murine in- 1'our -myeo and^,In Baby's  IDycfl for Scaly. Kyellds and aranulatlon.  BREAKFAST A LA MUDE.  (Houston Post.)  "John, I bollovo tbo now girl hns Btol-  on tho whlok broom j I left It on tho din.  Ing room tablo last night."  "I gwosa tho joko'n on mo, Maryj lt  was not quito light whon 1 got up this  morning and I thought you had loft ft  sbrcddod wboat biscuit out for iny  breakfast." ;��������� ;.  To AU Wcassn: X w$3 send free witli fall  Instructions. , siy home traHuwu* ������������������  (NMtlvalr enra������ Z^Qocmrhoaa, trtoeoraUon,  Dteplawtnenta, TalUns or, tbe Womb. Pala-  fnl or-Irregular periods, tTUriae ������nd ut������-  iaa Tunw*������ or Growths, also Hot Flushes,  Nervoussesa. Jdelaneholr, fsins in t������������ Ilssd.  Baok or Bowels. Kidney and Bladdar troubles,  where.eaused by weakness peculiar, to.our  sec. Tou eaa oootlnue treatment at home at"  a oost of only 18 o������nta a week. iSx .book,  '-������������������-rfcss&a's- Owa Modlcal Adviaeor." also sent  free oo request. Write - to-day. . Andreas,  Ifoa. M. Summers. Box H. S. Wiadoor, Oot.  '      . '-���������<������������������ . .  A Faw Horse Don'ts. ^  Don't ask me to "back"'with blinda  on;  I'm afraid to.'  Don't let some blockhead drive me  that haB less sense than I have.      v .*   ,  Don't run me down a steop hill; for  if anything should give way ;I! might  break your neck. , i. .  Don't whip mc when I got frightened  or I will expect'it next time;and may  make yon trouble. ���������,.  ,        ,  Don't trot mo, up hill, for I have you,  the buggy ' and myself to 'carry.. - Try  running up hill with a load yourself.  Don't drive me with an ,Tover chock"  on; the-sun hurts my eyes and I can't  nee. where .to step. It's .inhuman and  cruel.  ' Teach me to > atop' when you ' say  "whoa," and this you can do without  jerking my head off or tearing my  mouth. ' It may check me if tho linos  should drop or break and save a runaway and smashup.���������California Voice.  , *      -. .- . .     ������.��������������������� -  Minard's Liniment Relievos Neuralgia  BACK TO NATURE.  (Louisville Courier-J6uriaal.)  "Yen; I am a milliner."  "Trim hatB, oh*  Maybo you oan pick  up somo idoaa out, here in tho country."���������*,.  "I havo already learned muoh.   Iliad  always supposed that tho blossoms wero A  wired to tho bushes."   ...-,,���������,,,.-  ...i wi"     .,0 $ ^ ( fm mm *  WELL BEGUN^ALL DONE.  Ills mother had beon tolling Dickie\ to  hurry or thoy would bo lato for church.  VHurry, Dickie," called; niothdr:.'��������� yfrojtri.';  down Btalrii^   "Wo'ro latei; nbiy.; Have you  got your shoos on*?','   "You, mamma,'':in,hi  swered tho Httlo.,"all but orio.M,,-,,..:.:.-,  ,- ,. ... "<ii������a>i;r,"~ -".',���������:''���������'  Wlllln8 W Oblige.      A  Lady  (siting ror     portrait)���������Incase  mako my tnputli small,     I know It is  largo, but I. wlah It to appear quite tiny.  ,ArMsb!y(polltoly)---Oortalnly,   madam.  It you prolog I will leave it out altogo-  ther.^-Hoaton Transcript,  ��������������������������� >nwi������������;'iiiiw  isiiwuaasnanan  Everybdf^ ^0  Should avoid dor.ior oflmnurlt:.! In'dtJIvrry from tht ovsn lo  ths homo.   Insist on your baksr wrapping his brsad In  EDDYrS BREAD WRAPPERS  Ws art ths original m*nufsctursrs of brsad wrappers   now  used  by   la������J3ng bstetin ������! Ottftwis, ��������� Montraal, Toronto Snd olhsr  -���������eltlss, -.'������������������'���������  The E. B. EDDY COMPANY, Limited, Hull, Canada  NHUIWHMIMIIMMNIMaMWMMm^^  yM  '��������� '���������<%  ,'��������� -.1.i  mmmmmmmmmmmm  iti&^tti#������tib**i*ti>i>������  ^'^^^^^l^^Mm^mHii^iA .mf,'.jv.--w*v...������.!>v.-^^  ...v^iU.iv..:-,'.  YAiAPp:  ���������s'SiSsS'K  ilMEviOESS-TeJ  *r������ vr*i  iy^E^IEWi  AAxXXXA^AmmmmXmmm  - -..:-..-. \yyy..y:.;-. -y*:-:"- y.:AAAAym?teXxZ&fcim;,  :. :���������-..-:���������: i::;���������������������������:��������� ;��������� ���������,:y Y-yy:---:yAAaySs^pairais  ���������--."-���������- A' Ayy y'A:A:Xy'XP!XAXA!^ts������0^M  '���������'-''       '      ������������������������������������'���������-������������������ ��������� ���������'-���������' " ���������'���������'���������^--���������--'���������-���������'���������i..',--".- yy y- ���������-   y.  TORTURED FOR SEVEN YEARS  "FRUIT-Js-TIWES*9 HER SIlWTiuH  A,fowl should always be fattened Aa-s  quickly as possible. Ten days' is long  enough, but it should be confined either  in a coop or a number in a sipall yard.'  They must h������ive a continual 'supply of,  flesh wtiiei', and fehoald bo f-fcd fOut'timfea  .1 day, the fuse meal "being give,i*< early  and tho last one late. A rcciihuueiided  mixture is three parts corn*neal,"'oiie part  ground oats, one part bian^ one part  crude tallow, the entire lot scalded and  fed for the first three nuals, \yith ail  ' the corn and wheat that can be eaten  up clean at night. Weigh the articles  given.     t  Sparks'*Eavliona tomato seems to hold  it- own as the best early tnmato. While  it was first raised and developed in South  .Jersey, it has proved its adaptation to  the varied conditions of many sections.  Jii Western New York gardens it is, considered a leader.  "O-r  manuring pasture? in winter the  glass is protected from the bad effects  of freezing and thawing, and ths fertility which would be lost by allowing the  manure to lie in stables "or lots is absorbed by the soil, ready to feed the  grass roots with the coming of growing  weather. Grass seed in the manure will  help to re-seed the pastme.  Apple growers in Berkley county, West  Virginia, have shipped a* great 'deal of  fruit abroad this year at prices ranging  at from $2.50 to $10 a barrel, in the orchard. In many instances the net profits  from the orchards have exceeded the original puivlutst: price of the land, tome  orchards having produced over $1,000 per  acre.  The Carnegie Institute has employed  some western investigator*, to study the  potato bug, with a view to its extermination.   The experiment will cost $10,000.  There appeared in some parts of Indiana last s-cason a small bug with vat legated wings which destroyed thousands  of potato bugs. A half-dozen bugs will  quickly kill 100 or more of the potato  bugs on a single plant. Specimens have  been sent to the Government for examination.  It is recorded that the dairy cows of  Holland average little more than 0,000  pounds of milk per cowvpcr year. This  gives the Hollander as much" butter tat  ^ froin one cow, as the average western  farmer secures from four.    *  - About five years ago chestnut trees in  the vicinity of New York were observed  to be dying, and since that time it is  estimated that the Iosg ha3 reached $3,-  000.000. The cause La a fimtnis d'sw^e  of the bark which experts have be������*n unable to cope with. Thousands of t fine  chestnut trees- have recently been cut  down. -  The 'Minnesotav Experiment Station is  growing" wjth. cpnsiigWable success a ne������v  variety of rye, known as Minnesota STo.  2. It is stated,',tha*, this "rye will produce from eigh^H-o^en ,bu������hels more per  acre than the'eommdn varieties.* -  --"*  ' The* Famiera*������Naticfcal Coiigrdss at its  last cession at JRaleigh, North Carolina,  passed strong resolutions^for t>he"~eriucfc-  nient of the postal bonk law, modernizing  the parcels post'system, and for 'Government aid in the building of. public roads.  It is estimated that the total apple  croo of the United States for 1909. will  be about 3,500,000 barrels loss than last  year. * v   '*  ���������JMHMia"  MADAM JOSEPH URCTTS  No. ui George St., Sore!, Que.  . _ ���������    t     a Ji     *   ������������������jfOZ   fceVeii yeaao    x    buucjlcu    iroiii  womb disease and dreadful torturing  pains, and I had constant Dyspepsia and  Chronic Constipation���������the latter so bad  that sometimes I went tent days without  action of Hie bowels. Sis* different doctors treated me and for a'year I was in  bed, constantly facing death. Then  my husband coaxed me to try "Fruit-  a-tives " and this medicine, and nothingi  else, cured me and saved my life.**  (Signed) Mme. JOSEPH LIRETTE.  50c. box���������6 for $2.50���������or trial box  25c.���������at dealers or from Fruit-a-tivcs  Limited,' Ottawa.  the Maine Experiment Station. lie snows  as a result of tests made at the station  that the appearance of blight does not  depend upon the seed usd, but rather  upou thc^eather at the time when blight  is liable to occur. Seed from a field  when, blight prevailed the year before  does not necessarily produc blight; and,  where there was no blight does not guarantee any freedom from blight in the  succeeding crop.  THE TELEP  New  Automatic Telegraph System  For Canada.  Transmits 5,000 Words a Minute Over  ��������� ciojJiioiio ur iciogiapu vvue,  For the first time in five years .European eggs are being imported into this  country. Their arrival in the wholesale  grocery district of the West Side, .New  Yory, worries speculators, who have beer  ho>ding domestic eggs in storage in the  hope that prices would go up in tlie  first part of Lent. The foreign eggs are  shipped by brokers from Hull, England,  but were gathered originally from Austria, , France and Germany. The total  receipts amounted to 900 cases, each case  holding from 60 to 120 dozens.  ��������� . . ���������   <i������  WIVES ON STRI&f-e  in *v=*i������a  It has been found by experiments,at  one .of the Now York stations that tho  Boilr* mixture best adapted for forcing  head lettuce is ot a rather compact tox-  turo and contains a good portune of line  sand, clay, and salt, moderately lightened with fairly well-rotted horse manure.  It wait also" found that after a heavy  application' of stable manure any further  addition bit- chemical fertilizers is only  thrown away. Chemical fertilizers gave  host results' on sandy soils, fairly well-  rotted stable manure on clay soils.  According to estimates mado hy the  Virginia Experiment Station ovor 0 por  control" tho lambs born in that Wtato  la������.fc year died because their mothers did  not havo sufflciont milk to support  them. Investigation nhows that, tho  cause of this Jack"$t itiilti, was, duo' to  uttwiso focdlngf bofoto and. after lambing.  Fertiliser toots with' corn'show clcArly  thn t������i plowing undor groon  leguminous  crops'* fa a highly bouoflclal practice, and  that*whoro tills is followed only modor������  ato ^mounts,of fertility will bo nocos*  , savy to-glvo increased yields. "V^hoh vogot  'itablo Imattor is lacking, bowovor, heavy;  f atfpllbritlons of fertilisers soom advloa-  0yAyYXyYx:yyyiyy  y; ;'iltfii������.olalmdd that froBh sawdust con-,  tains an aold-.vrhiohi!���������whon nsod heavily,  wayinjure soils which aro deficient in  Jbutt,, Tho liquids of manure aro alka-  Allno and wJU. nouytralizo tlm Bawdusli.'.,,������  vwojl soaked Into It,   Tho chemical ao-  l; tion In tho mniiuro pllo Is also alkaline,  f\soi that ,i sawdust used for nodding and  1 ywolL mixed with ^tlttf manuro is safe to  I uao on tbo soil. J' " "'  Their various Union is Against Slavery to Husbands.  These ������������������������ a "societ"' o������ Sisters" ~  China which has xeeolved to Tehel  against tho draooaic laws of China in  making of a woman a slave to hor  fefchor before marriage, and a slavo  to her son 'if a "Widow.  The members of that society are all  women of the.besfc and richest families, and   have sworn     to   help     each  Their plan is very simple. No Chi-  nese girl dares openly to robel against  her parents, as this ia punishable by  death. So ehe gets engaged and marries without ony protest.  As soon as she Has*-������aterod 4*ae hue-,,  band's house, sho refuses food and  drink, and behavce in each o way that  the horrified husband ia at his wits'  end. This > pleasant Mate of affairs  lasts three days; then, according to  Chinese custom, the bride visits ' her  parents' 'house.  Once thero sho refascQ to xetaro to  her husband, and as the law of ������By-  lurnu is inviolable, the hUBband is  powerless to claim his wife.  These little Chinese striken thon  set yto and j'earn their own livelihood  hy neodlo*f>*ork or any kind     of work  vvOiutJu oali do, mim rtuiiiuB if**s trOmen  w' <u*up ixau* \n   uue������? w umjfb,���������-juuujr a  jljw  toiial. i      *        ,  New York, N. T.,���������Reports were renewed iri this city this week that th.  Dclany automatic telegraph system *s  shortly to be introduced into Canada.  This eyeiem' is effecting a revolution in  the telegraph industry in New England  and ia the middle west by its ability to  do over one wire the same volume of  business done over 65 wires operated by  the Morse hand method of traa^rn. ssion.  Like government postage ~ates, the  Belany system maintains tolls that ��������� o*  uniform, being the same to < ll points  regardless,of distance, from ihe longest  to the shortest. For instance, the iate  for a 50-wotd telepost would be 25 cents  from Montreal to Vancouver, B-itisji  Columbia, Manitoba, Quebec, Outario,  Prince Edward Island, or Nava ������k;otia.  Patrick B. Delany, the .avejtor of  tho system which is now in commercial  use by the Telepost Company between1  Boston and Portland, Maine, and between Chicago, St. Louis, Indianapolis,  Terre Haute and other cities in Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Maine, Indiana, Illinois aad Missouri, is an old  friend and associate of Thomas A. Edison. One of the many wonderful features  of his system is its ability to transmit  a message with, equal facility over either a telephone or* telegraph wire, at a  speed as high as 5,000 words a minute.  As well as being the cheapest, it is the  most rapid telegraph service in the  world. The discovery of the new scientific principle which made this invention  possible is the realization of an ambition Delany had as far back as 1871,  wheu he and the wizard, Edi-son, experimented on improvements to the  Morse methods of hand transmission  over a special wire constructed for their  B A O'K A C H B I  Mrs. Joseph Lacelle. ISA Bronson St.,  Ottawa East, Ontario, Canada, -writes*:  "I Buffered with backache aad bead'  acbe for over nine months and nothing  relieved me until I took Parana.   This  medicine is by far better than any other  medicine for these troubles. A few bot������  ties relieved me of my miserable, half-  dead, half-aliva condition."  4-������ Al~_ ���������_-.���������J._-���������.i _r i__:_i_.i! _!���������? J.v._  federal Government authority to provide  uniform laws for the country upon all  questions of general national concern.  This sentiment was sent over the system  as part of its plan to commemorate the  05th anniversary of the formal inau*  guration of commercial telegraphy in the  United States by Professor Morse. On  its own part the company flashed over  the country the famous message taken  from scripture, first transmitted hy  Morse over his initial telegraph line between. Washington and  'What hath God wrought."   ���������������������������   The World  -������ Come,  Who shall draw me a chart ox the  world to coiae of which we apeak? 1  don't mean a globe. I mean a chart on  Aiercator's projection, whcie I may  travel and determine my latitude and  longitude.    Where  Washington    and    Baltimore:  I may let down the  sounding line, whcie l can ascertain my  ���������v������x ������* DiTOx������������ ������������������ w-..������������������ ��������� ��������� , ^'i^'  .*{"������   X   ������*   with   telescopic  purpose between Washington ond New   Powe; *������>& the coming to the horizon  York with the idea of evolving a sys-    Uie cluster oi newoorn worlds.   What is  tern of rapid telegraphy to displace   the  mails for long-distance communication.  M     ���������        . . l. .        ���������_  ������ * arw 3-SS ^^  m\\ inn iuunb  '-!������llj  zasumk  s of SenptiGif  Too  Early   Marriage Causes Much  Misery in England.  Live a Few Months in Squalor and  \Afinrl   Sin   in    lO'l  m    \Afi%r������on  F������������!SM   -vy  lei udi! v:    *irO:co.  XUtr   auvv������iw������u    mm������  i*4>^v������m *k friy*    a'Brefja.iJ"^  The Rev. Fourthly-~We aro here today and gone to-morrow. Knickef���������Our  cook doosn't stay'that long.-���������Now York  Su������.  AM inW  BJl i I4JOL, '  SUFFERING  daily commercial use by the Telepost is  demonstrating its ability to <Lo all tnat  is claimed for it, and represents the  crowning achievement to date in the  scientific evolution of telegraphy. The  Jury of Awards of the Alaska-Y ;kW  Exposition before dissolving reoe 1 ly  conferred a special award upon the system, which '"as exhibited at Seattle !a.-t  year by the United States Pate at Office aB representing the conquest of .  new basic prinoiple "in telegraphy.  ���������      ���������������...     <.. i._-���������, _ ������ ���������_ _* i^^_ti  JUl   aUUltrlOU   W  uc������*x]������  ������,   ww**   v&   mvow-  mablo value to ythe public, the Delany  automatic system will save the newspapers of the country hundreds of thousands of dollars a year in telegraph  tolls, through , its chec.p raters, great  speed aad accurate service.  Of the $1,500,000 expended every year  for telegraph servioe by tho Associated  "Press, it is figured out that approximately $700,000 will bo saved by the use  of the automatic service, when it completes its' caatiUent-wido expansion.  In the states in which it' is now operating tho Telepost maintains an all-day  and all-night press'aerVioe^ regardless of  distance, of four words* for on* ������ent,  "which is the cheapest in the world. It  hoo a spociol arrangement whereby any  numbor of newspapers, from a dozen to  . I*',  n  I  [) Kvon , whito Wydndotto puJIots and  VWatyibn feWhbd by OXV." Golvaoh, Mim-  caHjjion, 3Pa��������� laid Oil) ogj-M hotwoon Oo*  tobqir 1 and January'91. Tho boat month  I, wa������iln Docombor, when thoy laid IU0  "���������"aggilli'-���������'���������"''������������������:������������������'., .A: A\ X.Y-'X''X "''-.-. ' 'V -'-'.-,'. >���������  ���������;���������$yj'.yf%i* "! ������!f ^A;;y v ;������������������'"../'-" ' ���������'������������������'  '' :ATf������*'W'ldlB*B,*������o','a-mo������������i'!w hoon  nbtid in Boli^uw. I Wip dl������������a������od fruit  shows ���������rourtil','--Mi-l������rbwn'-*;iip6*ii> which in*  croiiBfi in ������ko until tho gcrator part of  the Iruit ia atiootod, after whioh it Mis*  ~n pn������ Instance/������ie Joss dun -to tt# f������������������  mis, 1 was great, fully ono*balf of ths  fruli being de^toyed* Wliar** tho pouts  hav������ boon bagged yihti^ did not SMffsr  from th* fungus.   Spraying witli Hot'  denu*-. ui'iatiti'O, ii, ,i������ i������*������ii������*vwi,- wiil |>f0*  '���������tvnt.tJift',-Jlfl*.*,*.^',.,..:. .,,. ,'V,1.,,,,.'  "��������� ,.','..  AyXX'y -V'/,,��������� ��������� V*'1,������������������' ������.���������������!".������'.<������������<������''-���������!.''. ; r-,,,'.'. *y 'y.-A'.'-.y  lUmmiWmMt. :pn Dr'SvoW:;; -01  Cured by Lydia B. Pink*  ham's VegetnbleCompouod  jMAnifflONiN J.-3;������eol th������tIiydI������iK.  Pinkham's VeRetablo Compound, .h������i  w^  X VBufferoA lot ,t������ii  years with Boriquu  fCBrtftlotroublCB, inflammation, ulcer,  atlon, indigosUoiL  norvousnogn, and  (Miwltl   not   sleep,  ���������fl)00l^W.,-!.B������'ffJ','������������:  up, aa thoy said my  it*,0''ii.W.o������\'VWi������,  ���������^tofcy'^ms'la  doflpair, unddid not  nkhftm>y������B*������tftM������OOw^n'diBoi  an to take It, and am woll uttolnaiirl  wueyod 0* aU; m J^^l^-feMw.''  Clieoitfltt ,Tonnr;Fot 40> Maritow, HJ.  , Lydia 12. Pinkham's yogwtablo Com-  pound, mado from nativo rootfl Mud  horhu, contains no naroptlofi or harm.  fuldraB������; ������iw������vtCMUiy lioldn iho yooowi  lor tho larffcntrmmbor ot nctuulcures  Of fomalo dlwnns^s wo know of, ntirl  In flic Jtt tho HfiMMitn tolwftfcpiry nt  Synn, Mm.,'-'ttom women %ho imyo  son cuwd Mm *lmmb ovoryiom of  fomalo complaints, inrtiimmtitlon, ul-  f������taUott,dl3������]������wmoata,flb*o3dtn������aqrfl,'  lrrogularlticB, poriodlopainii, backache,  IndlSostlott wr4 mtyptw proHtmtlon.  table Compound a trial  ^te LydkCplnktiw'iiyerifd-  H yow wmildl lUce ifMsdul ttUMem  Hbouft your wui*������ writ* ������������ottilrten-   "���������- w������nM0w*k$'Xx"   'i---*,:'V<:i',i;'rl:'..'--''.-."l:'.'-',!''l.'  five hundred, ��������� can *be suppliod simnlta-  noously with drop oopies of v*JJP���������*  desnatoh.sent over tao m������ xo* ������������������*������u;  S iT as many different towns1 and  101S enormous saving made poasjhle  through tho universal use of this system  will enable tho big press waociations to  provide tho newspapers of the Dominion  with thoir service for half what it now  costs them. The cheapening of the wr-  vice of these indispensable auxiliaries of  the newspaper in tho dissemination of  intelligence will opon tho door for many  country newspapers, now prevented from  subscribing for tho service of one of tho  biff news agencies because of the proWb*  itlvo cost of telegraph tolls, so that thoy  oan give their renders the vory latest  news developments in the world at a  nominal cost. 1  Tho Telepost was the first to inaugurate what is now known as a "letter tola*  cram" of CO words, which it sends over  its wires for 25 cents regardless of  time or distances, and delivers by mall  JnHtoad of hy messenger at the point ot  destination. .     . ,   It also has developed a large volume  of business with another form of message called a "tolocard," hy whtch 25  words are .wired for ten cents to any  city or town, transcribed on a poBtreard  :;at the rwelylnirrona and dolled by  mall inBtoad of b^mpBsongor^The.gteftt  nonulftvlty of the telepost letter.) tele*  gram and tho alienation from ��������� th0A old  companieo of many; o| thoir boot custpni.  or������ iii the pperntfogycl-tle* yof .the ^uto-  matlo company hooahfiOi of; tho latter  system's ������lioap������qirv>ce;w  oauiio; Jt Is claimed, of the,recent; Inau*  curiitloh by thai Western Union and the  i Postal of their "night JetteV*. '-rtWIoo, In  tho* States in whteh tho otdi Morse and  the'���������"��������� jOolftny systems aro icompotlwg' there  ismnoh dlsappolrttmont because, the re*  duewt"rates'of this service b! the West*  cm Union and the Postal are;not ox������  tended to alt hours ot the day and night,  os Is done hy the Telepost, The latter  system has tho same rote day ahd nfoht  ltd all points, fcolnfl^ from CO to 000 pet  cent, !o������������ than that; Ojt tho MOrsq syntom  'cotnpn������le������.AV:"  :*." While the rates of one cent a word  and half a ������ont a word, acaordln*}; to the  ehameterofytho' mti**iitt������. eliargod by the  Tolonoat far its service sttikes one ft*  revolutionary, the. margin of profit ae������  emtng to the company,, it Is claimed,  warrants Jtr.flfty*Rlx eentu ont of ������*������*y  dollar tatcen 1n^ ove������ theve'onwter te'pre*  renting Its earned Increment over and  abovo the cost of handling its. buiinimn,  ;, l^tfieat'Tftft.taat' ttuit. (April let).  'MVb-pm. the.-yele^tliUtt-M."������ m^mtue' I  .;to' th* -������mv#rnon������'of 'ihf tarl^ -'������H*t*������*-,,���������  : fimphaalirtt.^ th������ Itnportnma h# iltortkl4. '!  19  thw coming woild? Is it rouud, with  frozen poles, and maelstroms, and rumbling of internal fires? f>n we ?;**  from the known to the unknown? If  auve must we not bave air* Or is it  all ether, where we can dart our mes  bage without wire and travel in les-  than a moment from London to Calcutta r  Give us a world without a retarding  medium, without decay, without intei-  uai tire, wnich m������iy burst forth and con  sume the whole. Who shall gather up  ehe cinders and mould them mcu shap*  again?  ctiuipitaaion, wheie spirits by tne thou  sand can dance on the point of a need<e.  where the whole biessea business is boiled down to essences, sublimities, eter  uitice? Shall we float like eagles isur  veying the 'cinder heaps of burnt-up  worlds? Ohl to run without weariness,  to eat the bread of heaven, to wear in-  submergable tunics. A world where all  aie surveyors and discoverers, without  money-bags, without ambition, with ap*,  pointments, but no disappointments or"  rivaJfl.    '   - i..a   - '  1 They say there is always1 room at the  top.' If my world goes round, at '6 a. m.  I look up, at noon I look out, at evening I look down. Shall the,world to  come of which we speak bo the stand  stationary ( world, with { millions of  worlds and suna and' systems, niching ic  sublime and humblo' obeisance Tell mc  , where is fancy bread,' for my imagination! is getting, hungry. -Aro'not,our  heroes made by overcoming hindrances,  and if there are no obstructions in the  world to come, how can wo find'heroes?  The great Creator haB been, making a  difference all tho time, ���������will He cease to  make 'differences any more? -Will the  Certain conditions which have helped  to create the call for a "poor" divorce  court in England, are graphically por  trayed by a writer in a London daily.  A few days since, as I entered the  London Police Court���������surely the saddest  place oa earth���������a young girl was b?ing  charged with disorderly conduct in the  streets in the early hours of the morning. She seemed to be a mere slip of a  child, and, indeed, she gave her age as  sixteen. But���������aad thia is the serious  fact which should make the most easygoing of people pause and reflect���������rihe  described  herself, and described hoiseif  -������������**j., i������d c������   ffjuun,  Upon another occasion, when present  at the same Police Court, I had heaid a  ausband defend himself upon a summons  for maintenance. The complainant wa������a  his wife, who carried a baby in her  arms. But���������and here again is the cardinal feature of the situation���������the husband was only eighteen, and the wife  and mother seventeeen years of age.  Ihe story in this case was just the  same old story which was always cropping up in these dismal courts." They  had married upon a combined capital  fit seven shillings and sixpence; the  bits    of    iu^..   .   they  called furniture  had    been    0~..   on the hire system  by the payinc... ,.- A shilling on account; tne girlw-.j , K.new nothing of  the duty of the housekeppor���������she could  neither cook, nor sew, nor wash, but  ihe eould, and did, lie in bed until the  afternoon; and the lad, who had apparently married to secure someone who  would care for and conduct this most  primitive and hopeless of homes, and  aad quickly discovered his dismal failure, cleared out of the place, and, oa a  matter of fact, deserted her within three  ��������� H���������    ^t   *u_ ���������   Such a ghastly tale as this is no exception. There are hundieds���������nay,  there are thousands���������of such marriages  made every year. There are, to-day, in  this great London of ours���������this centre,  as we say, of the world's- civilization���������  some 14,000 married persons who are  under twenty years of age! ' Nor is it  London alone which is to blame. In  the .great provincial cities and' in the  huge industrial district* of. the Midlands   and   the North   the same evil is  ALJL HSR RELATIVES HA*DC{  ������>!������������> OF CONSUMPTION ,  In the year 1690,18 vesta ago. Mk.G.  S. Gesner, of Belle Isle, NJ3., was in a ssd  condition.   All her relatives bad died of  consumption, snd there was every indication  that ahe was going the tame way.  Atthispointhezhusbandsugsestedtotry  Psychine.  The doctor who attended said  Psychine was worthies*; but it effected a  wouGenuicuie.  Oghlscayeaiaafter ma a  letter bearing date August 14, \9QS, Ma, ������  Gesner says, "I am better than i have been H  for ye*w- My lung* have not troubled too g  _ since I took your treatment.   My physician S  g told msjcoold uot take abetter toolctcban S  ��������� FSYCHiHE, and I recommend it to all who B  ���������_ _.������__:__t ������ T*-_ t.i s*+. 1 aw.  a.*. SUuciuucMUui IL.UUK (luuuicauuuea* M  eralDsfeihV - ,1  far aale tar an Ehmstfits SOc & $1 p������r bottle.  Dr. T. A. SLOCUfn  I  I  i  ������*-wn������i   wnnioi innto.  7  In  next world have coin and no. counter  felts, Jesus and no Judus, saint* and no  sap-Aitdkers? Must I wait for the world  to como to become' 'wlno, or wait till  I come to the world to come?  I repeat: Who shall draw the chert  ond pilot the way? * 1  "I doubt  not but that In tho world  it above  There must the other officers of love;:  Tliat bthoir tasks sad ministers there  are, ->    > 1  Since It Is, written that His servanta  Shall servo Tflm *tlll."  H. T. Miller.  THE   SffiUBJOTION OF  A NAMK.������  "Why do you call that norse   Summer  Boarder'?M     , ".,'���������'  "Because," answered Farmer Corntoh*  whA^-hoYa-or^  'kick."'XXXXXXXyyXx' ������������������ ":*���������������������������'' A' 'XA^XXX:  <yy  MWWMwMMNllWMWWWMMII  . IH-V<n  V.G h re ?  Warren, ont. -: ���������;  ,        PcWUtli.  "I had a lior-H) that;  had a Cpavlni for , a,  tout time nud X had  ������������������tried nieaiiyevery Wnd of tnedlelae"  whatt a ncljtUbor told, mo to u������a  JCandah'sflpsvia Cure, whlclildid  a������J II attdl wnJtrfolly." ...    ;,-,..,"  ������������������/���������i'-,i!���������:���������;.,-���������(���������:.���������������������������������������������..-..������������������������,,���������WWJttW^aVi'-/'.  '��������� ���������.'���������' KanrinU'rt ,'feiprivln ��������� Ciiaw' !��������� uo  un triad txp������rlin#ut, but la tha world's  atauilanl remedy for all Hwelllatya,  Ooft niinch������aai������a Umene������������ In florae  ''and insn.y.' ':'-':-'-.-  Vaed tha world ovar for 4ey<*ra.  livery fmmcr, atockmau, capresa.  ������!������������, ��������� Uvery proprietor snd hoi#t  ownir   jtentrally aliould  keep   it  always*!! hasdi,,. ��������� '  fl. m lMttt������~rl ������V������r |S.   A������k your  dealer for frae copy ef our book "X  ^     *".*.*!."*.**������ Th������ ll*i*������"-~vi V( (IU Um  if4W* W#   W*,W<&*WW^M/M* *v"F#      Pf?  mmmmm  epreuuin^. ijjbib gie in x,ngiata<i una  Wales alone 83,000 married persons who  aro under age.  In London, here, we may tolerate or  blush for the wiveB and widows of fifteen and sixteen years, and the 10,000  wives and widows who are under twenty. 60, too, with the husbands who embrace matrimony at sixteen and number  thousands before they are twenty-ouo;  but what* of their influence on the England of > to-morrow and of "next year and  the years to follow? *   ,  For, unfortunately, it is just those  who are, least able to earn a living who  marry at tho earliest ages.. It is among  the unskilled laborers th*t we find tht*  premature husbands; among tho, thrift  lees, girls the immature wives. The  poverty areas exhibit this to demon-  stratum. Ia Lambeth, for example,  there aro 200 married couples agod nineteen, 660 ,agod twenty, and 8,500a aged  tw6a.ty-one;'in Islington, 250 aged nlne^  toen, 070 aged'twenty, and 8,000l aged  twenty-one; while In Stopnoy there are  400 aged nineteen;- 1,000 aged twenty,  and 10,000 aged twenty-one.  What ia the result of this Unking of  the young together in improvident and  prematura marriage? What other results can we expect to find that that  which we do find? In London's workhouses and in London's jails you meet  with those' child-wives and boy-husbands. In the prisons, Indeed, out of a  total of 850 persons who are undor,  age, moro than^200 are married.,  'Not only in the prisons nnd  work*  houses do thoy expiate thoir unhxppy  folly���������though   at   tho   lateat inquiry it  was found that all the husbands of sixteen were either In a hospital or' InXl  But   thoy  separate   as readily ns they  oauio together, and .with lees eoromony,  Of   the London husbands who arc un*  dor ������ge, moro than 2,000 arc not living  with thoir wires.   Work,at a distance  may be responsible for a percentage of  these} hut crime and poverty can claim  tho great majority.   And both husbandn  and wiVos separate to form other alll-  'atnees..Y' ���������y-y.-.y'VA'.. A:.yi: A"..-    VVAAy.y'  l:W^r^i'ftS;'I''havo': already 'Aatd'/vlu-'-.'L'oni-  don alone does this soelal error provall.  In Lancashire and Cheshire  thoro are  ������������������H0������000'''ivriarHorS ���������'��������������� persons under   age,   In  ;3rork8hireA8,000rln tho Midlands 7,n00,  In''faoij; the ^prbvltiees prove on analysis  ';toihe more rteekless evon tlmnyLondon.  l^'I'Mhti'ai^oiiti' he clone to stem 'this ������ot*!al  dlsot-so���������oontraotod in Improvidence and  Iftnbrihce, developed In prisons, work-  houses itntl .hospitals;  and pohetrfttlnR  ;wlth a cancerous growth���������'throi.i'qhout the  poorer classes of the country?   Social  reformers be-all Itj doctors point with  waniJnjff fingers to. tho now generation  stiflh mirrlngos will pirodtieoj and nut-  riots fling up their hands indoemtilr at  the- prmipeot, *���������*' '' !'.'v'. ;���������������������������  .Until ,-:tliti, -'problem Is serlouely as*  sailed, we must edmlt that we are In  this,, as In������ome other respoots, a nutlort  ;dlsen.s������<t; ������������������ ���������  Ts It wot possible to take a leaf out  of the hook of our continental neighbor*,  end ''Impose -.torn* legislative restriction  on thoMn������ tnarrkguN, which, If Ui������v do  not i soeil Mee inlelde, at lenst  ennire  rft������e d<w**yt -.'���������'.'���������  , y -. w....*w...".ii..������#i������'ai  Religious Services in Hidden Churches ������������������ -*  and   bu   M;������ht  When Islam, swept Asia Minor whole  Christian neighborhoods were forced to  accept the religion of Mohammed that  they might escape the sword. Most of  these converts accepted only the out-  ward shell of Islam, so that there are  to-day whole tribes outwardly Mokauv  medan, but in reality more Christian or  heathen. A number of tribes among ihe  Kurds, for instance, are tbe descendants *  of Armenians thus nominally converted Y:  to Islam centuries ago.  Since the new constitution of Turkey  professes to grant religious liberty many  of these people are attempting to shake  off the hated yoke of Islam and the  Young Turk Government finds itself  face to face with the question what ati-  tude it should show toward thesu 'attempts. At present the Stavriots. as  they are called, are_ snaking great efforts  to obtain their rights. ���������.   r ��������� ,, '     \  The Stavriots who live in, the neighborhood of the cloisters of Wasilu ,and  Peristera and within the    diocese * at  (f  Trapezunt; Erzeruni. Neocaesaroa (Nik!" - >  sar) and Chaldia number about 50,000.  The    Tuikish    Government   considered -  them Mohammedan, but they adhered  secretly to the ceremonies of their for-. ���������  mer religion.    They elected their own  Mohaxnedman teachers, but they had also   VV  their own priests, who performed mar-  *'  riage, baptism and other religious cere-  monies in a 'hidden church secretly and>  by night.    Each one of these Btavriota  had two names, a Christian and a Mohammedan.   Jn the mosques they prayed  1wi+h the T"**kH; bui uspd Christfan way- ���������  ers. ' * ""''���������  After the revolution,of last, year they,^  telegraphed the Young Turks"'and de-'  manded public recognition's* Christians. ^  This recognition has not ,yet been gront-^  ed in  spite  of the  fact that the new' "  Turkish Government has promised com-* t-  plete religious liberty,���������Missionary Bo-  view of the World. ,  '" ',     "'  hus*  ���������:i.'.'.'Uv;-;i,(]V--  ftttt THBT.;  (Daltlmore Amerloan.)  ,-Woe* Mrs. Jobblns   lore her  haM**'....,;.,.; - ' ,.  ,.   ,.' .., ,.., ,,,.',.,  ,-,���������; ���������f'������lheytr*������\ti( .Wim Ilk*" ���������������,' dntr*?-. -'.  1.. '���������^,w0WHi*xxyy' \AAXy.  "--"-.'til\%Hi*'1!M: net*' hU.**"'1'-'-������������������'���������'���������'''������������������'���������", ���������'������������������'���������Wflaliittfina- Btin  '';x,PY^xx:r.x *!rr*,('K:*,'.,iy.:?:Y'y:^'!:fY'!'^!V'''i!!'ysr'  ,'f.i  Precious to Qod.   -     -.    ' A  There is a great deal of suggestiyeness*  in the truth that God's people .are pre-   ]  clous to Him.   I am wondering as, to, j  whether the moBt of Christians have par- " --  ticularly thought of tbis great-truth. .All, w  have believed that they were and are  the objects of God's love.   They know  tbat He mUBt have loved them, else He,' t  would not have done op much to redeem ' ���������  them from thoir fallen condition os He'  has done.   All trusting ones know that' 1  God cares for thom with watchful, solid- j  tude.   But have many of thom consider-"  ed' that thoy are especially precious to  God?   Perhaps they have; but I confess  that this truth camo to me lately with  marked force.   In reading the book of  Isaiah roccntly, I wob touched deeply.hy ,  these words of God to the Israelites:  "Thou hast been precious in my slghtM  (Isa. 43,4).   Here is the whole   vorsb:  "Since thou hast been' precious in my f  sight, and honorable, audi I have loved  thoo, therefore will I give mon for tbqo,  and peoples for thy life."   Now think of  tho fact that thoso to whom God spoke  thus were In many respects vory impor- '  foct?  oftentimes' they were disobedient''  to God; frequently they were Inclined '  to Idolatrous practices;  much  of the  time they woro   disposed   to' withhold  from God the revenues which thev ovred  to Him; how could such ones bo pro*  clous to God?   Would wo esteem tbchi  as being precious to us?   Do- wo so re*  gard thoso who treat us somewhat "as  .those pooplo treated God?   We do not,  oxcopt In somo instances.   We are not  usually, disposed to feci that tho one  who dooB not seem to Y appreciate our  kindness to him, and who: of ton acts dlf- ���������  fcrwntly about oiir welfare, Is precious  in bur slgliti'/Wo are apt to'fecr^ltuyV  tho reverse toward hlni.A But God. t'oldi  those unworthy people that thoy' were  precious,to Him.   Why was; it, so ?(, Be������  ,  cause, notwithstanding their   imperfections and ������inn, they wero tho only peoplo  on earth who had faith In God nnd love  for Him.    Thoy wero tho agents of His  truth and tho ministers of His govern-  man*' on earth.   Jf wo bo proolous to  God, then He ought to he imspealcaWy,  precious to Vi*.~.C. H, Wetherhe.  ..������������������������ ������... i.������������a������   Bob Burdotts'a Pulpit Points.  Robert J. Btirdbtto is even hiore pop.  iilrir and sueeensrul as n clergyman than  ho usod. to ho as a humorist, A young  divine of Los Antfelee, prolslnii' Mr. ������ikr-  dctte, -said the: other day * ; ;���������. ���������   A.;    ,  "Humor is spofttaiwouH.with hlm.;,i  remember how one day I asked hfm for  nilrlct' <m proaehlnj} and he ^ttleil jrayly  offi -. ��������� ."''���������'������������������'  'y   .-,'  ''''Never''ns rjfort'dy.^ooily. -.l*^.tv������ir''ai*'j--, :  for instance, "I was rifling lost evoning  Jn dw Hebrew.'  ���������"Keep your pletures eeeutrite,      l  ones hoard an old minister pletnfM Notih',''  es .'.sitting. In front Pt ������������e, ark ri-^llnfl;, hi*  nllfl������*. ���������-���������-��������� ���������    ���������:>���������<���������'���������'"��������������������������� ������������������  v ,(M ������ne simple In th^ pulpit, m well ai  ',���������]jy out of H, or. the old Indies will  ^desertM, yon; ������*- invlslhle, ,o'������i 'week'-.-,dtiyi"''  ,^d:-jneompreh������iwdW*;A.<m, mmkffA\  AiiXi.'A.y  yiyXXXXx-XiltlltyXL slisy'^iss^i^  mxm  ^'^"'?,'������y *^~"?^'~f ^2^.>^^  ^'^^4.^vS-r^^w!K??.t?  sarassss**  ffite^i^StSvsS  THE    CRESTON   REVIEW  sss  PROFESSIONAL  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  Fire, Life and Accident Ircnranoe  "REAL ESTATE, Etc.  TRAIL       -       -       -   B.C.  CHAS. MOORE. C.E.  B C- 'liASlV. SORVBTOR  AND   ARCHITECT  Flans and Specifications  CRESTON -       -       - B.C  Mr. O. J. Wigen. the local strawberry  specialist, recommends that in putting  stiawberry cups into the orate, always  put the cup iu so that the soaras cross  tbe slits in 'ho bottom of tho date.   If  uot, iu handling,  the bottom will fall  down nud the berries got squashed and  the grower will gat cursed by tho retailors when taking  the boxes out. or  tbe  crateB.  The Rev. Mr. Whitci, who ha<* officiated in thn Presbyterian Chinch **o ������'wy  for the past two Sabbaths, left ������ai Mou- g  day last for AiuBwor'h. BO. ������nd th* |  Rev. Mr. Greenless. ot Ainsworth. will |j  arrive iu Creston this week aud v. ill ar-, jj������  rive iu Crestou this week and will have  charge of Presbyterian Church alt'airs  i'^'jmfiy'i^  EaSTISH    .OOSitTMBla.    LAND  here.   It is expected that Mr.  nle'������  J.    D.   ANDERSG N      will remain permanently ia Crestou  survkyob     Children Have Good Time   j|  TRAIL-  B.C.  OKELL, YOUNG & CO.  Real Estate and Insurance.  HOUSES TO BENT  CRESTON    .-.������������������'    -..--  B.C.  GUY   LOWENBERG  The Union Sunday School picnic held  last Saturday afternoon in the beautiful  grove on Geo. Huscroft's rauch, by the  Presbyterian   and   Methodist    Sunday  schools, proved   a   great   success.    Although the day was a little  showery,  it  did not interfere with  the   games,   the  children  enjoying themselves to their  hearts' content, playing games,  swinging and running races.   The committee  having this affair in hand   deserve  all i  i kinds of credit for the successful way in I  {which the-program was oorri-d out.  We have a First-C(ass gob Printing Department  and your orders wilt be in the hands of experienced printers  CoNsto/risc*- Engineer  CRESTON      -       -  B.C.  A JV������u Office  #e$ft^^eeeeg^oewee������eef  t   What C&n*Beat This?   *  t      .������������������',.-.'.���������_.,-:-:- t  ��������� To all new subscribers who pay  ���������  ^ in advance, we will give for the  J      .*���������  ..,���������  ��������� small sum of sja, the Creston Re- ������. agent-at Nelson, is helping this work  I H^^teSkirltS^^S %\*������������*> *** ������* ** *"* recommended  %  31, 19lSoPf������jj������JYto old subscribers y?  Creston as an opening for a business not  ���������  who are in arrears who settle up.'.������������������  already established here.   Tke anrount  ""   to date, we will make  the  same *  The O.P.R hove appoiffted JohuF,  Sweeting Industrial Agent at W innipeg.  Man., who -will repoit to F. Vf. Peters,  assistant to tbe *2ud Vice-President of  the C. P. B. The idea of this new office  is to place"-investor throughout<ho West  in touch With opportunities.  Mr.*W.R.  Haldaine, district freight  Letter  isr   *������  e  H  Din neadb  bnvelopes,  5  offer on their new subscriptions. ^  ���������      After reading this notice don t  > ���������:������������������.'���������������������������';: .���������---..   f  |     ���������:.'.������������������: ������������������������������������:������������������ -������������������ t  1 With a Local Flavor $  4km ���������  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������'������>������������������������������������������ j  J. J. Grady and J. K. Johnson made  ������* fLying visit to Nelson the fore part- of  this week.  of good th&������ can be accomplished by the |  creation of this new ofSee can be readily '  seen.    Parties vr ho want to <?mbaxk in  Vbajdness i.������ Western Canada oan secure . _  reliable information froai the Industrial 13!  Agent in Winnipeg,  who   is   in  touch}*  by wire ���������with   ail the C. P. B. officials'  in the places where information is desired from.  Circulars  In fact, anything and everything in the way of High-  rnrnwirvriat Printina at the -  /Y_ .a ���������������������������/������  utav'C'  'Chief bf Provincial Police Black, of  Nelson, made an official visit to Oreston  ou Tuesday, returning the same day,  Mrs. Rose Riel left hers a few days  ago for Moyie, where she will visit  friend*i for a while  The Editor of the Review has been  presented with a box of "Governor  Woods" cherries by P. G. little. They  are ripe and inosc delicious. These  cherries are the first ripe cherries produced in this district.  Eugene Coserta is the name of a young  man who will open a clothes cleaning establishment on Sirdar avenue on Monday next. He will occupy the premises  whero J. A. Mitchell had the Creston  Bakery. See this voung man's ad. else  where in this issue.  ������  ������x������*  B3      ^jBl ���������������> ���������*  ;t^qiiH|Hiw.aA^^  -R-n-R SALE.���������Ten acres of Fruit Land  aSyon City, on Block 812 bein^ot  76    Over one acre cleared MOJff���������f  roeiu w������ ������������w. {cultivated with ve8������*fbl*svT^iv  r  unai ior ������ wu^.                                         Bichards and Payne, the local con-  l^nghm ds, C JJgOJ;  A B Attwood and Mrs. Attwood left   tractors have nearly finished the erection   W. Lee, ������        .  A. u. ACTWOooau                                      ofalfirgebarnforJ.M. Barton.   They j    w?n ������itber Rent or ������  on Tuesday for tho coast.   The Review  oi ������.     s     ^ ^ ._,. ^  _ ,.    'xl. -t    rr.v,������ TJWvTKwlof alnrgebarnlor J. m. joanou.    i-^y i    ^m either Rent or Sell olraip, S}������  on Tuesday for thecoast. .T^������E^ ^.e alsogmakingesteneiveimprovementsLc?e9 of ^e^nSaK^SK acre's  wiehes them prosperity in their ttew Lt the reBidence of R. O'B. FitzGerald roomed.^^^-ForXrtber par-  home, wherever it may be. lin the way of putting in an extensiveIgMgiapply to J, Darbyshire,Creston,  Mr. and Mrs. O. Q. Rodgers went to I bay window and veranda. 1 B.c  apoKano inw we������������ uua t. ������������i ������������������-** ���������* ������- -  day or so, acobrdpanied by their son,  Floyd, who will spend his summer vacation with his parents at Oreston.  In the last issue of the Review we referred to ��������� 'ring-nook'' pheasants as * 'ringtail" pheasants, whioh waB an error; it  should have road "ring-nook" pheasants  Provincial Constable Adnoy, of Ward-  ner, was a pom-eager on Sunday's westbound train on his way to New Westminster with three prisoners.  A. Okell has a hen whioh industrious-,  iy sat ou oae egg that brought forth ono |  chioken.   Any one can adopt it on application to Mr. Okell.  The Right Reverend the Lord Bishop  of Oalgaxy will hold Gonflruiatiou Service in the New Schoolhouse on Wednesday next, Juno 22nd, at 8 p.m.  Philip O. Hayman, Vicar.  For Dominion Day, July 1st, The  Canadian Pacific Railway Company  announce a rate of a fare aud a one-third  for the round trip. Tickets on sale June  at) to July 1st Inclusive final return July  4,1010.  O. J. Fleming, American oustomu In*  upoetor at Port Hill, Idaho, has left for  Banff, B.C., where ho will remain for  the next four months inspecting the bag  gago ot tourists,   Ho will also bond bag  gage from Banff to any American polnto.  Seo the half pago ad. of tho Croston  Valley Investment Company,   This en  torprialng firm has come to stay and will  do a general brokerage and real CHtato.  Drop inio tbwlr ofllco l������ the Burton bloolt  and talk matters over,  Mr. A. Okoll says that tho hob white  quail aro now here, having count* up tho  valley, being now within three miles of  Port Hill. Mr. fltoner, of the Htoney  Top Mining Co., saw a covey of thirteen  boh whito i|Ui������U i������*-K������j".  *  Yon miss it it yon (Vm'tgotoGaalUic*!*  for anything they handle,  Fourteen Rooms now  ready for "Roomers"  in the Baast Block.  All are f urnislied.  Hot and Cold Baths  FRANK   BAST  FOR. SALE���������-The furniture and con-  tents of the boarding-louse at Su'dar,  consisting of 28 rooms, 'bedroom sets  also kitchen and sitting room furniture.  For further particulars apply to the  "Review."  FOR SALE���������At a snap, a business  property in Oreston; ideally situated iu  the heart of the business section. It  consists of a large store building, two  storeys, and three town lots; onn be had  now for $1,860. In two years will be  worth double that amount.; For further  particulars apply at the Review offloe,  ;;'���������'���������������������������   STRAWBERRY PiUntS  I have propagated for sale, under favorable conditions, for the first time, R.  THE  ATPl  \J 1 CL  WM. TAYLOR; Manager  * v i i        .      *     i    *   >.  g.w.'raTn.w-na'a*^^  CRESTONy-iyy B.C.  * *   ��������� -     k.       i   i r i  '\XXXAXA^ '.-���������"���������.-   -������������������    ' ���������������������������'" x"yyl-,l"-a-    ' ���������������������������^; ���������        :������������������   -^ ^ y- y^A^  'lMIIIIIIIHIlllllMrfWMWW^������^  INA/ANTE������  II     Strawberry  Pickers ,   .  Highest   Wapjes   Paid  Quarters   for families  provided.       "__  R. S. BEVAN,.. gJOT*;  ���������TO!���������4?!!.?;^ from SB ������o 1������0 I>,,mt*  oxpresa prepaid, o* the following vario  fscrvicW'^������x*':S"ntlftV.  ���������,}Pr^**^';'?!,"rcU  WANTED���������Tenders for the righty,Jo  cut tho hny crop o( 1010 on tho lands of  A.* & B.C. E. Co���������.botween tho boundary  line and the reclamation- farm. Offora.'  to be logded with the company at KaBlo  ndt lator than 25th .jniio  ,. M,,   III.,   ��������� ������������������ i.J.,���������  hy)yyy$  X ANolKon Jjiiiul*DlHtrlot--DlHti,lo-rOl. ' Yv,  '*'���������������������������;.'-'.. Went Koolonay, ;'.:<���������.������������������,->.��������� \?' y  -Take tintlno tliat,''I, TlinnviiH BUt, blUcboiV  of Orimton, B.O,, tntuud to apply fur perinlRK-  loli to purchami tho roUowlnuuCiNcVlbud liinuii:  CommonolnK at. a poHt pluiilurt 40 ohaltiH  ease ot* the HoutlioiiHt corner ur Lot 7717, tbonon  norm 20 fllmlHH, thonco woit 40 dim iuh, t.limicn  tootb 20 dluiltiH, thonoo tinsMQ'olmlhHto -point  or.eoinmonaomont; cnntnlitliiri W) uoro������i movo  OV lOHH.     - ������������������,,���������.:'.���������,���������-������������������;������������������  1 ;iMay nth, 1010. A   .'T^OMAH BirtT "  I .yi-  Stumping ana  Land Clearing  From $50 to $125  <Fer Acre  Plowing  and Harrowing  Done by the Acre  All work giinrantoed dono promptly  ntul thoroughly,  TwTpiiFE  CRESTON  RsWlceswiUho h(>ld in the Vw&T  toriffoKh on Sonday next.   Morn  i'$0 ri!m.   Sunday eohool at 2.1  y Methodlut Church  ���������JJ1 J ttutnunvottb, pastor  A ivfJUCLBON IjANIVlMBTUlOT-Wlst-rletof.-':,  ,.';.-. ���������.���������������������������Koirtonny,-,;;��������� i.~ -      ���������,. ,,.;..  '���������'' iTslto' uotlco that wo, Oliavloit Mooro, of Crouton, 1),Q., oopnpatlnn mirvoyoi'. poomft Alox-  a*rtrt������r Maodonald Yoiui������, of -Orsston,! JI.O,,  opaiipstlnn, HKont, anil .lainuu Tlioionn lUir-  KpnH, of Kitchener, |1.0��������� oooiipatton, m������Mit, In-  tsna to apply, for pni'mlHHlon to puvohuHa tho  foUowlnn oortcrlbml lanclii: .  iCommiinolniriitii.niiHLplniitflAontbniinni.n'  '���������-  ���������*- '������������������������������  <���������>'   tho  T'l'ltlflh    I'olumhln  r'oppoHlte  nii.ti  M%&y.,Y-x-i.y$\h$':$^ -:;-'��������� v.?.������������������.���������'  -;...:..V.���������. ,-:A-j  ^f^^S^;'-;:^'  ��������� "���������'   s   A'l        ,*i' /:i.- j;. '-X*. ,  ..'iKU  . - i  mmmm  n  '���������/������ i  ���������'''/:���������'���������*.  ���������yy.i  A,  ixxyyt,  ���������JJA'M'A^MMlS^y'yV*, ju,a  ^ ���������������-������*-'���������*  ''rE^IveItXtI':?'' insurance  Aa^X>  Oirinoii-TKbKi'ilbNK W$!lfa.U I1L00K.  ,������������������������������������ ,-������������������  X-xxy ..->.;i-,-." {Y.^y;,-.;-..,-Ay - .VyY'^ - .  ��������� ..������������������������������������yi;.'tfyu\A ������������������������������������ '���������"���������������������������"-'"* -    -   - -: --'  ���������Yi v  titiiMu^j.mimim-'-iiy  Vt<?<  ~i&^:j!X#.^J?^������kiu\r^  iionoo  tlunioo  -niastt-HU   onauiH.   i,ihjii������������   ������"**������������������, ~i v\xJi fha  eat������s������rw "���������"������������������������������*., ,    .,.��������� -jrti.t of'way. o  Cluirch of BnglMd  VfWtX  tuenc  X-iint.urlv uounaiiry oi mil i.������wfini.v "������;'���������'";-",  Wto0dATr'uioth,jmo.,   ;. :..    n  \'.'{x\.r ,,_J*jOT������Aj?*  v ! ��������� '.' NOTiorT' ' , ��������� ���������  \ Tiviim mnttor of un uppllcatloii for tho ihsiis  Of'iidopfl������ KrlUli'iilo of riU������ to au umI*  I Sinful tv or liloolt 2 (oxoont 1    ihiiihO iind or  M^lXiW^ *������V r^aoa. ������.������up i,-MaP  4iS?i ??ssueat������'b������i������*l������������������iM*������n '������' owi "^"Wi  anrrt .V ������r"l Piditli'iiilon lioreul a ������1������pH"������W  ������r ih*.Vhiritllfium of rill������ to um iitmvo inj-u*  irmlViinil nihil nainii of ������i������T l*t������\v������������ii1*oi'ir.  wli?eh l*r8n������iYs l������ rtutftl tlm ������JtH ��������� or MiimR.  SAWMlfcii^CRESTON, ^������C  \\ I,   ./' ^���������^^^���������>-*'>M>|[Mt^^ ,,,. ,      ,  Lathi'iflSil v. Brick,; ��������� Lime.  Dod^r W'Wdtt#s, Mdudlngs.  .    /.^.^'vv"*-!!;;'-,:,-1, .'.;������������������;!>:���������'.���������.���������������������������     -7i-' '-���������: T    V  ���������>':���������-.   ������������������.   '      >.    ���������  Routfu i'.asid pressed Lumber.  tMHMMIMM  pwmmm  j"  '- . .^A^ll^A'aA'AAAAAij^'fr^!i!5l-||[{",J!*^l'^-*1^-*t'^'***���������������������������**��������������������������� ���������������������������^W������������������������������������*


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