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Creston Review Jun 24, 1910

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 CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, JUNE 24,  1910^  SlMCI.* Cona* se.  Have your Fruits put up ia the Celebrated  ���������^.s  \JL JL.JLWA  EASY TO SEAL      EASY TO OTEN  More in use than mny other make  JL  inis  per qgz*  Quarts  44  44  vr ir s**   *#  natr-Lrauons  bxtr* SeaSer Tops, aoe. per doz.  $1.25  i.50  tJ5  Qsssrai  Merchant  PEERS  r  Cresses,  B.C   Phone No. 52  weighed 861bs, These large fish are  caught in the Kootenay river by means  of stringing a line right across the river  fiom bank to bank, on -which are at-  u^^uv. _������������_������^    a.. ..;.,;s.������.    ������*������*Cvt    ituivu   oxtJ  equipped with strong hooks on -which  are squaw fish, used for haiti Mr. Watts  says it is no uncommon thing to catch  sturgeon in Kootenay river weighing  lOOlbs.  Mr. Watts eays that the Kootenay  lakes will eventually be the largest center for ths lumbering industry in B. C,  tha lumber industry being now only in  its infancy.  ��������� M������MMM������HH������tt������et<>a(M������*M'Htm,>...l  ��������� - . , , , ,  I - A GRAND -  I   TEloniiMn eDADQiyn ijiTfiy  If*  p  ������5" '  iKiStrGtiiS  Employees as Partners  Mr. A. B. Watts, President of the  Wattsburg Lumber Co.', whioh own mills  at Proctor and Wattsburg,  I  !'>���������  interviewed at Creston this week in reference to his co-operative plan of  employing workmen at his mill, said in  part.  "My proposal of making employees   -i���������������-������ <������ ���������������/������ ma* ������Kem  a. TAal   *)tlftbd!e*lB  t   ycm v���������..������^ w*- *��������� o-* ��������� -  - -  ������������������ ���������*���������.  interest in. tho Tmilfiuss ia *-*������hiuu t������sy  are, esagagod, and I'do not propose "aajfct,  ing mon to purchase shares; they ave not;  rvr salei hufwitt cs&h. year distribato. a  certain proportion of shares to the em*  ployess.'i'^o exhibit'ft real interest isr  " the business in a practioal way. These  shores will be'folly paid* up and" will  ,.������arry no aiabUity Whthemjand will-be  , given according po the worth of the men  and their ability and ths measure of sue-  cess they make the management to  make. My idea ie to attract good men  who wish to make permanent homes  and for that purpose we have reserved  lands near onr mills which will be either  sold on easy terms or leased to workmen  under perpetual lease. Lumber and all  necessary ariioles for the constrnotion of  permanent residences will be supplied on  time and at wholesale prices. My article reoently published in the Nelson News  on the new and practical socialism has  attracted widespread attention; I am  now in receipt of many letters asking for  further particulars and making favorable comments on tho idea notably from  the editor of the 'American Lumberman', and tho Minister of Labor and  many others.  "With tho high wages men oan now  earn nt onr works, in logging camps, in  the sawmill, and in tho sash nnd door  factory, jf they own thair own home  with an acre or two of land, if attended  it in their opare time, thoy oan save at  least one-half of their wages; and It is a  wolbknowu foot that an aoro of the pro*  duotlvo lnnd of tho Kobtenays oan pro*  dnoo from ono lo two thousand dollars'  worth of pradnco per annum. Therefore  If ho ohjoosoB, he can practically ho in*  dependant in theyOourao of a few years,  ' besides hpobm^oiif^-^^er in aluoratlvo  business; but it Is 'distinctly understood  that wohayentt'^  who art looking for onty snaps, and also  that when wo aro giving sharot ob an  inducement to attract good men, they  nro not getting shares in a bogus oon*  ; corn, hut in a smnll oompany wboao ass*  ots are worth over half a million j nolth*  er Is a sawmill of this kind a tomnorary  holiness as wo contracted over throo hundred million feet of timber tributary to  thie* Prootor sawmill nlono,'*  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>���������������<���������������������������������  A Present of Creston  Berries  (Oalgary Herald)  The Herald was yesterday made  the recipient of a veiy acceptable  mitt-  B. S. Bevan, ofthe Griffin ranch,  Oreston, B. C, presented the first  orate of strawberries shipped from  his ranch to the Herald.  , Tha berries wer*J large and Zus*-  cious and a credit to * the Creston  district;- The entire Herald staff  ->fnlly appreciated the ^gift of the  first of tha B. C. frnit season.  ' , Midspinme?' Examinations  G  FOR CRESTON  TO BE OPENED BY A. E. WATTS  GIVES VALUABLE INFORMATION ABOUT TIMBEB  INDUSTET  SAYS INDUSTRY  IS   ONLY  IN ITS INFANCY  YET  A. E. Watts, President of the Wattsburg Lumber Company, the well-known  lumberman, arrived here on Saturday  last and'proeeeded the same day to-Port  ������ The annual-public gchool examination H^B*  Idaho.' Ho was accompanied "by  at'ttie^W^(5p^^i^������J-������lnft,4b9 -Oregon i A^L:*^ccmJooMp.L.S..:pf' Nelson. B,^  sohool will be held^on ^Su:sday; Jnne J O. - ^Near Port'Hill,   on the Canadian'  side, tnoy surveyed a logging ioad" that'  will extend from three to four miles  through vast timber limits owned hy the  Watts Lumber Co.   This new logging  30th, from 10 to 13 o'clock in the morning. Tests will be made and prizes  awarded in the following subjects:  Writing, Drawing, Arithmetic, Spelling,  Reading, Geography of British Columbia, and History of British Columbia.  The following citizens have consented  to act as judges: Mrs. Rutherford, Miss  B. Johnson, Mr. Greenlee and Mr. J. J.  Atherton.  The parents of the pupils and nil interested friends are cordially invited to  he present and encourage ths pupils to  take greater interest in thoir public  sohool work.  Oar Fruit Trade with B. C.  - (Oalgary Herald)  The frnit importers of Manitoba have  boon misinformed by tho commissioner  of transportation and markets for. Brit*  ish Columbia that they will not bo able  to get any frnit from tho coast this year.  ThorooBon given io that Alberta and  SoBkotohowon will boy ablo to talc^b^ery-  thing that tho oorist pro^no^.oan pro-  dnoo. Thia means that the fruit ranohos  at the ooast must he inoronied, immedi*  ntely.    , -,.'v-,'Y,y'.y'yyy A '-"k :V:--:  , .    ��������� i'. .  .- ��������� .-.- ���������"> ������������������������������������:..., i'v-:-..'..'-..'.   -,,',���������.���������:,���������.  The wheat lauds aro filling np moro  qniokly than tho frnit farms; Tho.noople  of tho two western praWo.ip*r^  will eat moro frnit' in p^^^ba'^^iti^r.'  year as their prosperllry inorenaes..; The  frnlt.growors of tho woBtoru protinoos  aro fortunste in having suoh a largo  market right at thoir doors and ol������o one  in whioh thoy should not bo hnndioapnod  by tteirwro oompotltion, though that!*,  possibly not an inatanoo in whioh tho  prahrlb ooiittumors ������honld rojojoo.    '���������*  *   A. 8. Goodovo, Mi P., J. H .Sohofleld,  yM, P.P., J, W, Powor, Mavor of Kaslo,  ��������� Jawies Anderson, Stipendiary Magistrate  of Knslo.E.E. Ohipmnn, Gold Oominl������s-  loner of Kaslo, and O. P, Martin, IC. 0,  of VancouvtTi and otnorpr'ominent man*  - oiis pewiod tlirowgU OroHtou JoBt Woduoa������  Market Cannot be Overdone  (Vancouver Province)  Tho SuOttoIgus development of the  frnit.growing isdastsy ia 4hig province, may be guaged by returns of inspection of imported nursery stook  which Mr. Thomas Cnimingham, the  provincial inspector of frnit pests, has  recently transmitted to tho government as follows;  Number of trees and plants inspected-  ed at the Provinoial inspecting station  Vancouver, during the months  of   January, 1910 .' 593,002  February, 1910 .,..;..-... 108,184  March, 1910  K..: 767,152  April, 1910 J         4.1,S65(718  For $50 a side  BETWEEN  EUGENE, "The Spokane Turk"  AND  BILLY, "The Scotch Pugilist"  In the Mercantile Hall, on Saturday,  ffine 25th, at SO p.m.  J    EUGENE, "The Spokane Tsrk" s&fiLj   rlffS.  '{:    BIXXY, "The Scotch Pugilist"     6ft. lm*.   145IIW.  Goo. Nnnn, who hasM& tho^ltiori  of iKiolckcopw In thd 'Q$^'^������������oai������tllo  Oo. for tho ^\^/^M^^Stt,,^i  Thorfidnx- 'W'.'^le^A^ewijm,Wl  ���������pond a ^^doyA^lth^tej^  aro vhilting' f riondr \i% isro';' nf ft? tni&WM  Mr. Nunn,;^ift W^^/^'7:i>o^;^'  will llMr ������o^ept a iJWtilMi iitty,yi{noon.'-  ver,; po^ng';Mr;nndtoi '^*nai> weft.  **'������fi0 IniOW^'iV*?^^  of frloucis who regret���������toI.see\tfieVioa^,  It Is a flftfo piodWtloh,/^^^,, tliat  should, in tho natural /eohwwj of 'otents,  dny nn th-Mr wny *)o 0**nnbrnn!c to  ntlt  end   the de ioiitlou of tho Onmbrook Mr, Nonu at somo future dato dooldp to  .Temple and toaltehd tho, Grand Lodge return to Crouton, ho and bis'family  . rf-B. C. c; A, p, aad AH, .w^taua* U*-  ''^S'Md c*a Tte'^ay'ajaP-'-Way ������l,i,W������  ���������wHfcliiOranbwoH*  VmU *ivui������o a war'ku. woloomo.  Ton tttlss it If yon don'tgo toOoulUr's  road will tap over fifty million feet of  choice timber, consisting of yellow pine,  larch, fir and cedar. Mr. Watts has  been logging in the vioinity of Port Hill  for years.  It is the intention to haul the logs over  this new road to Port Hill, on the boundary line, when they will he dumped  into the main Kootenay river. Then  they will be floated down to Kootenay  Landing; from Kootenay Landing the  logs will.be taken hy steam tug to Proctor.  During the month of May the Proctor  sawmill out one and a quarter million  feet of lumber, and it is estimated that  tho timber that will be tapped by this  logging road near Port Hill will rnn tho  Prootor sawmill for tho next five years.  Mr. Watts, who has boen in the  oountry sinoe 1807, says tbat tho general  public1 havo really no idea of the great  magnitude of the Kootenay river. He  says thut the Soofcenny rivor rrom Bon*  ners Ferry, Idaho, toi Kootenay Landing  is abontyoight hwidred' foot in width  and about sixty feet deep, and it drains  a larger area of oountity than nny othor  riverinB. O.* Ariothorinteresting fen''  ���������'.   ���������    ...   ������������������'.���������'��������� ' ' . ���������:--������������������ V--..*,-. .' '������������������-:. I ,1', ���������....-������������������ -I   P;      ,-  tuife itf that it is, poBBlblo to float logs  from tho border^ItAlhorta all tho 'way  to Nohon by tho Koot6nay riyor and its  tiibntnrlea by way!^ thp sources of tho  Mlohol orooks,; yiii; Elk river, thon by  the Koptonay river, south of Wardnor,  B. Q.', y thon via, tho Kootenay river  through Montana and Idaho, ontoring  Canada again at Port Hill, Idaho, and  from there to Kootonay Landing and  Ne)|i^n*v'^i.,J,   ' 'XYyyA ''���������' ������������������'��������� ��������� '*''  ^ 'MTvWati'ii tdto statlii that - at prosont  OYeJFjfij| teen n^loii logs are lying around  g^teu^J^ OBoapod from  ^^b^a;Jn|lils^'.^ Forry  saWraill alono last kwiuon lost soyornl  ������aiJ^Ipti,,lojtf a, fr ���������; ;;��������� ^V^-^-K.  Mr. WattrBf^g tba^ nil the tlm*  hepon^^ p, P. R and  tlio prows'-.Nest-JEViiwlino is oxhaostcd  t&e''i!^-^nay. 1-alt'o will still be the oentor  of tjiji lumber indiiBtry, for tbo reason  that tlio riven and oreeks tributary to  Kootenay lako contain many hundreds  of billions of foot of the finest merobant*  ablo timber. Whon Mr. Watt* was at  Vort Hill on hli preient trip he saw a  ���������Imrgeou oaogUt iu the jrir-nr that  Total  8,718,056  This ezeeeds the numbef inspected  during the same period; of 1909 by  1,723,281���������eqnal to 173 per cent.,  Mr. Cunningham expects that the  number or trees and plants to arrivs  during tho other eight months of the  year.wiil bring the total up to the enormous number of four millions.  ' **4 , '  , When   it, is  considered that every  tree^and plant passing through the  inspecting station is  individually in-  , 1-"*;       ' - r-        x -        *' *  speotod* one can form some idea of  the/vast   amount y6f .car������ and labor  "ttrh'ifilS������"''^+WH"'1liaTWntirt������l      rnlnila       ,   -hTr.  -        ,, -..   ^r-Tf, -r-r ; .   -  .   ������������������������������  other country in the world' possesses  such a perfect system of nursery, stock  inspection, ? and the, fact that 'in the  whole of tne great Okanagan,, Simil-  kameen, East and West. Kootenay, and  tho boundary country, there is not a  trace of infection of the San Jose scale  nor the Brown-tail nor Gipsy moth in  evidence is proof of the. value of the  inspection and the.. equal freedom  from the, codling .moth in the sections referred to fully illustrates the importance of frnit inspection. * The im*  ^w������������*������*������������srw *#*.   i/������xao   +������Hjv   tn/    tfliu    JUAUcfUVaXuaL  settler oan hardly be estimated in doll*  ars and oents.  To a representative of the Province  Mr. Cunningham stated:  "If we keop on planting at the rate at  whioh ie now progressing wo shall soon  neod every nore ef arable land in British Colombia for orchard purposes."  Asked if he did not think therq was  some danger of tho business being over*  dono, his reply was characteristic  '< No, wo shall not overtake tho market in twenty years. I romombor when  I was planting Polbom orchard, Now  Westminfltor, it was predicted by my  OiSdal Referee  J. J, ATHERTON  ��������� J  ���������  ���������  nu  Reserved  7Rn  f  nearest friends that in a few years my  frnit wonldbensedashogfeed. Strange  to say that the prices are 100 per cent,  higher than they were at that date.  "During the year of 1909 we imported  into the city of Vancouver 118,163 boxes  of apples, pears, peaehes, apricots, quinces and plums, every pound of whioh  oonld hsvo been, grown in ths previses.  To talk of overdoing the business in the  face of this record is an absurdity that  should never be mentioned. I expect to  live to see the very highest class of apples  produced in sections of the province 500  miles north of Vancouver.' Two years  i  ago I saw beautiful apples and pears  growing near Rossland at an altitude of  y-> * *    i  over 4,600 feet.'  The trouble-with onr  and will have a marked effect on the do*  mand for fruit in the LNorthwest provinces,  The prospects were never better, bnt  we must be careful to keep up the quality of onr goods and the packing must  be neat and honestly done ;nbthing else  will win; nothing else should succeed."  ahd was witnessed by a few intimate  friends of the happy couple. .The Bev.  Mr. Main, pastor ,of the'Bm^rMrian  Yhteoplo is that w are too t������f^^gp>^ra^  cared with our comnetitora^sonth 61 the  boundary." [   '  ' '"  " What are the prospects for our frnit  crop this season?" was asked. *'~Vvsj  good indeed, we expect to ship a thousand cars of frnit ont of the province this  year; indeed there may be more, and I  expect a brisk demand owing in port to  destructive storms in the great Mississippi Valley last April. The extent of  damage done to the fruit crop may be  ganged by the report of the Horticultural  Department of the state of Iowarecently  issued, whioh show the following aver*  ages of a normal orop:  Peaches, less than 1 per cent.  Pears lesB than 1 por oent.  European varieties of plums, less than  1 percent.  durante and Gooseberries, no crop.  Cherries, 4 per oent.  Apples, 8 per cent,'  Amorioan plums, 8 per oent.  Strawberries, 80 per oent.  Raspberries, 80 per oont.  "This deflolonoy will be made good by  shlpmonts  from  California,   Oregon  LEWIS���������McLB&LAN������  , A quiet wedding was contracted at  Oranbrook on Saturday last, tha. 18th���������  the contracting parties both being residents of Oreston. The ceremony took  place at theresifienee of Mr. GusEsdeen.  TjJtrna^a^JlB  *���������-*  that made them oae^Mr.  weli-known'locaf ranoW, an������^: the%  owner of the Island ranch, opposite Sirdar. Mrs. Magaret MoLelian, the bride,  has for some time past superintended  the culinary department of tho Oneeton  Hotel. * .'       ��������� .  The happy couple returned to Oreston  on Monday last and were tho recipients  of a joyous welcome from their many  friends who awaited their arrival on the  depot.  The Review* joins -with the towns*  people in wishing them a long and- hap*  py life.  ���������Jvjy  ���������v  Last Monday evening Professor O.  Carlton gave a good entertainment in  slight'Of-hand trloka. He was all that  he advertised himself to be aud tha ap*  preoiative audience that -turned to **���������������������������������������?  him felt that they had got tho worth of  their monoy.  Mr. H. B. Warren and wife left for  Portland, Oregon, a fewdaysago. Mrs,  Warren roturnod to Oreston on Friday  last.   Mrs. Warren Is a sister of Mrs. J.  Washington and the Southern States, v J. Grady.  .During the warm weather moat people with, n change from Rolled Oats.   Wa  would mggest any of the folio-wing: ..: "���������  Canadian Wheat Plalcas...........................50c. per packa^o  *J������r*ipC   liUlS    ������������������, iii,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,������������������������i,,���������������������������2DCi  Kellogg Corn Flakas     .............15c*  Shredded Wheat Biscuits ........15c.  t������  ���������������  t������  Served with strawberries and cream, thay  make a Delicious Breakfast  Phone No. *o  1 ��������� .- y-) v  '���������.���������HY  .,���������'.*'..'  L  MMM  MMMMMMSMMrUwiMiMiia������ii������^^ I  ii.:  THE   CKESTON.   B.C.   UEYlEWi  SSSB  nMn^ffS  mmafm  I'l'JVA-V  "l\:.X  m"-  The problem of the summer outfit is  really far mere harassing than tbe -winter outfit, for not only is it essential for  summer gowns to look always fresh and  smart, but foi- mere comfort's sake must  there be a far larger number than is  required for the winter. It is impossible,  for instance, to eliminate wool gowns  from the list, but they do not play on  important part. There must be gowns  ���������of some weight, not ao warm or heavy  as wool, and there must be foulard aad  pongee gowns ior the very hot weather,  so that tbe woman who finds it comparatively easy to look smartly gowned  during the cold weather if sho be provided with three or four quite satisfactory costumes must realize that double  the number for summer  will be      th������ J  rale. j  Voile ue soie, silk veiling aad star- j  quisettc, preferably the former, are (  much in demand this season, as ia truth j man  are all lightweight transparent and ( -r."^  semi-transparent materials. As has been  said many times tho choice of colors is  wonderfully extensive, and when the exact shade and effect cannot be found it  can be obtaised by combining two or  three shades, one over the otner, giving  -a wonderful depth and charm ot color.  The solid colors are so varied, however,  tha,t it would seem as though tbe most  -critical xzight bo satisfied. In Tees*  there are endless shades, for green is  one of the favorites this year, and a  most charming model is in one of the  new shades combined with liberty satin,  a perfect matoh, or, if so desired, with  black. The former is the smartest and  the most generally becoming. The style  might be called elaborately simple. It  consists of a lower skirt with wide  tho   satin,   a  full  overskirt  th.* other fabrics; the waist ia a lighter  material wauid lie far aiiunur, the  slcevoo moie graceful, foi tho mod<*l is  exception illy smart and novel. 'Ihe  model for a e.u-iiiinua de rfoic would  ���������serve far bett.tr for pongoe or voibj de  ->o:e iov the majoiity of women, for It  wo aid require tae moat, perfect of fig-  uies and i<-'gal poae not to look s,aapsli*ia  .11 a gmvu of this desc!union made of  Loo think or heavy a fabric.  The w'onsiiant cha ig.ng of fashions a-s  ihe '.vteks 50 by is making tho seLec-ion  ������>f the suiumi'r waidrobe unusually diffi  ! cult. Aa ha* just been instanced, tii ���������  diiteieut models tan be chosen with ast  'ilea of making them up in othor cjioin  ���������uid fabrsss,. and thh> is a task that rc-  ^o-ics cool skilled judgment. The color  .- (Wv so difheuli, ,u thi* m-uerul, for it  can bi u<*cidf>d by choosing the beo.uinj.  um the material, will it dvapi> we'd, will  >i make the figure luok too th:ck? Au  tbis is of fcii moie ootioidjiation in Uu->  unpractical aq" thi? "Ahelhm it wi I wo.u  rteil. fortunately is. U not nyc3s-,.ny  to buy the uio^d *x^iMi������i\L* mitenaK to  atvuio th-s best rt^ulti. and them n-.*vci  was a time when there woio so niony '*t*  festive mateiials to be hul for >o nttlv  expenditure. No one color is ordered by  Dame Fashion. For the moment, ow.ns:  to the Chantecier influence, red predominates, but there is little indication that  it will i>o continue to load. Thero are  most exquisite blues, and many of them  clear, vivid blues, and the duller antique  ���������shades. There are screen5* aud uiauy yellows, and more black gowns arc now  being made than has bien tbe case foi  a long time, whiio white in any toxtuiv  and weight is most pepuiar. Bmd=> of  sitia i-.nd fancy borders to p'ain materials tempt the lover of noveitie*. and  '.iie colorings are mi't fascinating in  both hciiy^and light  fabrics.    Figured  shaking them entirely free from the  powder. If it be desired to give tjium a  yellow tinge they may be diped iii cleitr  coffee ond afterward pinned down on a  flat surface until dry. Black lac 3 tnm-  mings may be dipped in one1 basin after  another of. cola tea until they seem  olean, then pinned out flat on a piece 01  black silk until quite dry.  Tulle hats that are apparently hopelessly crushed ond shabby may be made  to appear almost as good as new by  steaming them over boiling water. "Hoid  the hat, as close to the steam as possible  without allowing "the tulle to become  v.'t������t. Then hoid a light towel around the  hat for five minutes, after which expose  it to the air, and it will soon dry and  look fresh and crisp.  If you possess any little trinkets of  gold or silver keep them bright by giving  them an occasional bath in hot soapsuds, to which a little ammonia has been  added. Wipe dry with a piece of flannel  and polish with chamois skin. * Steel  buckles and buttons may bo cleaned with  sih cr polish and then rubbed bright with j  a chamois skin.  th������ fad���������it is nothing ..he���������of combining  t.entrants makes a variety, if that is de-  d. The conservative" otill elect the  on*, tone color scheme in preference to  ail else, but for tbose who claim that il  i* too monotonous the contrast of color  and material presents a most alluring  field of choice. , A. T. Ashiuoi-e.  Crepe Negligees.  Charming negligees for girls are made  of ciepo de chine and trimmed with Putin  ribbon. They are quite long and made  on the Empire lines, short waisted and  with skirts not very wide. Thev are  ���������hined mound the waist in a rather  deep girdi**, tho neck ii finished with 0  biead casing through which broad ribbon  i* drawn, and tho ribbon is also used in  a casing around the bottom of the  sleeves. The ribbon ii drawn through  the easing around the neck and finished  in a bow and long ends at one side. Another bow is made just above the shirring at tho waist and tbere are small  bows at tbe elbows. Whito crepe with  pink satin ribbon is very attractive made  up in this fashion, and pale bluo crepe  with either white or rose ribbons is  cauallv charming.  lW W&������ttSR^JJEmtimm0E>  A New Idea ia Kings.  One of the Tecent notions in engage-  ������nf������nt rings is to use zodiac or month  atones.  The gem denoting the birthday of the  "lady in the case"5 is the one used.  If its meaning is pleasant and hopeful  this is a rather nice idea.  But most girls will prefer the more  fashionable diamond solitaire.  facing  finished with two bands of satin, a  moat simple waist with yoke collar, flat  band down the front of the waist and  cuffs of fine Malino laco. Tlie belt is  at tho normal waist line, tho sleeves elbow length, aro of normal size, and th������  gov/n attracts attention by its finish  and simplicity.  Liberty satin is a material    that   haa  again como into favor; it never did onr  tirely lose'it's popularity, for it is such  . a becoming material and can be   draped  and fitted easily.   It is used in all colors, and in many of tho brightest colorings as well aa in black. In one of tho  new.shades of, red is an extremely smart  model, but rather a dangerous style to J  recommend recklessly.   Again is    thero'  , tho double skirt, the upper quito   full  and gathered into a broad baud of Venetian lace; three rows of heavy cording  form the belt tliat joius waist and skirt,  and ate placed to givo tho short waisted  ;  effect,' Tho  Blecvos aro in  three  wide  tucks, but do not reach quito to the elbow, and have 110 finish a puff   of   the  ; :������aone'loco. This flame model copied   in  .   black ii also .extremely popular.  Artistic and aesthetic are terms applied to manv cf. tho newest stylos, and  if loose, inoto or less floppy cffcots aro  BUggi-sted' by theso terms, then they  ���������certainly aro well named. The sleeves  an*' waist in 0.1c piece, with no shoulder, nor sleeve asame, give a vogue out-  lino, whilo the full eklrts, drawn iu  about tho ankles with a wide bnnd of  laee' 'or eatih, quite effectually disguise  -ihe natural linec of tho wearer. The  low cut. collar, with its encircling frill,  way display a protty throot, but it  breaks the, ohouldor lino and displays  most uncompromisingly any defect of  ���������kin or formation of the neck. A  truly beautiful womau has certainly  thia MOiton much to be thaukful for,  as *ho knows for onoe that her rivals  cannot hope to compete in tho face o������  ,.   auclt olid*.  A yt*:"Aii of N.-r.itor blue Liberty hits  many pointH i" v<������coi*ir.-wiil i>. tAn- tlio  "woinr.n who if tii! arcl -%leii l<?r, ,-\ quito  full fck'i't i,i Knihevoii 'it tin sidis* nnd  baofk mid i* v'i������or>rati''y <.>iii'r,ui,bri*d  In liPnvy /P.k "C tlu* i*niiit' xluili! ha t\v>  innt^riut. Th** lon������n bI<niHc -.vain*. Ti-roiu  i'.'i<lri' l)i������> Wi i'1'.r, ;v.',.\ t'r.������ wiUr iU'.,l  *������������������'���������<*' :tro joined niub������r a \v:il������ folded '..o.r  :,< <.'.ni it'it und"v a Jurg.% lnny  i.;i.IvA . Tlifpi iiie vnui" of ribh'.)!i falling  from undi'i* tlio Imckl'* that are flni-du'd  with long tt������*id:i. TliU innib'l In wlillo  U tin diarmlng and an effective a.i In any  <!(>!������)r.  Wool matr-ihik arc *o rtr������o<dutciI wll.li  *������u������ of door i>i)i������tiii*i(!������ am) tii-ilor gowrn  that wUi*������ In tl������! fuumtier mimh-oji nioil(*!e  of ci.itli gownn nri- ������xhlliiN*il it n I way 4  hi 11 "l.i Q,i thon^h Hiori* weri* ������ninfi liiu-  ���������uIm*. Althmi*j[h thi'i'i* nn* riol. miuiy dayn  <l������irinj* the lU'iiti>d term wh������*n u woollen  or Mnrj*4! j|ovvn would nci*m prmstie.il iu  ihe country, at tlm ������������*aHlioto or In M10  mmintnln* thwn ������r������i many oppintiiiiltic*  ,'...- '.i-.-rirlr;* It. Vn'l *1t-������*������ llic model* AU.  pl,iV(*i1 In Ritrsri* or cb'tb nitt nlniriit in.  vnrliibly b������? e������pi������M in oih������r itmUii.tlK,  Tin* bluo and wlii*e<������trlp<;il ncr-jc ������ir rdoih  "���������'���������[J fytwU 'be tn-trti* editnlly wHl or Ixitt'-r In  pontwn nr f'Mihird, ������i;������'l thf*'*''* ir** minv  doUlU that eould be impreted upon in  Misses' Pretty Petticoats.  By buying the materials and doing  the sewing herself a girl may have several pretty petticoats at the cost of a  single ready made one. For the street  there is nothing better than a five gored  petticoat of changeable taffeta of softest weavte with an umbrella flounce  which gives tho maximum fulness with  the minimum bulk, trimmed with rows  of embroidered scallops finished with an  underset pleating-'of'-'incline. A        A A  Pongee petticoats, which ore popular  because they launder so satisfactorily,  CHARMING SUMMER   HAT.  pot  Peach basket hats wero too estro me to last, and the inverted flower  has come to take its place. This season the little frill of lace at the  brim edge, the broad band of soft ribbon over which ia festooned the  popular tiny roses, and the fluify aigret, combine to make this hat a  dainty  and  becoming   creation.  THIS IS THE LATEST IN STREET  WEAR-   -  *    ; ��������� . ���������'������������������      ��������� ������������������'.-���������  The  sxiit here A shown  is made of  mauve  janin: liberty,   a   fine v wool  fabric with   satinY finish.      Heavily  ���������    --������������������-.���������,   ,    ,.,     ���������������������������-. j. ������ *    embroidered  cuM&; and  revereB   give  are made similarly to those of taffeta   tte needed elaborations, for the suit  and have flounces tucked , in. groups  trimmed with Belf-colored torchon lace  or with hand embroidered' scalloped  edges of a a matching or contrasting  shade.  Matinee petticoats, intended to accompany tho fluffy little negligee jacket or  kimono sacque, are daintiest in white,  palo yellow, violet, green, blue or rose  India silk cut in either ��������� five gored or  straight   widths and -trimmed...with ^ a  floufnce of .silk and Valenciennes laco insertion cntre deux of laco edged not or  of wide Iftco.hoadod with a ribbon run  beading.   Soft silk is also used as the  foundation of a pcttlcotit1 having three  or four flouneefl of aheor white   mull  with two-inch wido hem. run with satin  ribbons of tho sumo color as tho skirt,  drawn through oyolct holes at ono sldo  and tied In port looking littlo bows.  .  Ribbon   threaded  petticoats aro ��������� 00  fetching thnt It sooms ai, pity 'to cover  them with party    frocks,      The    five  straight widths of dotted or plain net  which form tho top are stitched down  flatly to Just above; tho knee's, whoro a  delicately colored broad satin ribbon run  through eyelets partially, .holds In tho  ruinous about the km**.  Tho lowor edge  of tlio upper, portion of tho skirt has  two horizontal phi tucks; and below that  in set 011 a very doop flounco of the not  laid in  four  groupn of tlueu    narrow  tiiekfl,' which are  run with ribbons of  graduated width*���������a half Inch wide abovo  tho top group of tucks and two Inchon  bronil abovo tho lowont sot.   Tlio snnio  design l������ protty for a petticoat of fine  mull or dotted Swlsm,  BondvaMrtg Touohea.  Sii-vp* v-iiiy hn kept up to the mark bv  'rubbing tho tops with a plooo of black  cloth dipped In a solution of cream and  hliH'k,,olol;h und by pollshliig the lower  portion* vigorously with a piocn of old  flunriol, An old pwir'of shoes If treated  In thin way, and all tttlHuing button**, to-  pbii'i'il, will nmko a good appoareuue, pur-  th-ularly If boforo this In done thov have  biMm liilcon to tlio cobbler'-* to lia'v-i the  lio������b������ MtralKhtened.  liniw coJlani, enffj", ami turnover*  wblcl. do ho much towards liHglitunlni*;  up r. cowtume, partlcitbirly on a ������lonrny  day, may bo oleiined by wishing llicni In  wmriu noapsud* to which a littlo borax  ban been adtlod, HtmlTij^ tlioiii in clear  vi.irn'i M'idiT airjil plnjiJr^ th-*n w.������t ������������ n  f}*t. mirr.uw to drvi or by sprinkling  them thoroughly with powdered chalk or  mnpcsla, pl������ein������f t������>������m botweon jbe*^  of white tltwue panc-r    uudor a heavy  is cut along simple lines.    The cbild^s ooat is of bias striped  wool in cream and brown, with brown  silk edges and largo embroidered  buttons.  Hints in Making Dosaert.  In making puddings always boat tho  oggs separately, straining the yolkeand  adding the - whites'';the last thing. A  If boiled milk! is UBod, lot it cool, before adding .the eggs.  When fruit is us������u������ stir it in last.  Let raisins lie in hot water a inlhutc  or two to v^mp- thom. v yV: '  Add flavoinigs to pudilings when, cold,  uh niuch of it' "will otherwise pk'ss off In  steam. ������������������ ���������;���������'���������  ,--y .������������������ x: xxy-'  Dittos arc an excellent substltttto for  sugar and an addition in thomsolvos.  Whon eggs ara scarce, substitute a  .���������imi>.llgre.tod' carrot ror each; cgg.vln ii  pluui-'piiddiiig' rbelpo. ''/yy.,  For coffee'.flavor do not mnlwfca ftjirong  coffee jolly, but blend wifch;eroam or  wh'to of egg. '.'ili-':K;'A  P.oil rlco until thick and softyliilchcrry  juice anil sorvo with cream an&'-HUjjtaV  Mix sugar and cornstarch dry; stir Jn  a little hot milk until ������mootliY'!tlibn, stir  Into the:'-desirou1 quantity of hot.milk.  If diVmpHiign nm put to coole in cold  wntor thoy will not full opart.1 A'   '/  When junking short cuke roll out ono  crust, spread with soft or molted butter,  lay tlio...Booond, cuke'on tho first hnd put  to liriko, -Wheh dono thi* cake will-sop*  arnte'ln tho middle without cutting".' "  Whon two layers aro baked separately,  In tbo old wny, cut tho enlco a Uttlb larger than tho plo, tin In which It Is to ho  baked, nnd turn up tlm extra width In  n margin to bold tho juices of tlio bor*  vies, ,  Make largo biscuit* for individual  short cakes. : ������������������������������������ . ,,   /  Always bake puddings as soon ns mix-  ed. An a rule helled pudding* require  double tho tlwo necessary for baking".  A eteamed pudding Is lighter nnd n\or������  whclesoino than either boiled or buked.  Ihiddings will bo lighter If steamed In  a cako mold tluin If cloth ho'need.  Soon te tho Shops ot Paris.  Hteel ornaments nro u������ci������,  Itnffln Is usod for many nmart shop*  ping bags.  Tussore and matin tailored costumen to>  plnco velvet.  Tlu; Ub front te a ���������Hntlnctlvr* f*������-f;������it*rt  The dressy colored blouse is enjoying  a revival tbis season.  A new thing in luu.rrJng is tailored  costumes of wool, taffeta, or voile embroidered in beads or duil coloring.  The pretty fluffy jabots are prominent  in the spring neckwear.  This is essentially a silk season, with  foulards to the front.  Tailor-made gowns of silk will be more  in evidence than ever before.  On Louis Xll coats one sees three  pocket flaps, one above the other.  Taffeta has come back to us again,  soft and supple, with a satiny sheen.  Everything in the  ivay of changeable  material will be much worn tbis season.  The sleeve with shirring is a. favorite  style only with the woman whose arm is  quite slender.*  Shirrings of net over colored satin rat  tail appear on many of the new lace  and net dresses.  Lovers of iine thread laces will rejoice  at the marvelous flouncings and allover  designs in Chantilly and other fine laces.  Few buttons, only sufficient supposedly to fasten something, and those handsome, are seen.  Many ankle length paletots in biege,  different shades of gray, bottle green,  or blue are; worn where a wrap is neces-  'shryvV  Yy.'.-'",- ,YA --..AyY'V":?--:  ���������:- - Yy-.,  There is a fancy for cashmere pattern  silks  and Vwobllehs, utilized tor tunics  arid garnitures more than for the entire:  yebstumes.'/,''.-.;.. . V, Vy "..,.-.  Changeable effects are good in taffetas, liuori, and satin, while 'flowered'  voiles, covered with crystal raindrops,  look well for evening. . A  : -yy-Y  A Nearly everything is clouded with chiffon or net through' which polka: dots  dance,, stripes gleam and satins shimmer  with dazzling effect. .':.'.:yy;;'��������� -'"''A  =^  Engagements  ii  SHORT ENGAGEMENTS  The "lone engagement" is quite out of  date. It belongs to the time when a man  proposed on mere "prospects." Nowadays he rarely goes to a girl with a pro-  nosal of marriage until he is In a position  to support a wife. In many ways tills Is  regrettable. A long engagement is an  excellent test. He and she are, so to  speak, "on trial," and have the very best  opportunities of discovering whether their  l&vs Is of s. permanent or a mere trans-  lent character. It is better that repentance should come (if come it must) bo-  Tore. rather than aster marriage.  ENGAGEMENT RINGS.  Quite a number of women nowadays  plve engagement rings to their fiances.  To be in good taste these should be rather massive and solid-looking.  The only stone permissible are'bloodstone or sard, diamonds being taboo.  Many men who have rather a prejudice  against jewelery will wear a signet ring,  aa this has a use besides m^L6 ornament,  under these circumstances tne crest, or  monogram. Is engraved on the gold or  stone shield of the ring chosen. Although the outward appearance of this is  eminently unromantic, the poetic or sentimental fancy of the donor may play an  important part upon, the Inside of the  circlets ���������:>A'..,'sentence., quoted or otherwise,,'  which is expressive of her feelings, the  date of the happy day when the: engagement began, or /anything else which suggests ,itself: as suitable for his eves only.  .Is sometimes engraved in exact facsimile  or.iher handwriting upon the Inner'rim  of the ring. Thio ls worn upon the third  finger .of the left hand.  Yy FURNISHING. ' V  ^.-.A  It has become quite a custom for young  engaged j-people to spend any spare time  they, may have together in poking about  old furniture shops and unearthing treasures for their future homo. They attond  sales:together, and there pick up' Won-  oorful, bargains. And In between times,  when perhaps funds are low, instead of'  "billing and cooing," they pass hours in  carpentry (at least she holds the glue-  not), and become experts'In French-pol-  iKhlng. upholotering and furniture-restoring in all its branches.  Then when the timo arrives for the  moiriage this "neat egg," stored meantime 'neath the paternal roof, proves a  real boon, since house-furnishing proves  an expensive item to beginners. And tho  result will be much more quaint and artistic than If a ordinary suite had furnished each room, a note of originality  and distinction being struck by carefully-  chosen odds and ends introduced here  ant! there all over the house.  PHOTOGRAPHS.  It Is sold that the old fashion of two  "newly engageds" being photographed together ls on the eve ot revival. It is'rather a nice homely custom, and one which  ha5 always sur������ived both on the Continent and in Royal circles. Such a pho-  ioKtattli answers tlie question friends so  often ask concerning engaged couples: "I  wonder 'he'or 'she* looks like?" though  lt may entirely fall to solve the eternat  problem of "What ever did he (or she)  see In her-(or him)?" ( ,  A  WARNING.  Don't be in too great a hurry', to announce your engagement. Certainly never  do so until both families have raised their  objections, or set ..their seai of approval  upon the match. Sometimes the fact of  an engagement will bring to light insuperable objections on one side or the other.  And such a tragedy ls a little less tragic  if it can be acted without an audience.  BUNCO GAMES  IN  MEXICO.  Rogues, Who  Could   Pick   Even    the  1   'Great Pinkerton's Pocket.  More ingenious rogues than the rat- ���������  eros of Mexico City have yet to "Be bred,  says a writer in the Travel Magazine,  The great Piakertoa. himself fell a victim toJ their skill.   He'*had shown some ,'  scepticism'" over the wonderful tales he  heard concerning these, gentry and the  Mexican chief of policef felt1 that it was,  up to him to make good.  The   chief* had,*a   private  interview  with a certain pickpocket who Vat the  moment  wasn't  wanted in the    usual  manner. Tbe result was that the ratero  before , night brought ���������a handsome goldy,  watch and laid it on the,'official desk.  Half  an hour later Pinkerton himself  came in, sheepish but convinced.  ��������� Imagine a porter constantly at year ,  side carrying your valise to the depot/\]  and you are watching him too.    Then-!/  after the train starts, you find your]  grip neatly slit open by a shaip knifej  and all your shirts taken out.   You can-J  not tell how the fellow managed it, foil  he not -only slipped the garments out!  under your eyes, but hid the stiff, awk-1  -ward things under his jacket'in the bar-1  gain.*   Yet this is an amateur's achieve-/  meat.  It has become unsafe io' deliver any^  thing to a stranger in the city of Mex?  co without a personal order with some  secret mark on it.   Thsse rascals hav������"J  been known to empty a furnished house^^^  in  broad  daylight" under the servants^������������������  eyes, while, say, the family was away onflB  a day's picnic.  'They will duplicate thef  stationery of business, houses  and iijL  some way learn that such and such a bill  is to be collected ot a given time, ot  that such or such a party is to delivejj  certain goods by previous arrangement  They then present the duplicate bill ������  order and so come in for the booty.  Tbere is one trick particularly than  has become classical. A citizen onl  morning met a friend on his way to. bu-i  iness. txe stopped, to invite the frietj  to a dinner party for the following everj  ing. The two talked for a while the?*  in the street, when the citizen remarked  that it must be getting late. vl  He felt in his pocket, but his watql  was not there. 1  "You'll have to tell me the time," tl  said. "I've left my watch under my pu  low again." *|  An hour later a well dressed ma^pul|  ed the knocker at the citizen's door axf  asked for tha citizen's wife.   When sll  came to the door he introduced himsi)J  as a business friend of he*r husband,  had taken the liberty, he said, Jbo.se.j  .,for a fine turkey fromyhis ra.ricli;; whM  he begged her:'.t<>'"afecerjt'for ;thelsupj|  party  of- Aths .evening ^^oll6wihg^:Vft|  there, aur$ ehbugh. was. thQ-^llydrtBM  mini's s^iiht "hbl&ingVi-i?pl^  The ���������' citizen's A^f et������'wiii* ^e^y1^?16^  ! and. accep^edcthe; ���������^f^A^lip^irdTC'l J  hiauA begged her hot': to V inenuon it, afi  with/the Usual-fe'ompHraehts'lie \ira3 tiwl  ing Vaway whon,yhap*p^ng to rcmeml'f  something: ho Asiaid:     A ' A ', y  ���������YA'Oh;1 yesi'-Mrl'!^--^ forgot his wa*  this' morning, but I. might as well tjl  it tOvhiih.   tt's under the pillow,"*J|  7Baid.y"XXX      ��������� ���������'��������� y;'**��������� -X.������&���������%;' ���������'.��������� AAV;*!  w.*-Tlio* citizen's,. wifeIVlliuvnod up attil  and thero indeed sho found the wai  '.'"hndeV'^liti pillow arid gave it to the||  j commodatinff, stranger. , ,,,,,,,,,,      A  , ,That oyomng tho cltizoni oh his   ,  homo'���������'was provoked wheht ho' hoaritL/J  /story,! as you. may, imagine,-';.-' Ho .wajm  .^ay.-watch.,, but at least it had cost$1  "'ratero tho' investment' of a' fino,- tur'j  Tlioy would havo that tnrlccy forjVl  dinner party,just tho same, :Ho,'yfji  tell the 'joke'''to his fHonda as VtheyivS  the bird* arid the ncxty evoning .hm  gan...relating tlio .jest asj soon aer  guiists arrived.7 ���������''"'* ''''V'.".''' .-���������;'-'-v-v ������������������'������������������,'���������-..;'���������(!  - "But," interrupted* the wlfe("..M.Uifj|  lico <\auabt the follow," you knowi  ���������Oauglit' hftn*" repeated her hvwl  " "Why ofveourae;; 1 ahe- eaid/"and  of many drenses.  ,   . .     White beltii;are worn with tho most  wdHtot <W tw������������ty-fou* houw, aud Ui������������   olegtiut ibujoi'lo flown*. ^ ���������  yourwC��������� ftont up;..iv nian from thot tt  coiirt to-day.  11a������������������tfaht'o'd the; turkrt  ���������ovldoncb'*"'- S"'-: V'y^';v^-(^-Ay-yA-^l  ^'?And'.xOft:,.g(fcYftit.Ao,^  ��������� "To bo:.*uro' Ivdld." ;A '���������''��������� yyXI>/A  ������������������'tHoV%to������**AW^bH������ote'iaito:.oi:ffl  .)yy,K|i.'''i(,ul>':'iy  - ������.������*.������   - ���������--  rt.'-i.  NOVetTY IN TttlMMJNQ,  Ribbon, which tokom nuoli a. prominent pltma lr*'aJUlaeyy tWn **������-  aon, io tho most prrtctioaVol Uimu\ltt������. Whon nsad In a lamo flat looeo  bow, with oomnact HHlo wroathsor ������������iaU flowor*> it lo quito ohatm-  ���������Um'ia'eiloot.    .        '-','"'���������'���������;;,���������:",'���������.��������� -      ��������� . -���������-.��������� -a-.': ��������� y ,Ay ���������.-.y.v*,. v  ','���������'. ������������������'...���������.-,.,'���������:,-.,. .,,.:'���������',���������'^vLv   ���������, '������������������ '        '--.     . ���������'. -     .'..       ������������������,'��������� if.  ��������� Inyd8tni,wit,v(!,  ���������������������������i Germany f-ean viwsemhle'.> an ar;  werv^jW^j^^^^^y' M  eneajtlnff, ,to.   the laet   button, n  pbliit' along 'her ^borders, In loss   t  rwoeki 1 tKot drilling, oouragorpatrl  intelligence and military   eplrlH  giyo'tho German ttwiy the forth1  atrehgUi It   pospesiwiii,, hut,   alnoi  paluetaklnff laper that shirk* no  and recognise* the value of the a  detail.    And 5ji this woTk, the  staff, and'War Dopnrtmont, an,  fact, ������very officer, Is engaged ycaij  year, rcstleusly .trying to improvi  appears perfeot, alwaya on tlio 1  for the ehanco of waving..-half'a-r,  of the time required for the mqi  tion of tho arwy, and always. fo\(  tlio maxim of tho great Moltkotj  by utrlvlng for tho Impossible 11  attain tho powilblo,"���������-Vtom Ooo^  iftkal'tt   "If Germany Were   OnV  War" In tho April Century.       j.  Mm. SubbuliS"-Wake tip, John, i  a burglar in tlm house. Mr, Sulf,  AU rrght. I'll 'phone for a dt?"  Mm. Ruhhuha���������Ob: there must h|[||  llcoman somewhere in the notghbiu  Mr, liubbub*���������UndouUcdty, tut Ij;  take a deteeUve to llnd Um,  Yly  ''���������ft" v rMi;^Vf^^^''i;Y;^'^'v'iC'ii'-'':  $HE^  YMfMBimymi-mm  y.  OiiAPTlfiR VU.  "How rapidly time does fly!" said Dr.  Clifford, the next morning, aftor breakfast, half lightly, half with that kind of  regret wdiich comes naturally when the  meridian of life is passed, and each year  must be more or less counted off the  "three-score ycsus and ten" of man's  span of mental vigor.' "Here is actually  April upon us���������six months siitce you  came to usl my dear," turning to Mra.  Brrington.  "Yes, the months go too fast, don't  they?" she said, smiling rather sorrowfully; but Bhuvche cried out gayly:  "What does that matter?���������there are  plci>ty mors ts come]"  "Plenty more at your age���������yes, my  child; *'hut noc at mine; rlwre is a g&p  between fifty and the twenties, isn't  there ? and we cannot go over time again,  you know, little maid."  "And would not, if we could," said  Christine,  quickly.  "Wouldn't you**" exclaimed Mimie Clifford, in surprise. "Oh, I wouldn't mind���������  and you are quite young."  Mrs. Errington set her Ups, crushing  the bitter mental answer:  *Yes, in years, ana years only.     You  have not livod my life���������your trust betrayed,' your  hsart broken  before you  "were eighteen, and yet still loving, living  or dead, the man who haa broken it."  Clifford came to hot* rescue, as h& took  up the Times, in has comical, abrupt way:  "Your young bantlings crow loudly  over what is beyond their ken. Instead  of that, suppose we think of running off  somewhere for a week thia lovely spring  weather; it makes cne long for a whiff  of the flowers���������oh, girla?���������ail three, I  mean. Easter fell too early and cold to  leave town, so what say you?"  "Say? It's jolly!" cried daughter and  niece, in duet.  Then Mimie exclaimed:  "What fun it would be to go to some  regular farm bouse for a week, and see  butter made and cows milked, and drive  them to water, and���������"  "Fatten up Mrs. Errington into some  approach to a matronly appearance,"  said the doctor, gravely, looking over  his Times at the tall, girlish figure before him.  The girls burst into merry laughter, in  which Christine was fain to join.  "I don't think anything would fatten  poor me, doctor," she said; "but Miroie's  suggestion is capital, only personally I  think some of her visions best left to  the dairymaids or cowherds. Why, you  goosey, you would run away if an old  cow wagged her tail."  "And 1 don't believe you would run  away," said the doctor, "if Satan himself  faced you!'N.  "I hope not, Dr. Clifford. Well, then,  it is to be a farm and ruralizing, I suppose; but where?"  '"Ah, dat um question!' as the nigger  said," remarked Mimie.  "I used, years ago," said Clifford, meditating, "tc attend an old Norfolk farmer, near Carleham, one of the prettiest  parts of the coast, and when your dear  mother was ill I took her there once to  recruit. I'll wire at once and see what  can be done, at least. I'll read the paper first; and here is a sheet for you.  * Now, what hove I here? Oh,' New-roar-'  ket first spring meeting���������the Two  -Thousand. 'SshI don't care for'that  stuff; but do you feel interested, Mrs.  Errington?" he was laughing.  M? No, I hato it!" said the woman,  with quick���������almost, it seemed, undue  force. "I hate all gambling!" Then sho  added, with a half laugh aud moro careless manner: "I suppose I am rather  prejudiced; I havo been so'much abroad,  and, at Monte Carlo especially, I havo  seen such ruin at the gaming tables."  "Ah! that is enough to set one against  it, certainly. Well, I shall not ruin myself by backing horses at Newmarket,  that's certain���������not evon Kingfisher, who,  it seems from thiB, Is heavily backed."  "Wero you ever at a race, Mrs. Errington?" Blanche asked.  bam'sVegetableCompound  Afx^'^m^,   '.��������������������������������� vV-'!vV.*&iW',,.',,������'"���������'  :s:xAyy>':k>,  ,.v.'.v*,.'.,.'������y''i,. ..'.i.'.'i.  Oanlfton, Ont.���������"I had been a great  luffovor, for fivo yeara." Ono doctot  told mo It wan ���������ulcoiMi of tho'uteruB,'  and another, told rao it, waa a nbtoid  tumor.ANoond;  known what! 8ut-  Herod. I would  alwayo be'worno  at certain periods,  and never: waa  regular, and tlio  boarlng-down  fainmverotorrlble.  wa������ very 111 in  ��������� bed. and the dootor  |���������told mo I would  "have to luivo an  opera tion,  and  _������������������/,.. -.-..������������������:���������:,��������� that I might die  dating tho oporatlou. I xvroto to my  nhtet about it and ������h������ advised me to  tako Lydia K. Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound. Through porsonAl oxpo.  rlonool imyo found it tho beat medicine in tho world for fomalo troubles,  for it hat cured mo, and I did not havo  ta havo the operation after all. Th������  Confound, also helped m* whllo naif,  log through GlM-qfv'of Idfe/'-Mra,  Iwmj. Bi*Mit, datilfton, Ontario,  pound, wade from root* and barb*.  -SSSSi/fn! ���������Vrt9������JSh������ *������*** <<**������������������������  "Yes,,my dear, several."  "We never have yet.   Uncle Bolo, yon  must take us all to the Derby this year  '���������won't you?"  "We'll see when the time comes, mis-  By. What are you ladies to do tbis  morning?"  "Whatever the girls please," said  Christine, to whom "the doctor looked,  thereby bringing & slight frown to  Blanche's pretty face.  "I want to go out to the Row," she  Baid, "and see everybody. Town is filling, and we're sure to meet some one we  know."  Mimie assented; but, with a caressing  hand on Christine's, shoulder, as she  added:  "That is, if our cherc madame likes  it."  "Nay, dear Mimie, I am at your service. Go and dress, both of you; I shall  be ready beiore you."  In half an hour the three were in tho  park, and presently reached the Bow,  which was fairly alive with riders and  pedestrians, and many wero the admiring looks directed to the trio, especially  to beautiful Christine.  ''There is Mrs. Addison," she said, as  a fine, dashing looking woman, about  thirty, approached, accompanied by a  handsome young fellow of perhaps five  or six-and-twenty. "I wonder if that  is the brother the doctor mentioned the  other day as being on his grand tour?"  Mrs. Addison was a lady whose acquaintance the Cliffords bad made at  Brighton last autumn, be it. said.  A few moments, and those two parties  met.  "How do you do?" cried Mrs. Addison,  with empressement. "So' glad to see you  all in townl Allow me to present my  brother. Archer Northcote, Mrs. Kr-  rington���������Miss Clifford���������Miss Leroy."  Bows and usual* courtsie3 exchanged;  then Mrs. Addison, leaving her brother  to the two girls, asked:  "And how is the doctor? Have you  been in town long?"  "Oh, Dr. Clifford never ails, you  know," said Mrs. Errington; "and we  have been in town all winter."'  "Yes," struck in Mimie, joyously.  "But isn't it fun. Mrs. Addiaon'? We're  all going for a week or ten days to ruralize ot a farm house.   So jolly!"  "Oh!" said the lady, "are you? Yes,  that is very nice. When do you all go,  then, Miss Clifford?"  "Oh, in a few days, I suppose. Father  has wired to the people."  "And where is it, if I may ask?" added  Mrs. Addison.  A dark figure, hovering unseen behind  the tree3, stole a step or two nearer,  listening intently.  "Some farm near Carleham, ia   Norfolk," came Mimie's sweet, clear treble.  "Do you know the part ab all?"  "Not at all."  "I think I have been in tbat part of  Norfolk,   Mss   Clifford,"   said   young  V,._a.*, -~.V-. ,     ... J     -*.������.     -. ,    , l.!.��������� ������������������������>*  wooding, you know, but still nothing  to keep any one there for long. We aro  going down to Newmarket to-morrow  for tho spring races, Helen and I and  Major Addison. A very brilliant meeting  is expected."  "Oh, all the big-wigs will be there, I  believe," added Mrs. AddiBon; *-*yon  should all go thero first; my husband  has a horse entered, for the Two Thousand."  "Does he keep a racing stud, then,  Mrs. Addison?" asked Christine.  "Oh, no, only ono .or two; and I'm  sure I don't want either him or my brother to go in heavily for the turf; poo-  pie get so awfully bitten sometimes,  don't thoy?"  "Yes, they do indeed. Mr. Northcote  havo you been long abroad?"  "Nearly two years, Mrs. Errington;  I am only just back. I was in Cairo this  day three weeks���������in the fashion, you  soe. I suopope you don!t know that part  of tho world at all?"  She  smiled,  rathor  amused.  "Vory woll indeed," Bhe said, quietly.  Mimie laughed out.  "I don't think there arc many places  Mrs. Errington does not know," she  said; "sho has done nothing but travol  and wander for eight years, I fancy." '  "Indeed. Thon I sing small/' said  Archer, bowing, and wondoring who  could bo the handBomo Mrs. Errington.  "And havo yon beon, thon, in India?"  "Yea, often; not for long at a tunc,  except onoo for four months,"  At that point the dark figure that had  beon like an unooon shadow in their  wake struck off at right angles, and  stole swiftly away over tho {Trass toward tho end of the Serpentine.  That afternoon Falconer St. Maur,  when ho camo in to start for Nowraailt-  et, with his Indian fidus Achates, wss  placed in full possession     of Clifford's  8rejected   to  tlio   Norfolk   farm,   near  sriohnm.  yFalconer's eyes glowed.   ,-;        v  "Fortune favors me," he said: f'Aftm?  Newmarket, then, Snowball, wc go to  this Carleham. Bcmerabcr.":,':',���������;-������������������'',; \--,-,.  ;MY������������, sahib/'' V ���������A'V-AV'y.  "She sliall seo mo!" muttered St.  Maur, turning ;eway, his right , hand  clinched. "Bhe shall oonfoaa that ��������� X am  not quito unloved*, and vow to me, in  my, arms, with my lips pressod to.. Mint,  that no other mail's havo dared ^ ��������� to  touch: them a������ mine do���������my darlinjjfi  mine 1'* AyY.X'y A ���������Y-'','-;.-A*, A- ���������;.- A a,. T '���������"  His I ayl~hutjhoMr  SOURED  h^u������c^?������a&los.?iy ������������������** any com"eithe?'  F,*5*',,80,?1 T blending, by applying Putnam's  contains no acids *, f s harmless because composed  only of bealtae gums and balms. Wtty years In  use., Curo guaranteed. Sold oy aU ^mgglsts  85o. bottles.  Refuse substitutes bB  PUTNAIVTS   PAINLESS  CGS^^b EXTRACTOR  ness I suggested only to get at the  key-note of him. I wouldn't like to see  him do tha���������it would be tho out-and-  out ruin of tho fellow���������cut awav his  only chance of reform. What evil "fairy  came and crossed his birth with that  passion  for play, I wonder?"  And that very evening the object of  his' thoughts was standing in a private  room of an inn at Carleham and s-aying  to Rahmnee:  ,"The Nun's Farm, do they call it  where these Cliffords have arrived? The  game is mine, for I shall easily find  some hidden vanrage-place near it to  vrauili, hour by hour, day by day���������snA  if she goes out alone, follow her���������if not  beiore they leave then"���������the ruthless  lines about the handsome mouth deepened���������"I will take other means to j*rain  my end, for by Heaven I will gain it!"  CHAPTER VHI.  "Well, girls, what are you  going to do this afternoon?"  eaid       Eoland Clifford,       a      few  days after their arrival at the  Nun's Farm. "1 am going to ride over  the farm with Farmer Knowles, and you  Three Graces will, 1 suppose, go to the  beach again and explore the countryside."  "Blanche and 1." said Mimie, "are going to stay in and see Mrs. Knowles and  the maid make butter; else we sha'n't  have another chance, as she only makes  it once a week."  "And you, Mrs. Errington, butter-making, too?���������not you?"  Christine looked out at the bright  sunshine and waving trees, rich in their  fresh spring dress of green, and shook  her head, smiling.  "No, indeed, thanks, if the girls will  excuse me. I am not interested in butter-making when warm sunshine and  treeo tempt me to wander. 1 will go  out and explore."  "Very good, my dear, only don't' lose  yourself. Here comes the farmer ahd  horses; I hear them at the front door,  so ta-ta."  "I will come and see you off at the  gate, then, as an honor," said Mrs. Errington, taking up her hat and throwing  huge bough from a nobic tree and tossed  it at its parent's foot for the dryads to  "weep over?   Why did she fling her hat  upon the ground as if even that were a  weight  on   her   brow,   and stand    with  hands locked upon her breast and head  drooping, so beautiful, so pathetic, motionless,  without repose���������still,  without  peace of rest"*1  _ "T am  so weary," she muttered, "so  tired of life���������when life is gone  Ha!  what is that!"  Christine started, and stood listening,  intently to the unmistakable crush of  the brushwood where she herself had  passed: all her masculine couragp eculd  not stay the thrill of woman-terror as  she remembered how utterly lonely the  place was.  The next minute a tall man came into  the open space and stopped a couple of  paces    before her.  That form, that face, It might have  ccme from the other, side of the world,  or the grave itself; it might have been  a hundred years or a thousand, instead  of six, and she would have known it at  once. -,   ,'  She staggered like one blinded, dazed.  "Falconer:" Bhe whispered under Jaer  breath.   "Falconer!"  His heart was beating madly, his  blood was like fire, as with one step  forward he had her in his arms, locked  in a restless embrace���������passion, remorse,  shame, yet wild joy and triumph, as he  felt her heart give back throb for throb  against him own���������felt the slight form  yield in utter abandonment to him for  those first moments of delirious happiness in which for her the years rolled  back, and she was a girl again on her  lover's breast,  "Christine���������wife���������come back to me���������  forgive!"  Then the whole tide of memory, with  all its cruel weight of wrong, swept over  the woman's proud soul and broken, yet  still loving heart, and she started from'  his arms, freeing herself with a desperate movement, and  stepped back.  "Forgive ? Oh, it is so easy to plead  for that when you have taken full  license of sin, and grown perhaps weary  of the worthless companion for whom  you left ���������abandoned���������a young wife  scarcely eighteen, never thinking or caring for the friphtful temptations and  dangers to which you exposed her in  her despair, and that, too, after you had  already strained her love almost to the  uttermost.   If I had dishonored ycu as  Berasged Kislaey Action  Causes Florid Skin Blotches,  Flushings.  Mrs. Conrad Schmid, Hamilton, dis<-  eovered what1 a great many women  would like to know, the cause cf redness, that unlike natural healthy color  suffuses the entire face. It is humiliating indeed to a refined person to al-  -ways present the appearance with  "dram drinking." In writing oi her  case, Mrs. Schmid says: "Cosmotiques  and local applications were quite useless. By'reason oi an aching pain in  the back I was recommended by a  friend to us������ Dr. Hamilton's Pills to  relievo my kidneys. I discovered  that failure of the kidneyB to remove  matter frcm the blood was tho cause  of my heightened .color.. -Dr. Hamilton's Pills at once removed tho cause  cf the pain and gave me a complexion  that most young girls might envy. I  have the most satisfactory proof that  Dr. Hamilton's Pills not only regu������  late the organs but purify the blood  thoroughly."  No other medicine will so quiokly  clear the skin, cure pimples; eruptions  and all blemishes. For general family use, as a blood cleanser and tonic  laxative, Dr. Hamilton's Pills can't  bo excelled. Beware of substitutes.  All dealers cell Dr. Hamilton's Pills,  25c per box, or Th������ Catarrhozono  Co., Kingston, Out.  ������ ������������������������>���������������  ������������������ .  ���������  PORTUGAL'S YOUNG KING.  .   viirtuiiY   Cr    ������Cijd, ���������-������    *>   -;*  Qerman   Bird   Fancier   Makes   Some  Interesting   Tests.  A Geimaa bird fancier has made a,  serias of experiments for the purpose  of determining the \itj.iity of e^'gs in  different stages of incubation.     On tha  fifth day  ox  intubation    five - canary  birds'  eggs  were taken from the nest,  marked w*ith numbers and  replaced in  the nest, one by one, at half-hour in- '���������  tervals.    This experiment was repeated  ten times,   with   as , many  clutches  of v  eggs...  As a  rule,  says  the    Scientific '  American, the first three eggs replaced '  hatched normo-Vv   n.nd   the-, two   others  failed to hatch.    Hence it may_ be inferred that the average longevity *'of a  canary bird's eggs, taken from the nest  on the fifth day of ancubation, is one  and a half hours.   In the same way the  longevity w&s found to increase to two  or two and a half hours on the seventh  day, and three and a half to four hours  on the ninth day of incubation. It was  'discovered by accident that eggs in a  id stags of iscubation esi*  you have me���������if I had beee as faithflesa ,  Don  Manuel  Has Turned  From  Play  to Work Since His Accession.  One of the questions interesting  Europe at present is who will be  chosen to wed King Manuel of Portugal. England has authoritatively' denied that Princess Alexandra of Fife,  King Edward's granddaughter, is to  marry him an'1. Germany denies that  the little Prh.o-_rs Victoria Luis������  has been betr '"���������"' to Dom Manuel.-  As for the youti:.- :I KJns of Portugal  himself, he bother:; little about brides  and weddings at present.  It was in February, 1908, that Manuel Marie Philip Charles Amelie Louis  Michel Raphael Gabriel, Duke of  Beja, then a lad of 18 busy with his  ainniM   a,in   is.-rVi.-.f-.lHnv   Rrsm"f,R.   bs^"i"*  endure very much longer periods of removal from the nest. Two eggs, purchased as plover's eggs, in the course of ���������  aa excursion, were stowed in a basket,  brought home and forgotten. On the  evening of the following "day a faint  "peep" recalled the existence of the eggs,  and it was found tbat a young snipe  had issued from one ox them. The second snipe soon made its appearance, but  lived only an ho������r. "Hence it appears  that the vitality of partly hatcbedJ eggs  depends on the size of the bird as'well  as on the stage of intubation.* l *  *    '  *    ���������'������ m   - - ��������� ���������  ERY DAY BRINGS  CDESH Hm  1  T  r  That  Dodd'e Kidney Pills are  a Boon to Suffering Women. *  studies .aim soucoiDoy .sports,  King of Portugal and   the   Algarves  to you as you had been   ,to mc���������and. through  the    assassination      o������    his  'knelt to you for pardon, you would have"! father and elder brother.   Since thon  a crimson scarf   , carelessly about her   stabbed me totthe heart in your mad-    he has reconstituted his daily life and  as she followed the doctor through  teh' ness', and killed*your rival; and'yet-*I' the careless boy. has become a grave  wrongod,     how  twrlbjy ilriaed s^iinrit ^hTmhtht FoVe  utjll; but-conld she forgive or forgetr"  "���������I   '     "''���������,.  '.'',. V*''������������������''���������: ���������">���������..'���������:������������������;.-.������������������������������������������������������"������������������:������������������  ��������� -Ono_morning Mr, Morley; found >among  Mr letten one dated from Newinorkat,  and <w������U he knsw that small bnt bold,  cloiu* hands     y. ;",yy,\.v^'Y;', yy ',,  ������������������Dear Morley,���������You will ������������������ by the  papers tliat Kingfisher won,' the,Two  Thousand, and as , I had baeked ' htm  heavily, X have wou���������* goad %lle, too,  Also, I had taken Major Addison snd  ofchern gainst his own I&ttulst^whfali,  was seoond���������so again X won. The upshot  Is that whon I ttturn to town 111 t*k������  up that bill you renewed Inst month. X  ���������go ftfflW h*r* intrt Norfolk on * prlvat*  matter, bnt I shall be up shortly,    f  hoj������*      Yours faithfully,  "Falconer Sfc, Mmt,'*  , XHH'mV ssld tb������������ in.itifly-Undn; m*������V  ll������th*!y-''"Bhw'r  V *ro'nd*ir -what' win-  open window on to the path.  A flower garden with a fine carriage  sweep lay between'the quaint old house  and the Toad, and it wts on this drive  before the verandah that they found the  farmer and two handsome .roadsters.  "At your service, sir," said the old  man, heartily. "Ab, good-day, Mrs. Errington. It's a good sight always to see  the Almighty's beat handiwork, i say���������  and that's youth and beauty, my dear."  "Youth will pass^and beauty fade,  though, Mr. Knowles," she said, half  lightlv, half sadly. "And what then?"  ."What,then! We've got the same  heart, child! Me ssd my old missis afn't  changed in here, and it's forty years  since the parson made us one; and sutfi  as you won't never bs changed in somebody's eyes, I expect, either," he added,,  preparing* to mount.  "1 have lost my husband years ago,"  said Christine, with resolute quietness.  "Oh, ma'am, 1 am so sorry 1 J didn't  know," began the old farmer, much distressed!. v"I'thought he was just in London. only-"-dear, oh, dear."  ���������"'Never mind. Please dont think  noout it, Mr.'Knowles. Now mount, botn  of you, and I will walk to tbe gate with  you."  "We'll mount there, then," said l*������r.  Clifford, smiling. "We couldn't ride and  a lady walk, could we, Knowles?"  "Sure no, sir. It's an honor, for tho  lady to come so far. So here we go���������  youth and age!"  She was walking at his side; but near  tht. gate sho.stepped forward, and, wltt  a smile, swung it back for men and horses to pass into tho open rood, followed  them, aud let tho big gate shut behind  hor.  "I am going for a walk," sho said, as  they now mounted. 'Which is tho best  way to start off, Mr. Knowles?"  "Why, ma'am,*" said he, and hiB  etrong, resonant voice might havo boon  heard half 'a milo off, 'if you hood toward tho beach till you como to the stile  on your left, and thon cross it���������"  "Ves."  "Follow tho tow path and go over tlio  hill you'll seo. It's loncBomo. but lovely  wooding and view���������quito wild, and like a  picture, you'Jl say, I'm Burc. It's all on  my land, and you'ro safe enough .That's  your \yay," pointing eastward with his  whip.    "Gbod-dtyi ina'ain;"  "Take caro' of yourself, my dear," returned Clifford, lifting bin hat.  . i Plie laughed,' kissed her ��������� ���������'': bond and  started off on her explorations.  ' But her heart was heavy as ehe went  on bo light of foot. When: was lt not  heavy? When did the memory.of tho  past ever Blumbor, or the ������������������restleso,yen*  satisfied longing" ooasoV Thu farmer's  inadvertent words had only brought tlio  aching hoart-paln Into tho foreground.  ESlio wont on and on, now tn; the opon  with a full view of the wide son lying a  mile or niofe away to her right���������a vast  grtivo of burled '-hopes i aiid lives, moaning ",forever Incite grand monotony of  woe fcir tho doad It must yield up at  the la*turreat day,  .There wasy her awesome thought as  she paused at length on the hill to which  tho foot-track and A winding green lanes  had brought hor* and sho turned from it  at last with it kind of wronoh, and passed slowly into tho wood, oh tho vorgo of  which sho had paused.   ���������      a  How beautiful it;was,' this wood, with  thn tawglsd undorgrowth'she hnd to put  aside to advance} tho trees, all loaded  with young leaves, arching high ovor her  head, letting the glorious sunshine flick*  *>r In bctweinn tlierti as the light br������*w������  the woman���������must clasp my hands in  meek thankfulness' that, at last���������because  the fancy is spent���������the base companion  io in her turn left, and you come back  ���������to be forgiven till���������the next temptation.' Heaven above, do you think women have no .passions, but only hearts  to be trampled on and broken, forgotten,  unloved!"  "Christine 1    No, not that���������not that!"  Falconer cried, flinging himself at her  feet  in his  passion    of  anguish     *.nd  I deserve  your   sternest  young man, taking, life almost too seriously perhaps for his own good. He  resembles greatly his beautiful mother  and has a fine, expressive face, with  dark, heavily' shadowed ' eyes and  very black hair; In physique .ihe. ;is  slight, but erect, and though three or  four years ago he was accounted' a  delicate boy now he seems sturdy and  vigorous.  The greatest love and confidence  exists between Queen Amelie and King  Manuel. They are more like ' good  friends and companions than mother  and'son.   Together thoy work for the  shame.    "I deserve  your   sternest    re  proaches, your bitterest words; but not |      ^      ^    ^^ _���������������..���������.  ������������������,     ���������_.���������  that���������never  forgotten,  never    unl.-������v id,   stateT^^ogethertheFwaJkr'^iv������ and  through all a'uat    xu*.s������7s,u������e    aa    s=a   TCad.   Queen Amelia is still beautiful.  wrong.    In pity, hear me, and beli'*"-   though  since the  tragedy  which  do  that only you alone, from first Lo last,  have held'my heart; ay, even during  those few short months of madness, of  wild, \ insane infatuation, that made me  the slave of a'very Circe! I broke with  her soon"���������he rose to his feet now,  the red blood deepening on the bronze  cheek, as for one moment he met his  wife's.gaze���������"and then���������then, in the bitterness of shame and remorse, I dared  not return to you, whom.I had so betrayed. I knew you would have gone  back to your aunt and be safe, and I  kept away till the wild yearning to see  you, to sue for pardon, to get you back,  took possession of my soul, and overmastered shame and dread itself. I  came bacjc to England, to your aunt,  and,' merciful 'Heaven! she''was dead  .months before, aud you, say wife, my  darling 'goneI I think my very brain  reeled" that day before the dark work  SI had' wrought. Then I sought you  everywhere, by ovory possible means  open to mo, and month after, month, in  vain. Oh, Christine, Christine, havo a  little, only a little pity; for, cruelly as  I have made you suffer, I havo suffered  too; and ovon when, a week ago, I saw  you suddenly at tho Vaudeville������������������''  tVo be Continued.}  NERVOUS DISEASES  IN THE SPRING  Can Only be Removed by Toning  Up the Blood and Sirenizthjn-  <JQg the  stirred them, and: making music, with  th# stvest or0o-croo of the wood-pl{?*on ������  tioj*, Mid th������ iwmg ntevd twKt<r of many  bird* clmntag thvlr praises to henvwu.  no sound, no sign of human llfo or (****���������  bHii'-f human Wart msvo h������*r own, for  wH** p*rhMpftt Ih* uttor itulltixlo of  ;nature, that should li*v������ nootluwl this  hwniui w>ul ohm* In \U rnld*i.  IlUt did ItT Why, th*n, tho vnrtlws  )m.pftti������tf<*A'of the aof Ion with whWh the  woman's slender hand* p������*hM ������u-M������* ���������  d'mmVh'd-'  hough,  aiid   so   ������������vi������   h������������������wilf  ,'/;��������� AN������ry,o*a������ diseases become ' moro bom'*.  mon; and more serious In thb: spring .than  at any:othor time of the yoar. This is  the opinion of tho boat raodloal authorises after long .observation, Y , , yital  changes hi tlio'system after long Wlhter  months may oauso inuoh,: more Vithan  "���������P*ing weakness," and tlm ��������� ,. familiar  wcaTtacai^and oohlngs. ��������� OffleUl records  prove that In April ahd,iMay1.hoilraJgla,  8t,i Vltiw' dance, epilepsy and,; various  fomrs of. nervous dinturbanocs are at'  tbelrworst,cspofllaUyainongrtbos^who  :h^;nb|;ifcac^cd;w^dlc;%c.Y;:'.;j ���������;*,���������������������������������. ,  Tho nntlqwaWtf j' ewtofti^pf 'taking  purgatives;. In the iprltig;'ii f-aelos*/  for the oystehi -really /nooda strengthening���������purgatives make you- weaker. Dr.  Williams' Pink Pill* havo a speolaj notion on tho blood nitil nerves, for they  give/ strength and havo cured' not only  many, forms of nervous dlsoMon*, but;  a'.io other spring troubles, such oe head-  itches, weftltno������# In tb& Ihnbs, loss of appetite, trembling' of, the. hand, mr������la������,  choly and mtxotal hnd bodily weariness,  ax well as unatghtly, pimples and ������Uln'  vtrpuWrs/...- '���������"'-,        '���������' ' A"  - IJr. Williams' Pink Pllli curs those  nervous disorders and uprltig ailments  lW>������wiifti* * thsy actually males n������wr, rich,  red ���������blood,'' florid by all mwllcln* do*l*t  tr������ or by mull at 00 cants a box, or oix  brtHwi N>r 'IW^IO,' from Ths TV. Williams*  ISb&MtiUCu: UwpfcvWr, Ont.  prived her of husband  and son she  aged somewhat and lost the vivacity  which'made her considered the "inost  charming Queen in Europe."  King Manuel takes his duties very  earnestly.   He is not as  dashing or  picturesque' as the eccentric Alfonso  of Spain, but is far more serious and  painstaking and has arranged his life  m  suoh  a manner  that  no  duty  is  neglected. >  Rising usually at 7, ,he hae early  breakfast,  then goes    to    greet    hie  mother.   After a talk with ' her   he  takes & walk in the shady r>ark of the  Nece8sidades Palace with his two favorite dogs. Box, a   boarhound,    and  Tage, an Irish terrier. , A little later  he takes a turn with the foils or &  ride, or plays a few eot������*of'tennis.  At 10 he has his bath and then begins  the work of tho day, '  He firBt goes through his correspondence with his privato secretary, tho  Marquis de Lavradio. and in this task'  his mother sometimes helps and advises, . Then  ho  receives    professors  from Lisbon and Coimbra universities  ond  pursues  hie  studios  with* .them  till  the  second  breakfast,  at  which  meal tho members of tho royal family  reunite.       ' ��������� . '.'>   ���������  At 2 tho day's receptions and privato audioncoo begin.   Thoso ovor, tho  King and Qyeen go motoring out into  the country, and sometimes the. King  leaves tho car'and walks, talking with  the pneaing peasants and country folk.  After dinner/Dom Manuel's recreation  is  bridge  with  hie mother  and two'  others' till���������* 11 ���������> o'clock;- Thenywhon all  the ladles arid gentlemen of the i court  havo retired the King returns to' his  study and remains there.working til)  lato. ,-,.--...���������������������������,/, ,-������������������..;���������; ;,.,...      .....A,, ���������.���������,,,',,.;v  i Many storioflo are told in Lisbon df  D6m Manuel's. IcincfcieBs of hoart. It  1b Baid that in his boyhood ho caw  from, tho window, a child shivering  with cold and crying pitoounly.: Immediately ho threw downywhat, ho  waa doing and- rushed toward f-ho  staircase oh his way out of; tha pol-  tsoe'.'v 'Ay''' 'A'y'AA'Y '.';' -.'������������������yy.  , ''Whence goes your highness thusP"  bald a ohamborlain who stopped him  In the corridor,  e 'T go," replied tho young Prince,  <"to givo my cloak to a littlo ono who  Is Buffering from, cold."  r Thin anecdote, .Js aa popular now, In  Portugal ns���������.,tho story of King Alfred turning the calcoa for tho wood-  ntriri'rwHo in in England or the tale  of Gtoorgo Washington and his littlo  hatchet In America.  Bom Manuel has won the lovo of  hie, people. When ho presented tho  dolors to the fifth Regiment of Ohata-  sours roocnUy Portuguese ladies threw  flowers in his, path .and little girls  hand him fragrant bouquets and knelt  to klse bin hahds. Every timo ho  drives through tho streets1 an ova*  tion awaits ,him.'-..--v. .��������� ������������������ ���������  Mrs.' Rousseau Tells Haw They Cured ���������  '   Her After  Three   Years  of  Almost  Ceaseless  Pain.  - *   i,  HintonTburg, Ont., May 2.���������(Special)���������  Every day furnishes fresh proof-that tbo i "*  women of Canada can be cured of, aii- ...  ments which have hitherto seemed to be  a part of the .inheritance-of the sex by '"���������  the use of Dodd's Kidney Pils.lAnd this, ���������  place has a living .proof in the person  of Mrs. William KouBsOaii, of 37"*Merton *J  street.     "   "4 , -       '���������*<-' , .*'     k.*Tv   . \  "For ovor three������years," Mrs.������ Kous: -.  Beau states, "I waa very,ill. My troubles"'  were painful.   I suffered very much'with '-'  my back.    My head ached: almost con- ->,  tinuously and I scarcely knew what.it  was to be free from pain.   I was very  '  weak and run down.   Occasionally   my  hands would swell up, and this, too, gave  me a great deal of annoyance and discomfort. ' I began to use Dodd's Kidney  Pills,, and very soon - commenced to im-  provel   Three jboxes cured me completely.  Nine-tenths of suffering women's trou- *  hies start from' diseased Kidneys.   - The  natural ,way to cure them is to take  away the cause/that 'is, to' cure< the kid--  neys.-   Dodd's Kidney Pills'always-chre'.*  diseased kidneys. ,. .,y-.&  ���������������.������������  wi  -.. >,  w***j..mlnl*i1l/ill0'iii  bwfc*trifle'to ttyIt, ������n������^1i(WtilihS ' *AW-Wiat hawlsmnv ������U*,n*r bi *ru������** m5 psw**^ into a IHtl* opfn -ftpsor, \������Ji������������*  iifi^-wonh-nid^ tvsi   froiiHi- vUiU* ntvirji \,.y,  ;wr%.*4  ?>������  "flo you ar* Jn" f������tvor of prot#������U������|f  wnisr power y." sold; the forostrj- ������x|Mrt.  "t nm,*' an������weri*il 'Mr, Dustln Ht^i*. " A  man doesn't appreclntn Wio povwr there  U lri.n.*,tw till W!,-���������;.", h.-,;! a? r*#h te  M with tFii*' HtitU iwarVet.'ani T bsTP,"--���������  Mending Leaking Plp������������*  A motbod of mending a leaking lead  'pip*'whllo water is running through It  is given ������������ follows by the Sclontlflo Am*  ���������riosni The Ji-ak Is mado wider and very  <julokly iil(������C4iH of whmi.t..ii ljixad stuffed  ui  In, pushing It In the direction whence  the w������tc*r irioihni. Th* hol������ f.M then he  qulelciy closed by soldering n  (mtrli on  It.  ~ h# ri'M'*f������.  'if  ���������������������������������������������IVi   l������   nrvi-   ilntii.���������  IC#������<^. ������������������;���������.'',.  Nurses vs. Suffragettes. *- '"'"'  A curious performance was "witnessed  as a recent meeting addressed in Eng- -,  land by'Mr. Holdane, the Secretary ', o'f^< -,  War.   It was  the  International, 'Congress of Nurses.    A number, pf,' ^suffra-".  gettes attended,' with ehe usual' purpose  of interrupting the minister,   But they  met their match, without noiseror fuss.  Will It. be believed that eighteen suffragettes were present, and that' they.*  were ejected one by one without the loss  of a hairpin and that this feat was done,  ;  by women ?  The suffragette who in tht  hands cf a policeman becomes a, raving  maelstrom of pins, teeth and nails, aur-, ,  .rendered In a moment to a small cohort   ,  of her own sex. * ��������� >  The fun began the moment Mr,.Hal-  dane rose.   Suffragette No. 1 disclosed  her identity  under a towering' edifice-  of feathers and  lace,      'Why do   you,  come hero, Mr. Haldane, and ',' That  wan tho end of heir little    of fort.   She  women in nurses' uniforms surrounded  her liko ministering angels and begged  her to stand hot upon the "order 'of her-1  going, but go.    She went.    Bhe    went"  quickly, without ^protcst^and yritliout-.a  etruggle.    The   six   triumphant  nurses  returned    without even ��������� a   < quickened  breath.   Then Mr. Haldano .tried again.,_  "Who will say after this manifestation"  of offlcleney-���������^" ho:began; but! ������������*fra^:!:  i'ltette No. -2'-; wan -on .hor.icet: and .'v'^vlng :���������;���������';:  hi>t parasol.   "How dare you como here, -;  Mr, Haldarie^���������~"    Tben'.':.the-'lady ywbV'"y  w'as In tbo olialr heldyup her haiid^'v'iiYt y  ' .''Nurse,'*'��������� she  called;\y,andy ay,v:���������light;/,"  uniformed    figure  ���������camii   lip  ' the'-'lialli'  ���������"Will  the gallant band of women; ro- A  move thstVlody! and(then.;..fetch'"*vcont>  stable!"    The gallant,band   of women.,'  filled the order : \vitli'1 prbniiltness ; hnd'  despatch, but their loader renyonfltraUd-i  that there   was . really no need ffor a  constable;   "We arc qultc'rcbdy te man'-'1  ago thbm  alone." ; And this ���������: was  ohr/  viouf-ly truo.    Two goals, had alroadyf  been mado, and without a Bordlnh' or a A  tear.   Then\Mr. Haldano' began*)agalni'  ; >"Owing to,the natural timidity,ofVzriy,.,'.  ������sex-������������������������"    A momentiiry ,tsensiitloh    at  the cibd of the robnii a ghrgJc-; and ���������*'  ;swlsh of. skirts announcod ���������tho ejrtlno'*;  Hon of suffragette No. 3ti  j   "We shall presently Iw able to get e'rt  (with gwat swiftness-���������-V--, -:': ,;..>  |   "Mr. Hsld������n������, wo want to knnw���������^-."  ; "Exits ;'Nos. '4 and 5.  ���������������������������"��������� ���������X'':[..yxyy ���������,-  "How dsru you sit hi the snuio Csb-  Jnclf with Gladstone and call   yourself  the friend of woment"  ,   No. ������ gsve a llttli trouble nnd nursing d������kffiit<*s from Prance and,Oermsny  l������nt their aid to bor, extinction. ,:���������   - ��������� i<K^.-~~~-. ,,��������� ,.*,-.~y.,y,,'.���������  NO "PAP006E"  IN    HIB  VOCAJHT^  .. .LABY.:    '  ���������tlllofton Traniorlpt,)       . .. V.V  Tsnelier���������An Indlsn's wife! i������ balled)*  eqiMivr, Cerrtct, Yfew. ��������� *ho ������������������ ttll frao"  what an Indian's bshy Is ottUMI" <!  '^  Bright     pupil���������I     know,    kmum,���������* '  iiqttawker.  ���������iS >������������...��������� ������ ., ...-; V.'r'V.jy  ���������jit* eount^ffrlfrr and tl<* *upsrlt������*  lenient of an tn*;ui<* a*y]>in b.ith handl*  tlm mu������uc������.. T?HS  ceubston review  ��������� SimiSSSSSS^*-^ '"TOE'IggS!  ��������� ��������� .-.rj-.L-'1  ���������wjp.'iW'WH"*"-'"' W'l P J"*1  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF  SEA������  OFFICE, TORONTO  ESTABLISHED  1807  B. X. WALKER, President  A������SSASDSS LAIRD, General manager  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Reserve Fund, -   6,000,000  Branches throughout Canada, and in the United States and England  SAVINGS BANKDEPARTMENT  Papotuto of $1 and upwards are received and interest allowed at current  rates.    Accounts  may be opened in the names of two or  more persons and withdrawals made by any  one of them or by the survivor. 124  VBBOT B. FOWLER, MANAGER OBBBTON BRANCH  /Wild Ross ������ob'ck No. 39  KNIGHTS  OF "PYTHIAS  Creston. B. C.  Meets every o her "Monday from June 20  to October 4 nt S p.m. in Speers' Hall.  Geo  Broderick, O. C.  B. Jensen, K of R. & S.  ft. S. Bevan, M. of F.  Visiting brethren cordially invited.  Starke^ 8, Go.  Wholesale  Provisions,   Produce,    Fruit  Qsaeral Commission Merchants  ISLJ.gM������w.'WWiaMri>x) '"  Once again* Mr. R  CAS sC  Ho<u). about buying a CULTIVATOR?  >*��������� % ���������* t  ,. i j -,   i ,  Throw away your old 'worn out   ground   scratcher  and buy a CULTIVATOR that cultivates  Mowers,  Rakes.  etc., at  HARNESS  AND  IMPLEMENT   STORE  The Creston ^evie^  ynbliehed eveiy  Friday at Oreston, British Columbia, by the Creston Pub-  ltt-iac Oo., at their office, Fleet Street, Oreston.  3. *������. Johmsok   ���������   Manager.  Ralph O. Sceutoj*  Bdifcor.  C        WE CAN HONESTLY RECOMMEND  ^ siMii ia       ��������������� a b��������� 11 \i      aairn-iimfcBr'tf-i  I wirls   s-rmsli   waosib  3 They are put up by druggists in New "Xork and wo know tho con  ;s^;- tents of every remedy.  T&\X&XK&X&X&Xt&'i&\EFiJar ������**;������Of <o������ ~M&'<^'<&'U&XtS}T3gn&jrQ&\^1t3!JjP^&^pS&l  iSsosoriptioii, ?3.00 a year, in advance.  SO-Day Notices, $8; 60, $7.50; 80, $10  Oar  "Ska Review is tbs acknowledged advertising medium of tbe Creston valley,  e***lating in over one thon sand homos thronghont the Creston distriot.  evtamna are open to correspondents on live questions of local interest. Con-  ttribntions most be brief, written on ona side of tho paper only aad signed, uot  stoessarily for publication, but as evidence of good faith. We invite support  ia onr endeavours to increase the usefulness of the Review by bringing in your  **������v������tfti������S������nsntB, subscriptions nnd news. Complaints from subscribers as to  noo-rsooipt of nsper will b������ promptly attended to. Address all oommanica-  i ������������-ike editor,  cir-1   i?  Nyal's Sarsaparilla  Nyal's Worm Powders  Nyai's Fig Syrup  Nyal's Corn Cure  Nyai's Catarrh Cure  Face Cream  Dollar bottles  Quarter bo  50c. bottles  50c. tubes  Nyai's  All absolutely safe and nuvCu'l.v mndi*.  Klse������rliere in this issue will be found a communication  from Mr. J. ]- Atherton. dealing with the question of sending  fruit exhibits to the various Fruit Fairs. This is a most important matter and should be attended to. The failure to  send proper exhibits to the fruit shows doea aot injure the  fruit-grower alone, it effects us all. Wc are here depending  on the fruit industry for the future of the district, and what  effects one of us effects all. In this connection, however,  we beg to say that we are informed by Mr. W. S. Watson,  the Secretary of the Fruit Growers' Association, that the  matter of sending exhibits to the various fruit exhibitions is,  he thinks, this year to be under the sole management of Mr.  S. Middleton, the Deputy Provincial Horticulturist for the  Kootenays. However, this is an important matter and should  not b������ treated lightly. It would be well for the Fruit Growers' Association or the Board of Trade to take this matter up  and put it in a definite business shape.  The Hon. W. J- Bowser has summarily dismissed from  office W. J. Clement, editor of the Penticion Press, who held  a commission of justice of the Peace for British Columbia.  Mr. Clement declined to resign when asked to do so by the  Attorney General in consequence of certain :'editorial-mat-, j  ter he had written concerning the public expressions/of sym-|  pathy for King Edward's death.  What could be more absurd and contemptible for any person, claiming a .spark of manhood, living under the protection of any flag, to attempt to hold up to ridicule the death  of his Sovereign. The Attorney General did a good act  when he relieved such a man of his commission of J.P.  SUNDAY HOURS  12:30 a.m. to 1:0 p.m. aud  8:30 p.m, to 9 p.m,  For the sale of MEDICINES ONLY  Creston Drug& Book Co  W. A, McBEAN, Manager  OU   will   make   no   mistake  when you get off the train  if you sign the register at  jg   I The Leadinq I  the  Weston  Hotel.      Travelling  ������1   1 ... ,    . J,\\ men will  substantiate  this.    We  study the comfort of our guests.  The rooms are well furnished ia  a manlier up-to-date.  Rooms reserved by Telegraph.  Guests 1 -  f    a   .  \      Headquarters for Mining Men,  Call   c#gam\ i^um-bermell)   Ranchers,  Tourists  and Commercials.  Hotel of the  Fruit    Belt  Ireslon  loorwws.T*  The Smoker we Like  to please best is he who is most  particular as to.the. -character of  his cigars. Tho mini who is satisfied with anything that will  draw doesn't excite our ambition.  Smokers  of Ei  Cigars  srs of the discriminating class.  Prove your tobacco wisdom by  trying them Yourself.  S. POOLE  ,���������        Prop.  COMMUNICATIONS.  Orestoni B.C., June 20, 1910  Editor Greaton Review:  Dear Sir,���������Will you kindly grant nie  space among the contributions of your  "unpaid editors" to give a timely hint  to the fruit-growerB of the distriot who  contemplate exhibiting this year.  Now. Sir, taking it for granted that  you will aoceda to my request, it is opportune to mention that in a few months  all the Fall Fairs will be in full swing,  and therefore the question to the ranohers arlseB: "What will yon for Oreston  do?"  In 1908 Oreston sent a numbor of plate  exhibits to Spokane, to the great Apple  Fair, and from 14 exhibits secured 9  speoial prizeu, whioh waa most praiseworthy; but it is olao well known that  a muoh better result than that would  havo been obtained  had  the ranchers  see that the cream of the district is displayed at those fairs. -  There should be no eleventh hour rush  about the proposition.   That can easily  be obviated by each rancher of the valley paying a little extra  attention   to  something from which he hopus to secure fame for himself and tho valley.  Last year, there was no combuiod effort  to accrue good,results.   Although Ores-  ton wns singularly fortunate ia making  a clean sweep of the prize list at Cranbrook, the exhibits were got together at  the eleventh hour and bore the earmarks  of rush.  Now, sir, I have no doubt whatever,  had the ranchers known that it was proposed to send an exhibition oC Oreston  fruit and vegetables to Oranbrook, all  would havo taken pnrtlonUvY bare to  foster and preparo their exhibits; but,  <isit was, vory few were represented,  although a mighty bravo displny was on  the tables, and we came through with  Notice of Application for Liquor License  Tako Notice that I, W.'W. Hall, of Krlckson  B.C., intend applying'to the Superintendent  of Provincial Police at Victoria, nt the expiration of one month from (he date lierebi, Tor  for. a retail, liquor license for tho 'premises  known as the Krickeon Hotel, situated at  Krlckson, B.C.  Dated at Erickson, B.C., June lothi 1910.  Walter w.haxl  Notice of Application lor Transfer  oi Liquor Liceuso . "  TiUse notice that I, Arthur Okell, holding  power of attorney for tbo executors ofthe l������te  Joseph Walker, intend applying to tbe Superintendent of Provincial Police, Victoria, at tbo  expiration or one month from the ditto hereof  for a transfer of tbe retail liquor license held  toy Joseph Walker for the premises known as  the Eriokson Hotel, situated 'at Eriokson, B.  C. to Walter William Flail, of Erickson. B.C.  Dated at Sricknon, B.C., June lOtb, 1910  ARTHUR OKELL  jaatxoowaaa^ttfcUoBa*  helped ont other fruit-growing distriot*  by sending along exhibition goods prior  to thia, and in consequence when tho  time arrived for an exhibition of what  Oreaton oonld do and reap the concomitant glory itself, tho second, third aud  even fourth callings had to bo trotted  out. The world did not know that at  the time, bnt It waa the fact, uovortho-  lew).  It therefore behoove* ns to bo on our  guard for tho itnmodinto future. Lot  Che rancher* aud basiuoiw wen of the  town combine to give effect to Orcaton'e  imaat thnt It has no peer iu fruitgrowing.  I am taking it for granted tbat Oros*  ton will again exhibit on a largo ucalc at  Cranbrook thia coming Fall, and to rav  humblo way of thinking, rightly no, It  is also probable that exhlbltlouu from  this glorlonn valley of oure will be sent  io Nelson, Kaalo and Vancouver Apph-  Showe, not forgetting the big annual  event in Spokane, m it in np to us all to  been gWen timely notice of the proposal  to exhibit Oreston frnit at that show.! glory.  Oreston ronchora had magnanimously j    Attho oleventh hour last senson it was  also decldod that Oreston should again  be represented at tho National Applo  Show at Spokane, nnd sure enough the  usual hnstlo nnd rush to socuvo sampleB  of what oonld bo grown nt Oreston in  the applo lino again nmnlfciiUd Itself,  aud at tho last minute the samples wore  shipped nil' 10 Spokane,  Yon will remember, Mr. Bditor, how  chagrined wo all woro when wo learned  that tho pride of Croston had not arrived  at Spokane, and I hellovo I am correct.  In saying that they hnvo not boon hoard  of from that dny to thin.  Let us, therefore, this fast approach*  iug aeaaou, got down to buHinoss aud do  tho tning right. Oreston most uot tako  tho backwash of nny othor frntt'giowiug  district at this ond of the world, The  ranohers are our amy hopo in this mutter, and I fool sure tlint thoy nood only  to bo remlndod at a timely jiuioturo to  become greatly interested in pvopnring  for tho Fall Fairs.  1 itiMpitUfully HubiulL Iho \m\nl to Iho  consideration of tint Fruit Growers' As-  Hoelntlou and tho Farmers' Institute,  Thanking you, I am, youro truly,  J, ,T, ArnitKTON  :. Fired, Ryokman, who some monthsago  left hero to enter the hospital, returned  to Oreston last Friday, and his many  friends will be glad to learn) that he now  ia on tho high road tb roooyery aud with  the Oreston climate, as a touic ho will  soon be himself again.  ' Tbo Posters advertising tho Port Hill  celebration are a disgrace for uuy printing oillce to turn iou."**. .Wo nro informed  tbey wore printed at Bohherfi Ferry Idaho  We mention this in oaso any ono should  think thoy were printed at tho "Itoviow"  oilloo.  CRANBROOK - B; C.  Th������  S   8 hn.m\ nimnffu I  1  5 uiiUiui     yJiU^tws  -ajULjnjamn-  Moran & cMead - - Props.  rs'sr'S'STsxvTsrs^'s ti*gir{rffvrryy*rfya'a',g"8 a a rsTnrwg-e n a e a s a yyg v>  We are Agents for McLaughlin 2j  Mm  yggses, wagons, etc.  You Save Money by consulting us before  Buying Elsewhere.       Easy Terms  "ar**  SUg/^B    . IT*   B"   ***     M  3  CRESTON I  SHOEMAKER  Best Workmanship  Boots and Shoes made to Ord������r  A Speciality  ^���������it    Tnftnttfg:   run   Aiott  uu  piced Boils!  piced Rolls!!  We have a ftvsh supply of  All tlie Latest in Hats,  Flowers, Ribbons and  Veilings, Ladies' and  Children's Sailors  A fine assortment of Ladies'  j: Waists, from $a.    Infants'  Silk Bonnets, etc., etc,  Mrs. M. YOUNG  .Fourth Street, Creston, B.C.  [Mt������mm0***iii*m*iM������,nip 'inniriir���������������>���������������������������!irnii������niii,inii������riiM,w,*iwi  ^^^^W't*M-^**>/'*-,,Vt*#W  Pine Cigars and  Cigarettes  ALWAYS ON  HAND.  i' VY.- .     ��������� V ,- ' ',  Pool Room, Billiards  :.,'.  - and .- ���������','��������� ';'';.'  Barber Shop  '���������'   BATHS' ::  Both Hot and Cold  At the . .  Toftsorial Parlor, Fourth St  me Vbhere I can hire a Good  Saddle Pony ?  Sure I   Try the   *  GRESTON  LIVERY  1 /"V        i ��������� -  [It's the BESTINIOWN,  1  '"'-' ���������       -     "*j.  There*s a  Good Dray and  ! Transfer iti cotintictiori:  Also  Green and Dry Wood,     ,  :C&metbH^Bto&.  PROPRIETORS  These are BouelaRS and tako the  place of Hem ov Bacon nt a Low  Price that will surprise you.  Fresh Beefy,Pork  yetil &nd Mutton  and Smoked Fish  hfyAUKinds   ;    xA  r.mm & Go.  LI m U������d *������������������ ���������. ��������� v-.  CRESTOiST      ���������*,   * B.C.  ���������:h  Tbe Riverside Nurseries,  Grand Forks  3*C*  Is tho NEAREST NURSERY to the ORMSTON DI8TUIU'.L\  fiUiuk ui-i'lvM lu irriESII, HBALTUY CONDITION  For Prleos, ern,, write to���������  WALTER V. JACKSON, Agent, Crenton, B. C.  I   B  On Monday next I will opon a .,.-���������  Clothes Cleaning, 'Pressing*  and Repairing. Estabtishtnichi  Mi the pvniiilm>s fonnerly poojiplfld by,  tho Orostou Buku'ry oij ':���������., [.   ul ,i' ,,,,  SIRDAR AVmW^A  y<������  Clothes PrC^td!r������0eSiQ^^  : &ritiff'1n\yba*'CMh������s\iy*.,\  z.% ^.^>yi^ysy^vxs������  ���������jza*?.  !;-MQM������������������ia>O������M3������������MW������������������������������������������������-������0(  Btumher  Wkit*fMtflriyHrlAtfM^'ai4>iA%feiA^*lrtMfM*M'Ml  mam0U**0mtm%im '  0ftt     * .'������������������������������������.:'''f   N- "'.'���������  Ttn<ware  ���������i.i! -1  ������.  ���������������������������.Iij'v-..-'  l'\  >e$  ^Piping  *t.  mimittim,mmnf ���������! * t������-N������e**������*>������^l*>i������i������*i^wii������������*ii*������> mmmm0*+mm0m0im |  \Wkter Heatitig   a  \  i  %  m  ft  &  !".\ iUC'li nl  ,?:-XilV*.. *  .',;.'.���������, ���������* I-. t-)i\  "***) ��������� .      -5    '.il  keanoaBaa^gi  V *, C' **'   -"������������������I*-'  Is  owav  'I'    ''V.'V   1  1        'IV'.  ''  X "'i > *,. -,. ?'\   -> <��������� y   ** ���������  a    i  " n*,r,A*. /^."j" >'   -^ ���������tt r> ' '('; ���������*,,,f.'ri.  *���������  vm eta uascdw gMVlBW  <������   W^MPM? WWII.     ��������� '      ���������-       "    ��������� ' -   ���������    ���������   J���������SJMJ   1���������9  ;     /   ���������>     - ���������������   I* -.-^ J-l.V   /.t, jfl -"'9,r'������Tfc.  " -    *       y   y   -- v~ .'* *' *?'������*������  t  ������?r  jfer a. Location for a Home ?  IF SO, f?������i42> ON  A  . * l>  One acre of land, all cleared and level,  aud ready to build on. In th������ center of  tbe Town, situated on the main Residential street Fine ������ite for a House, with  plenty of ground for a. garden, or Lot  could be sub-divided into Town Lots.  Price  $1200  A Paying Investment from  The Grass Koois  2000 Shares in a Local Oompany. paying 18 per cent, dividend. ^Owners re  quire cash to invest in Creston property  Will sell at par value.    -   *���������***���������  Half-Mile   from  Post Office  10 Acres Improved Land,' all planted  in trees and seeded in clover. Fruit  trees bearing; water on propeity, and  close to the town of Oreston.  The Creston Valley has more than proven itself to be  the best adapted and most successful Fruit District in  British Columbia. Not alone in fruit, but in vegetables  aud flowers does it excel, not to mention the salubrious  climate (free from, frost) and all the other accessary conditions that go to made it an ideal spot for a home for ehe  xruit rancher ssu xsriUQr.  Come to the Creston Valley and be free  and  anxiety,  aud  oi   nervousness,  worry  enjoy good health.  L-  A  First-Class Buy  10 "Acres Sub irrigated Land; two  streams on property; all logged over,  and well burnt and part stumped; frame  house, 16ft. x 24ft.; log stable, 20ft. x  28ft.; land light for stumping in comparison to other Lots.  $125 per Acre���������Terms  Town   Property  WE have the exclusive handling of  the choice Building lots in Barton Addition of the Oreston townsite.  These Lots wili only be on tha market  np to the first of August, and are conceded to be the cream of the Townsite, for  residential purposes, having a fine situa-  ion overlooking the valley.  c4 Snap  10 Lots and House, 24ft. x 13ft., with  kitchen 24ft. x 10ft.; within stone's  throw of Creston O. P. B. depot-; good  chicken house aud run; 3 lots cleaned,  and frnit trees planted; 2 lots slashed.  This is a special for this week. Owner  going away. Price not for publication,  hut it will astonish you if you are a  genuine enquirer.  We are ihe men *%>ho sell the Land that Grows the Big Red Apple  >i ! !  y   i  L     Ul S LU S U11     1HLL-L g      ! ������11 LU 1 If I L!l 1      UU 1111 fill 1  .Wir^^������uj..JmiijMti  Hi  Constitution .and, .^y^Laws, of  . The Creston Fruit and  1.   Produce Association  As people axe froin! time to' time, enquiring for particulars about the. object,  and working of the local Fruit-Growers'  Association, we are publishing herewith  the offioial constitution and by-laws of  the'association, and those interested in  the association who have uot already > a  copy of tbis constitution and by-laws  can out this out and keep it for future  reference.  ' CONSTITUTION  NAME AND OFFICE [  The name pf the Association is "Tho  Creston Fruit and Produce Assooiation,"  with head oflloo at Oreston, B. 0.  OFFICIALS  Its Officers' shall consist of a President,   a Vice-President,   a Seoretary-  Treoaurer and five Dirootors with power  to add throo Directors to form a quorum  The officials aro:  Ohas. O. Rodgers, Hon. President. '  James Compton, President. Ay;  : ;:f'' A,: a;iFijtzaerold, yipe-Prosiden^^V^:^'  ���������'���������$���������.; W. BiWa'tsOj^  ;>*,"��������� J, K. ."Johnson, Auditor!     - y \'AAty  ; 9: 'a '.���������.:'%���������'a 9?^H0TS y^&$$Sx  A;*,- Tho objoots of-ttyo AHBopI^l^iiv^U^  yto onoonvago;;th6;.^tiva't-l^;';'of -frniisij  }j vogotablos.yfldwoi'fl nnd puviults pvijiptwin?;  A lug to hprtloaltmrorr-t^  ^ format^  X\>t (ion of fruits and othor Hubjepfcs best  ^adapted for oultiyation���������.tho profitable  |ji marlcoting fof tno' fruit and pvoduoo  l|riiisod hy tho niombera of tho* Aseooli^  ' ;%.ion,: and to build up n gouoral Bt<md.  ajyd of oxoellonoo. xx'aa'-X'  '   '/^^::v;,Al?KV^;WWW^^;,< '.���������'.',' '  .,,' , yho Annual mooting shall bo hold the  ���������vj second Mouduy in January, of each your,  v nt two o'clock p.m., to receive reports,  :>��������� phis aooountn. elect Olllaors aud trannnot  {!���������], entih other buHlnoBs oci inoy ho brought  py boforo tho meoting, AU nmoiidmonts to  *i t\^ constitution' and by lii\v������ ahull bo  y, raised hhd made at the annual mooting,  '.ft, tJwo-thlrda of tho mombcrs eofllolont to  ���������' ',|;-, qowy, ' ' ' > ��������� .'v,  \% I   -,    ' MKMBEKS  . ���������������; f-*"  % fflinll bo confined to notual grower a of  - 0cPEAK'S Store of Plenty i  WATCH THiS   SPACE  i^.  ���������%*%^>ii^^'trk^k9^k^%^%^^^^  & reston Lumber  aEjjPS  i j '  ^turingCoLt^  te    Stock   of  P0UQH   and  iREliio' ��������� LUM0ER  ^y  ���������a*fflvaif,wias*ag  as  iwiiiw.wwwwi'1'1'11'  ^orh^idtitention      1 Satisfaction Guaranteed  ���������'   .!.���������.���������'*���������.-������������������'    I,"'  ������������������'   y- '        .'",   ���������     ,..,.���������. ' ���������������������������      .:      ������������������      .,:   ������������������.... :'v    " ...  '     .���������      ,   ���������'���������  Le ti^ youoh that Budding  wiimmmmmmm  <P.O. BOX 24  CRESTON, B.C  m  filled up by ihe special election of anoth-  er Director, the appointment to be made  by the members of the board at' such  time or times as the Directors may deem  it expedient.  PRESIDENT  The President shall vote upon all  business and in case of a tie shall have  the casting vote. He shall also have  power to convene special meetings of  the Association and shall generally su-  and regulations as the Association may  from time to time enaet.  *.    '   VICE-PRESIDENT  In the absence of the President the  Vice-President shall take the "chair and  for the time being shall have anduBO all  the authority, privileges and powers of  the President. ,  ' SEORETARY-TREASURER  All monies payable to tho Assooiation  when received. Bhall be deposited with  tho looal branch of the Canadian Bank  of Oommeroe, in the name of tbe Abbo  oiatlon. All payments shall bo mado  by oheqaes upon the said banking ac-  oount, signed by tho President and the  Secretary., In the absence of the Seoro-  tary, the Presidout shall appoint an  Acting Secretary pro-torn,        '.  .'���������'";".:���������;'.. yC;'BY-LAWS ."' "AAy'-xx  10 momhornhlp of tho AiNOoiatlon  't?-'i W*1  SUBSCRIPTION  Moiubors' RuhRcvlptloun nhall bo: ono  dollar pur annum, together With 'ii fnr.  ther ono dollar p6v nuuum lu tho ovont  of tho Acsoclntlon nmliating with the  British Columbia Froit.Urowoi'H, Abho*  oiatlon. No mombor, whooo Hiibnorlp-  Uyuiniu uiiutuo,  ahull l;o ullu^wu  lo  vote at any meeting of the Association.  ELECTION OF OFFICERS  Tho clootlon of ohloers Bbalt. bo by  ballot at tlio  annual  moating of  tlie  Aimoclfttlon.  VACANCY IN DIRECTORATE ,  In tho ovont of any ynonnoyailslng In  Iho Dkuotomto ������uoh vuouuuy ^LumI !**������  SHIPMENT OF PRODUCE   ,'  All woduoe for shipment Bhall be In  flpootod boforo shipping, and: if A not  of  good quality and in good condition for  shipping, such produoo shall' bo sorted  or otherwise prepared for whipping ut  thiBJ OxpenBO of tho party to whom suoh  produoo bolOugfl. '     ,  ���������x-xX.Ayy'.EXPENSES', y  , Ayporooutogo to ho dooldcd .by tho  Dirootors shnll bo doduotcd from tho ro*  ! turns of all ndoounta until tho final sot-  tlompiit, to cover any possiblo oxpcuuo.  SURPLUS PRODUOE  . Iu onae of thoro being moro of a oor.  tain okise of produoo on hand than tho  ordora for ������uoh produoo for tho time bor  ing doraand, each mombor shall, ni fair  as tho proper filling of ordora and convenience of Khipping will permit, ship  I proportlouato amounts.  SHIPPING OF PRODUCE     '"'"  No momhor'rt claim for (thlpmont of  produoo nhall bo ooniidered uuIohs nuch  piques t!ad!'l������id^Tcrcfi',������t Jhc dc;������r*  mined point pf shipmanc as -ordered by  the Secretary, has been- 'inspected and"  found ready and fit for shipment, as provided in Rule 4. ' %   '  STANDARD OF QUALITY, ETC.  . The standard of quality required in  produce, and the condition in which it  is delivered for shipment, including the  kind aud quality of the Backs, orates,  boxes or other packages used,' shall bo  decided by the Board of Directors..  v>juvyjL������������j������. ���������������������.���������"���������   ���������*���������  C   , iJiii". i  '���������- it      A  The lUiioaiiu of salary to b'c paid tho  Seoretary shall he decided by the members, a two-thirda majority vote Of tho  members of the Assooiation carries  SUSPENSION: OF MEMBERS  Auy moixiher of tho Association obstructing tho work of tho Assooiation,  " 'ty'  causing loss or inconvenience, may be  suspended by the Secretary or Manager  until the qugstion ehtfl havo boon dealt  with hy the Board of Dirootors.  COMPLAINTS       ,     ,  All complaints muBt bo rando iu wri*  tiug to tho Board of directors.      \; '  PRICE OF PRODUOE    '{rfy  The pricio at whioh produce shall ho  sold Bhallbodotennlued by the Seorotary  or Manager of the ABSColatloh, subjeot  to tho Board of Directors, aud all mom  hereof tho Association agrooing to soil  all thoir produoo intondod for shipment  through tho Soorotory or Manager of the  .Association.''    No   produoo   not sold  through tho Soarojtary or Maniigor ehall  boar tho AsBOoiatlon's name, brand or  marks,      ;*'"''���������-  ���������:���������'������������������'  '��������� APPEALS  A two*thirds majority voto of tho  mombors of tho Assooiation Bhall overrule any notion or decision of tho diroot  ors, and any member :may* appeal from)  the decision ofthe Board of Directors ������oj,  the members of the AssocihSion. Iu such1^  * **    j i i  case the decision of the members of the,.  Association shall be final.*  One-third of ������������������  the members shall constitute $i 'quorum,  at all meetings of the Assooiation.' ,'   ���������  REGISTERED NUMBERS ' ���������   '.'  Eaoh member shall have u registered  number whioh shall he put ou. all his  boxes, crates or sacks of produce before  shipment, so that any shipment can be'  traced from  the dealer baok tc   tho  producer.  INTRODUCTION OF OUTSIDE  MATTERS BARRED  No outdde or extraneous matters other than those direbtly affecting this Association shall, he introduced by any  mombor at nny. meeting of the Assooiation. .        '  Ladies oan nttond tho sparring* match  in tho Meroantllo, Hall on Saturday  evening. It Is not a prize fight, hut a  Bpnrring matoh showing tho skilful way  to handle tho gloves. Don't fall to tnko  it in. Tickets on solo at tho Post Office,  Drug Storo. and .both harbor shops.  Tickets will bo sold by individuals specially authorized to handle thb same.  At thboveuiug service Ini the; PrOsby-  torian Ohuroh noxt Sunday tho subjeot  willhe "The Sonrlet Thread.'������ Mako  an effort; to'comb;- ";-AX:        ��������� ::.Xx'"Xax  P6riHilt Celebration, JulyW  A Bpoolal train will loavo Oreston  (Great Northern Ry.) oh Monday, July  4th for Port Hill at 10,110 a.m. Return-  ing loavoB Port Httl for CreBton after  tho flroworks in tho ovoning. For tho  round trip a faro and a third, Thono  who are deelroue ot utteudlug the unnul  ball in the evoning at the Oddfellows'  Hall aro reminded that tho regular tmin  to Oroston loaves Port Hill the follow*  ing day.  I  i  See HereAt Cost, At Cost, At Cost  Being over stocked in tho following goodn, will sell at Coat for next few'  days, end eavo you oonelderahio money to buy now: . ���������.���������-..-y  Cupboards, Kitchen Cabinets, Sideboards,  Extension Tables;  Dressers and Commodes,  -Also Stoves and Enamel Ware, Iron Beds,  Springs, Cfiiid'fi Cribs and Go-Carts, Couches;.  Blankets, Hilars, Carpet, TflaUlEig, etc.  Ai  ',Ci-  The Ciesion Hardwaie and Furniture Co.  i THE   OliESTON,   B.C.   REVIEW.  f  at**x*TvmmnxMfiJtia  K-SHAKESPE  REVIVED  >ijUB.*������> b bum  J  HORSE BOLTED 1  Man and Wife Thrown Out.  (By Edgar Luclan j_aritin..i  The literary and aromatic woiuib aiul  archealoKical are all In turmoil. Tl>e  Question. "Who wioie fssnaKespisare?" is  on aAaln. Tho agitation is snaking up  pood old En������iund, ami all other nation*,  where Shakespeaie has so long held aimn  the boards. , ,    ���������  They are exploring -a chalk cave In England In search lor DOA.es ot literature.  And thev dig wn.li all the excitement ot  mining for sold or boring for oil. The  Eaconian society in iilnglaud recently l*e!d  a highly important meeting. Prophetic  thlnpra -were told. A noted lecturer announced the discovery of a clpner where  numbers are employed instead ot letters.  MlRhtv philosopher, great student ol  human nature, and analyst of the mind  oi man, Francis Bacon wrote every one  fo the poems and dramas for long attributed to William .Shakespeare. So read-  eth the ne-viy discovered ctpner mesix.de,  ���������written uy Bacon.  It purports to be a. biography. There  was political and legal danger to Bacon  if he published these writings under his  own name. So he asserts that he paid  a London actor ������1.000 tor the use ot his  name as author. This obscure actor was  Shakespeare, who after that lived In  Stratford-on-Avon.  BACON'S TRANSCENDENT GENIUS  1 have often thought that Bacon was  the only human worthy of being classed  with Newton. The transcendent genius  of* the man who in that age of the world  and of Eurpose could produce world important books is only outclassed, if at  ail. by the matchless Newton.  See these flights of mind. Interpretation and Instauratio Naturae, The Novum. Organum, De Prlnclplis. New Atlantis. Scala Intellcctros and a score of  other works, any one of which would declare refined and high mentality.  He may be said to have been the founder of natural philosophy, as was Newton  ot the everlasting Prlncipa. He founded  induction, a rational logic, and pushed  back the boundaries of science into deeps,  where others had not touched the "hem  o'f the aarxnent."  He upset acholasicism, substituted Nature truths, and withal axioms. These  ended medieval chaos and confusion of  thought. . t  He was a great lawyer; some of his  episodes in the legal way are historic.  Kls trials roefced England, and the history of the British people at the time of  paeon's successes and his faU is as exciting and dramatic as any in. a long national extstence. The philosopher's troubles with King James and the Duke of  Buckingham were severe and furnished  srounds for acrimonious discussions  Whch agitated  England for years.  Within recent years every statement  made by Bacon regarding this renowned  controversy has been carefully considered and odium entirely removed from him.  But now an entirely new aspect is presented by the numerical cipher revelations. It was aviation���������a flying machine,  BEAT THE WRIGHT BROTHERS.  Bacon invented an airship and invited  the Duke of Buckingham to go flying.  The superstitious and narrow Duke  thought Bacon to be an uncanny wizard:  a man la possession otuheard of power.  This idea of flying ��������� over I^ondon was  dreadful, although they had no Shimosite  to drop at that time. So Buckingham  went up to see King James, ioid him aii  about the soaring machine and. advised  that Bacon be overthrown atY - whatever  cost. James Cell In with this proposition.  Courtiers piled upmalicious accusations  against this great man, far in advance  of his age. A contemptible trial was  held. Bacon was heavily fined, never entered Parliament again, and was removed  from the hisrh office of attorney general  of England. It is notable that this cipher  mentioning an airship should be discovered ���������'��������� at the moment of aviation triumphs.  The cipher gives accurate Instructions  where to dig to find boxes containing all  so-called manuscript of Shakespeare.  Prophecies are within the cryptic message. Thus the manuscripts will be discovered In 1910. And the names of two  men who will tind the boxes are given  A hill is accurately described, and lt has  actually been found close to the Biver  "Usfc.- ..  Translations lately made of the cryptogram reveal that the boxes are In a cave  half way up the precipitous side of a  chalk cliff. The latitude and longitude  of the obscured mouth of the cavern are  told In the mystic code. Now the entrance of this cave has been discovered;  it la blocked with huge stones. Ahd the  location, direction and lengths of approaches are precisely as laid down In  the cipher dlspctch to the 1910 explorers.  Emrlneerlnjr will be required to excavate tho rocks, as a narrow ledge, worn  since Bacon deposited tbe packages, la.  nil that lends to tha cavern's mouth.  The code say* that the huge atone* were  fomented Into the surface by means of  hluis clay. This has already been verified,  The revelation is mado that the cave  contains sixty (60) heavy boxes. Every  nsisertton Jn the numeric cipher has  turned out to bo true, so far In these explorations Early In 1910 la the prophecy.  Wo may. therefore, reasonably hone  timl dlflcoverles of great literary, dramatic and archaolorlcal value are on the  yerire of being made. And the work of  that profound scholar, Donnelly, may be  shown to be true within tht* already remarkable year, mystic 1910.  Both wore picked up and S^vind to  be suffering, as, might be expected,  from fright and ehocK.  Thousands oi men and women will  find tho experience of Mr. and Mrs.  Chris. D. Norton corresponds to 6om������  shock they experienced/perhapb years  ago, and which wao the primary causa  of a long sickness that clung to them  month after month.  We quote Mrs. Norton's statement-:  "My husband has always taken  pride in driving spirited hoTses. About  two years ago we were in Buffalo just  after a Jail of snow. The railway  tweeper came along and our team  bolted, upset our sleigh, and threw us  both out on the pavement. My doctor explained the great weakness, palpitation and loss of color was duo  to shock. Ho told me that fires, accidents, sudden death of a friend, etc.,  influences unfavorably the health of  many, and only the most persistent  treatment can overcome the deadly  effects, of the shock. I did not, when  I began to take Ferrozone, expect it  would act so quickly upon my nerves  and blood. My family were delighted  to see increasing signs of returning  health. This induced me to continue  to use Ferrozone���������two tablets with  every nitr&l. I am now well, and you  wouldn't believe the good Ferrozone  has. done me."  Dated Niagara Falls, September 1st.  If you need nerve and blood tone.  Ferrozone is your remedy; trv it.  Fifty cents a box, six for $2.50, at  all dealers, or The Catarrhozone Co.,  Kingston, Canada.  ���������. -  '.. '-..������������������'.-...  Burning  Up  Wealth.  The manager of a big power bouse  recently made an analysis of the amount of fuel energy in one pound of coal  which Svas actually converted into cleo-  trical energy Ausehil. for work. One  pound of coal may be taken to have  inherently 10,000 work unite. Of theso  10,000 possible work unita tlii? manager  found tht 300 were wauti'd In tbe ash  pit, .1,960 in the stack. 560 in banking  fixes, 800 in radiation and niieecllajieous  losses. Ah* other words, iu the boiler  room 3,620 work unit* were lost bv  radiation of heat from the pipes, and  "���������1*810 work units were sacrificed in the  condenser, so that the total engine room  loss was 5,180 work units. In other  words, only IjSOO work units weer actually usable out of tbe possible 10,003  work units in a pound of coal. One-  fifth of the coal bill was paid simply to  produce a draught in the smokestack.  FIGHT REMOVAL TO CAPITAL.  Commissioner vCraig     Reserves     Decision   in   Buckst Shop Case.        <  Removal to Washington to answer to  the charge of conspiracy to evade tlie  anti-bucket shop law* of the District of  Columbia was strenuously opposed yesterday by the six nieu who wcie gathered in a raid of the Consolidated  Exchange a week ago by the United  States postal inspedois. They -Mere  brought before United States ComtnU  aioner Craig for a tux tlior hearing, and  in the end that official ie&ei\.ed hu decision until next Friday.  Special Agont Scaiboiough, of the Department ot Justjcj, anu Chief Postal  Inspector Cort-elyou offered evidence  whioh showed to tho satisfaction of the  authorities pi-escnt that tbe six men  were members, of various firms in this  city which had telegraph wires running  into the District of Columbia, but Attorney Rubv Vale, who appealed for the  men, made such a stout argument in  their be.half that the Comniisisioncr was  compelled to reserve his decision in order to delve into the laws oa the subject.  Mr. Vale argued that the* Supreme  Court was the only body that bad any  jurisdiction over his clients and denied  all the charges made against th"n. H<*  said they had never had communication  with Washington by telegraph or any  other means, but said that even ij they  had be������n connected with a bucket shop  in the District of Columbia the ciime  was a local one against the laws of that  district,  and  not   against  -those  of   the  United States.  mmmfrtowsxEmsGX  Arrested, aad Consumption Cured  Mr, G. D.Colwell. of Wollcerville, Ont.  was stricken down with La Grippe in 1906  and it left him in very bad condition. He  soys: 1 wo* ell tun down and bordering on  Consumption. I could not sleep at nights,  had awful sweats, and coughed nearly the  whole time. This is how I wet when I  began to take Psychine, is a low nervous  state: but from the first bottle 1 begun to  improve. It did marvels for nie end brought  me back to health in no time, making a new  man eS me. 1* fortifies tho body egasmt  the attacks of La Grippe and is a sure preventative. I always tnsce Psychine if 1 feel  a cold coming on and tt puts me right ia  ao time."  NO MOMS SHOULD BB  ���������WITHOUT PSYCHINE  Fer Sale by *Q DrenUU an* Outers, 50c. & $1  mr bottle.  Dr. T. A. SL0CUM  UMITED,  TOROKT0  Baboons Are a  Dangerous Pest in  Parts of East Africi  a.  PRONOUNCED SI-KEEN  ISSUE  NO. 18, 1910  w GHEg������������tgaHL!Liqaag orgoops, j g  Yon doa*t *r������o hrre to baow -wttatklod ef doth  S������w goodo ������rw ra������<Jo of. SAMS Dyu.fe* ALL.  Miattlu* are IMPOSSIBLE. Put and BeatrttfcJ  Colon. 19 casta. DontfaHootrr it. Sample Card  ctsd Booklet Fro*.  Tbe Johnaoa-RVAofdaoo Co.. Iintf*fd,  Mootroal.  A THE LIGHT SUBJECT.  The government, baying threatened to  proceed rigorously againat those who refused to pay assessed taxes, offered to*  them a remission of die-fourth. "This at  least," said one sufferer, "may be called  giving them some quarter."  You can get that off in your very  next after dinner speech. You can put  a little accent on one-fourth and quor-  j ter and get quite as good a laugh.  SecondT spejrimen(it must be remembered that tho Jest book was oomplled  In the early part of the eighteenth  century, when thero were Htorariahs;  therefore tho Jests tbat aren't blamed  on loTds aro mostly charged to writers).  ������������������j <i������  BABY'S OWN TABLETS  KEEP CHILDREN WELL.  In thousands of homes throughout  Canada there art* bright, thriving children who have boen made well and aro  kept well by the uso of Baby's Own  Tablets. Thia mediciiiQ cures all stomach  and bowel troubles, makes teething easy,  and destroys worms. It 13 guaranteed  absolutely safe and freo from poisonous  opiates. *Mrs. John Laplante, Bon-Coun-  seil, Que., says: "I consider Baby's Own  Tablets worth their weight in gold, and  advise all mothers of young children to  keep them always on hand." Sold by  medicine dealers or by mail at 25 cents  a box from The Dr. Willi-wns' Medicine  Co., Brockviiie* Ont.  .. .       ��������������� ������ ������  The Annual Garden Statement.  $10 worth, of garden seeds;  10 days of good hard toil.  1 mammoth pile of noxious -weeds;  1 sq. rod of good soil.  1 hoe,  1 'CJpauO,  1 Take.  -   best grade;  1 .baby harrow--- ,   '  2 days of hire;  7  yds.   chick  wire;  1 large wheelbarrow.  Subtract what you would have to pay  j?or vegetables you raised  Ftom the total oi the, cost  And you will be amazed. ���������  Not counting all the -work you've done.  The aches and pains you caught.  Like every other year before,  The saving, will be o.  ���������D. C. Shafer, in May Smart Set.  Minard's liniment Co., Limited,  Yarmouth, N. S.  Gentlemen,���������In January last, Francis  Leclare, one of. the men employed by me,  Working in the lumber woods, had a tree  fall on him,, crushing him fearfully.   He  Vwaa, when found, placed on a sled ahd  taken home, where grave fears were entertained for his recovery, his hips being  badly bruised, and his body turned black  from his ribs to his feet.   We used MINARD'S LINIMENT Von bim  freely    to  deaden  the  pain and  with  the  use of  three bottles  he was completely cured  ahd able to return to his work.  ', SAUVEURDUVAL.  Elgin Road, L'Lslet Co.. Que.  ' >*������' i . .��������� :.   ���������  Accounting of Stock.  Como here, little girl, come here!  Tour daddy has .serious fears  That  no ono took  care,   when  combiner  your hair, <  To aoe what bocamo of your cars.  Wbr, bless me!   I should have said  Aoooiding to an Aldershot message, a  special rosci'vo is to be formed oi old  army men with a knowledge of railway  work.  Thv strike of cotton spinners employed by Mr. Birlcy, at Barrow ford, near  Nelson, cuded ou Monday, after having  lasted a month.  Over 3,000,000 spindles and 12,000  looms are either stopped or running reduced time in Manchostcr and district  owing to  the high price of cotton.  A strike of 200 pit lads at Moss Col-,  liery, Aahton-under-Lyne, on Wednesday,  resulted in about 1,800 miners being  thrown idle. The lads had demanded an  increased scale of wages.  The joint conference between employers and employed in the Lancashire cotton trade ou the question of a 5 per cent,  reduction of wages will be held in Manchester on Monday next.  A dispute which has involved a firm'  of Leeds woollen and wowted manufacturers and close on 1,000 workpeople was  settled on Tuesday. Work vas resumed  on Wednesday, morning.  It was decided at a meeting of the  general committee of the Federation of  Master Cotton Spinners, held in Manchester, that the stato of the trade justified a reduction of 5 por cent, in the  wages of operatives. A conference with  the operatives was asked for.  Obl A JUKI  TUAM  SIJUIU  GE2������*������ISi_f Ifihrl-fcv ���������  ���������  of the bowels is an absolute neces-  sity for good health. Unless the  waste matter from the food which  collects there is got rid of at least  or.co a day, It decays and poisons the  whole body, causing biliousness, indigestion and sick headaches. Salts  and other harsh mineral purgatives  Jrrftate the delicate lining of tho  bowels. Dr. Morse's Indian Root  Mils���������entirely vegetable ��������� regulate  the bowels effectively without weakening, sickening or griping. Use  E3>(r3. r^05PSS5C������"33S'>  I ft d I skirt    moot    t������titm  - ���������        m ��������� ������  Few Comrnunlcnnta (n England.  Wo print to-day our annual statement  of the proportion  of communicants to  population.    It in  a  melancholy table,  which niuy well cause searchlngs of heart  to clergy and laity alike,    lu Hereford  tliocRue, whi^h l������ again nt tlio top of the  list, barely  l-l pt-r cent, of the  people  communicated   at   tbe    altars   of     ths  church; in Durham, which is at tho bottom, the proportion w.tn only a fraction  ovor 4 per ocut.   .Speaking generally tlm  rural dio<:e������ei ah on- Un- bent rcftitlU; as  the population u<>i*  up  tho percentages  of eopimtinirant*- pc n down.    Cui'iounly  rnough, in I.on.lon and .ManciiOMtcr, tho j  two mo������t populous dinci������fl!������������, tho prnpor-1  tion is identical, and it is ju*t umlor ���������*"  per cent.    In F.outh*>-..-til;, tlm nftst lir^-  rat, on the other h.mil, th������ purcontaiyn in  nearly 8!^.    J>������t fr<.m  whntovcr  ntViml-  points the figuri"- nn- reg-inl^l thi������y him  thoroughly uri������.i*i^" <"ry.    AfUr r-vct;.  ftllowanc*''  It ni.v'f- fir i*!illdr������*Ti nml  for  Adults  of   ot!\.*r   Ik'im,  it  i<i  plain  t'ul j  tht, ���������uipriHnp f.r������.'-t <���������( r'Uglous n-niU.y Yi \  given only bv s* ��������������� li"  'r.������ldr.vrthli' miivrity I  of   ths   peop!^   .f     till     country.--'i'!-' |  Guardian.  Littlo Soy Blue.  The Uttla toy dog 4s covcrca with dust,  But sturdy and stanch ho ffUnds; .  And tho Utile toy soldier la red with rust  And bis musket moulds in bis hsnos.  Time was when the'Utile toy dog: was new,  . AJld.Jb.* !������M1?������^ aJJ^S? 25r! utM������ Bar \ *Jia'ri was ono on inch sldo of your head!  And that was the day when our Little Boy   but p.r.apB lt lo dono that way tov th0  cninrvm^  hfm iU*JiUlfU>  Spanking does not cure-'children of  bed-wetting.. There is .-a constitutional  cause for "this trouble. ' Mrs. M; Summers, Box W. 8, Windsor, Ont., will send  free to any mother her successful home  treatment, with full institutions. Send  ho sjoney. but write her to-day if your  children "trouble you in this way. Don't  blame tho child, the chance? are i% east  help it. This treatment also cures adults  and aged people troubled with urine difficulties by day or night.  m ������"������    -������������������  A Millionaire's Pearls.  At the time of M. ChauchardV * funeral, the newspapers made reference to  a wonderful waist coat, buried with him,  ornamented with peari buttons, which,  according to some- accounts, was worth  600,000 francs and to others 600 francs.  It bad actually cost M. Chauchard nothing at all beyond the cost of making up.  It seems, says the London Globe, that  some seven or eight years ago, a distant  cousin of the millionaire opened a shop  not for from the great stores of her relative, for the manufacture and Bale of  ���������mothcr'of-peiti-i jewelry; and, in the  hope of inducing M. Chauchard to "push'*  the sale of her goods, sent him some  sample ���������'pearls," which he wore, imitations as they were. Tills was the wonderful waist coat which was buried with  the late M. Chauchard.  Baboons were numerous around thia  camp,  living  both   among   the xockB  and in the tree tops.   They are hideous creatures.   They ravage the crops  and tear open new-born, lambs to get  at tho milk inside them; and where  the natives arc timid and unable to  harm   them,   they   become   wautonly  savago and aggressive and attack and  even  kill women and children.      In  Uganda, Cuninghame had once been  asked by a native chief to come to his  village   and   shoot  the  baboons,    as  they had just killed two women, badly bitten several chidlren, and caused  a reign of terror that the village would  be abandoned if they were not killed  or  intimidated.   Ho himself saw the  torn and mutilated bodies of the dead  women; and ho 6tayed in the village  a  week,   shooting   so   many   baboons  that the remainder were    thoroughly  cowed.   Baboons   and  boars   are   the  most  formidable   of   all   foes   to   the  dogs that hunt them���������just as leopards  are  of  all  wild  animals  those most  apt.   to   prey   on   dogs.   A   baboon's  teeth and hands are far more formidable weapons that those of any dog,  ond  only   a  very  few  wholly  exceptional dogs  of huge  size, and    great  courage and intelligence,  can  single-  handed contend with an old male. But  we eaw a settler whose three big terriers   could   themselves   kill   a    full-  grown warthog  boar;  an almost unheard-of  feat.   They  backed  one  another  up   with  equal    courage   .and  adroitness, their aim being for two to  seize the hind legs;  then the third,  watching his chance, would get one  foreleg, when the boar was speedily  thrown,   and  when  weakened,   killed  hy bites in his stomach.���������From "African Game Trails," by Theodore Rooso-  velt, in the May Scribner.  ��������� ������ e������ ���������  THE DOG FINES  (Niagara Falls, N.Y., Gazette.)  Tht Canadian way of enforcing the dog  quarantine ls the only effective way-  best for the dojy and best for tbe public,  it means a more effective, and heretofore a uriafer period of quarantine. On  Saturday several dog owners were hauled  Into court and fined S100 each for letting  their fioRs run at large unmuzzled, and  several were fined $5 each for allowing  their dogs to run at large even though  they were muzzled. With such severe  oenaltles imposed for infractions, it ls  oulte likely Hamiltonians will have a fine  respect for the law.  ���������<��������� ������ <������  Ask for Minard's and take no other.  ��������� a ������ ������������������ ���������'  A. SHUFFLING ANSWER.  Two Qsosisns dining together, one ot  them. noticed a! grease spot on the neckcloth of his companion and said;' "I see  you are'a,Grecian!'.   'A  X  ''  "Pooh!" said thb other. "That is farfetched."   .  "No, indeed," said the wit; "I made it  on the spot." _  ,  Right back ai him, you observe.  Dr. Mattel's Female Pills  in-r - -    I,     ���������    , .   . ���������     i'B���������<���������wtwggg   "     iyp  SEVENTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD  Prescribed and recommended fer ws=  men's ailments, a scientifically prepared remsdy of proven worth. Iho  result from their use is quick and permanent.   For sale at ail drug stores.  0, e. SHELDON  Investment  Broker  A specialty made of investments  in Standard Railroad and laaus-  trial Stocks. _x,    , _  Call or write for full particulars  restrains'- t>lan of Investment.  Room 101, ISO St. James ist.,  Montreal.  Spectacles for Soldiers.  In many cases the vision of third  class shot has been much improved by  the use of spectacles. In the First Nor-  tbmptonshire Regiment a third ciass  shot became a first class shot. In  the First Queen's a man who just missed  being a third class shot became a first.  In the First Oxfords one failed and two  third class shots became second class  and one third class became a first. In  the First Cameronians one improved  from aon-effective to a seoond class  shot. In the First Royal Scots Fusiliers  one laird class shot became a sscoskS  class shot. These results are due to action taken by the medical authorities in  1907, when the eyesight of several selected Tegiments was carefully examined by army medical specialists in ophthalmology. Recommendations based on  these examinations were made, and tho  Government of India granted a free issue of suitable glasses to those men requiring them.���������From, the Lancet.  Send for free sample to Dept. H. I*. Na-  ttonal Drug & Chemical Co.. Toronto.  " PENNY IMPOST.  Bork-  Keep Minard's Llnlmont In tho house  ��������� . ���������      ��������� ���������������������  KISSING.   '  Kt������������ed them and put them there.  "New, don't you go till I como," he oaia,  "And don't you male*  any noise!"  So. troddlng oft to his trundle bod.  Ho dreamt of tho pretty toys;  And u ho was drowning an angel sent  Avmloened ear Little Boy Blue���������  Oh, the years aro many, tho years are long,  But the little toy friends are true!  Are, faithful to Wttlo Boy Bluo tbey titand���������  Each In the same old pl������cs���������.  AwalUnt the touch ot a littlo hand.  The smile of a littlo fsee;  And they wonder, as waiting the long yew*  through  Zn the dust of that little, chair,  What has beoomo of our Little Boy Bluo  Since be kbued them and put them there.  ���������Eugotio yield.  .,..,���������,.... m ������i>,   A SLIDING SCALHJ.  (New York Sun.)  A neorro houaocleanor, witouo wpoooh  marked him aa ono fresh from tho oouth.  was sent by on employment agenoy to  answered a Brooklyn woman's request for  un able bodied man to assist In tho  Hi>nn*r upheaval, Whon he prwientert  himself at her door tho housewife aolcod  liim what w*fr'*i" hn demandoci.  "Ya-M-'m," tho houeeeieanor answered,  with an inocratlating sinllo. "Yo' oats  me an* It's ������l a day. Wut, ma'am, if ah  enti. man sol f It's one dollah two lilto.','.  T'nlU within the lint tun or fifteen  ,vw������, says the World, no owner of a  iuniKC in New York City ever thought of  lirn-in*' M* limine onlntrd on th* ouUhle.  no summer roil K.'cpwmip.vr  a*M.rv*������������nt     T,U ���������>   iiu-at   WM1,   \   imvi*  my fsnltn.  fllsd.v--  '������������������������������������   ���������  Aifr**lfiVi"r<. i"i*"   *'  /Ud Ui iMi.j.-iZ .;.*...  "?&  .'������  fun  Of hearing two secrets es easy as one!  Come lioro, little girl, como here!  Your daddy is axloiiB to see  If that obo Ib In place on the front of  your face  Just where It's Intended to ho.  Dear, doar it's too round at the end!  But that'll bo easy to mend���������  A little girl's nouo grows just where it  grown  So It'll be easy to pinch, I suppose.  Como horc, littlo girl, como hero!  Your daddy with trouble In tossed.  It's arres since he has counted to acq  That norm ol your toet have been lost,  Thank goodness!   Thoro's ten cj 'om hero  Thero was no occasion for foar.  But every ono knowes a littlo girl's toes  Should nil hurry with her wherever she  goes  Como hero, lltlo girl, oome hero!  Ad euro your poor .daddy's alarms,  He really can't say, from so far away,,  If you've got tho right numbor of arms,  What!     No moro than two?     I������   that,  right? ...  Lorn see If they're fastened In tight.  But two isn't bad���������and I'm opoolally glad  They're no well adjusted     for    hugging  youf dad!  ���������Burgos Johnson I Humor's Magazine  ������������������.���������,,.- m������'������.������ ���������. ���������    -~  Yonr nvuuutut w������I Toll Yoa  Murlno,Bye Remedy Rollevoa Soro hjyos.  S^WWf ^e.n,t "Wi, ??00J,n,t Smart  Soothes Bye Pnin, and Hells for 60a Try  Murlno   in   Your   Byes   and   In   Baby's  Eyes for Scaly Eyelids and Granulation.  DIRTY BILLH.  (Ottawa Froo I'rww.)  If there is any doubter, lot liim take  out of his pocket tho roll of blll*i he haa  there and examine It. In tho roll ho will  find thb name ot tlio Dominion of Canada  recking in filth, aud tho liuHlnoiw uigim  of reputable banking institution** ftntblrtz-  nncd In dirt. Let him put onn of thn no  pivjers of dirty paper to hl������ nose and  noto tho violonoo that Is doiuj to his olfactory nerves.  . ���������.���������~.- .������������������������������     itih jutamn.  dlsrpnr'r Iloy.tis.r.1  lh������y������r���������But   I'm    afraid he wouldn't  make a good watch Aoyr.  D4ftl������r (with bull'turrW)���������Nut n good  *,-lU\ <3'������'     "V*:*,  >-,f"  rr,,if  V-*rt.  It .  nu rmlv b������������i wfir thnt thin   v������*ry nnl-    ������iHo.    "H������, so'd ������������"������  **"*  Probable  Origin   in  Suspicion���������As   a  Family Qrooting.  KiHaing in ita modem promiBOuity  io pernioioua and should be condemn-  od ae- dangerous. ;rA  The custom probably had its origin  not in affection but in suspicion. Tin  primitive times, whon tho BcniaeAof  emoll was perhaps mora acute than'  that of sight, bringing tho faoos to-  'gethor waa a moans of Identification  and oil diotinguiBhing friend from foo.  ^We havo no othor bettor dovoloped  ,6enR0$, psychic and physical; whioh  ���������tell us of friendship arid' klaeing; liaB  "become a mark of affection rathor  than a teat of it. -.. '<,.���������,   i 'A  A It Is not ngainet. this that tlio hy-  gionist���������tho sensible one���������protests,  but against tlio moaninglesa and dan-  geroiiB habit of pocking at tho llpo  of ovory one, oBpociaily of tho dofonco-  loafl Infant, It Ib roally an affront for,]  a etrangor, or ovon an ordinary friond,  to kisB a baby on tho lips and (tho  aot fihould bo roRont/ed. "���������  Kloaing among members of tho family is hyglonicttlly pownlBBiblo, fortunately, It Ib, of coureo, through  tho tranftmlBfllon of bacteria thnt Icisa-  ing is harmful. Hut eaoh family has  its own domesticated bacteria, as it  wero, of tho samo Bpooios as thoeo Inhabiting othor pooplo but aomowhat  modified by constant intprchanno.,  AgninBt thoBo each member ol (lio  family ift in.a rneaauro immune Thoy  aro * Hko an ill nn turod pot. donr that  rodpocts tho inoinhorei of tho Iioubo-  hold, with which Hvos ond will not  blto'thotn,-but, tnapa and! Bn^l^at:  idt-wingoru.  Klcalng should lh*rcforo ho a fam-  ily-"gr������������wng; for Htrang������>r������ or ordiimry  frlondi*' tho hand nluvJco nuffioeil.  A'bovo aU, tho bnby'tv liim uhould bo  6������cwid.���������������From tho Yo������th'������ Companion,  Of course there are some better ones,  but there are also some that are worse.  Taken as a whole, they don't add any  laurels to the English reputation for  humor nor detract any from tbe opinion of Mark Twain.���������Kansas City Times.  ��������� . .        m * ������      ��������� ������������������������  Minard's Liniment used by Physicians  . o������ ������   . ��������� ���������.   ���������.-  HAD  TOO  MANY  STRINGS.  (Buffalo Express.)  "You have string on both thumbs aad  all your fingers," th������ other fellows in  the office noted.  "My wife wants mo to bo sure to  bring home an umbrella," he explained.  . Tlien, noticing how, suspiciously the  others looked at"him, ho cut off all the  strings. and threw them angrily on tha  floor, wife or no : wife.������������������  -. ���������������������     '    -I.  SERVING TIME.  (Everybody's Magaslne.)  "No man can serve two masters," said  the priest, to one of Mb -parishioners,  ,  ,;., "I A know    that, yer  riverenee.    Me  brother tried it, and now he's doing time  "for'���������.big-Amy." y,--y .     ,        .'CyyY' V  4i������  ��������� IN  SCHOOL.,  (Harper's Bazaar.)  Teacher���������Who    discovered   the   North  Pupil���������T don't dare toll you. Mother  still says it was Cook and father says it  :WRi Peary.', ������������������������������������:���������' ','��������������������������� ������������������''������������������'>��������� ' '������������������'.  Quaint   Kissing   Qustom   in   a  shire' Town.  JXV    JU.UU|5������5a 1MU,    44*   *J&. IlKMJUlftV,    uu     J.UCS-  day morning, the goid-laced town crier  sounded repeated blasts upon John o'  GauntV carved braas horu to summon  the commoners to the annual Hockiide  Court and to the accustomed ceremonies  and festivities therewith connected.  The head of the town under its ancient  charter is the Constaae, who by virtue  of hia office, is also coroner and master  of the market. To this office the retiring Constable, Mar. A. ifi. Ai'right. was  re-elected. Tbere were also appointed  worthy gentlemen to serve as keepers  of the keys of tbe common coffer. He-  bind the Constable's chair stood two officers whose important functions are still  exercised.   These were the "Tutti-men,"  When the business of .the court had  been concluded tho Johu o* Gaunt horn  woe once more souuded, and the two  Tutti-men, looking very serious and determined, in spite of the long staves  they carried adorned with posie* of early  spring flowers, proceeded upon a round  of house-to-house visits to exact from  the inhabitant* the due3 to which the"  court is entitled.  .  From each householder they were entitled to demand the sum of one penny  in respect of each dweller under his roof.  From each woman householder in default of this payment they wero entitled  to exact the forfeit of a decorous kiss.  Minard's  .Frlsnd.  ��������� ������������.  Liniment      Lumberman's  ������*������  HIS  OANDID  OPINION.  (Exchange.)  Arttet���������Now,   give me ' your   candid  opinion of this picture  Critic���������It Is utterly worthless.  ':"!'A?t!&i���������Ysc, I know your opinion  is  worthless, but I am curious to hear it  hevortholeaa.  PUft F������  QUEftl?  A WOHLPl.V T-MPWICt'mON'.  (W*������hln*ton HI nr. >  n.Al b������ld a bnrglnr down by t.y- thro,.t ��������� I^Wn't" ������������ir,  .nrd I'tfct nil Irp!;-.',  ,ut irlth !iU trvil.       cUju:*."  "What is the rn\%n*������ nt Um prima don-  ijs'h indlumfttlanf   SJ%KIH���������2r P.OwilJKIC*.  PURE FOOD  A   INSURES  GOOD  HEALTH-  sn������  MAGIC  BAKING POWDER  INSURES  PURE FOOD,  MMIIINCANauAI  'ft&mmwmaim  (6  ������"  ti t  Tf.irr       mnri'ly      wrotf      $  Satisfy   ths   most, pfcfllcular pooplo.   They nr������ ths most perfect  mads,   noiseless  ns  thoir  name Implies, no oputter, tyo smell or  sulphur,   ������������������������������������ qulckur,   and s������fs.  All   flrst-cU'������^   dwJors   ksop them.  The LB. EDDY COMPANY, Limited, Hull, Canada  HERE SINCE 1851.  '     f  ��������� AA >.���������������": i ViWisftWW! ���������  I  V  THE   ORESTON,   B.O.   REVIEW.  mmBBsmmmmmm  ^.;f.������WiM4S3Sl������JiiS!S|l5SS������SS^iSB  i'S^i^a^^^JSsBjjrasas^jitews  :piii*s^������i^ii  y%>*  i.*!j'X������'  W#ft&frJ  loomed to Suffering  RESCUED BY NRUlT4-TiVESn  A   Nurseryman's   Advice   to   the  Amateur Gardener.  "\\ aen piumng either shrubs or trees,  the pt i son doing the work should be able  to give a leason for every cut made."  ���������dedai ed the manager of a New Jersey  xnubeiy. "Among the things thai every  aiiiaicui who wishes to prune his own  shiubs and trees should know iz that  carl;' blooming plants and shrubs * aro  best pruned in the summer just alter  the blossom fades, and the next best  time 11 the early spring. All late blooming shrubs and trees are Best pruned in  the spring.  *A"The gieat advantage of spring pruning is that the wounds heal more rapidly. When pruning is done in the winter  the wounds must wait until spring to  heal. In tliis way tender plants are,in-  jiyed by cold and hardy ones by the drying of the exposed tissues.  'jV'The only excuse that I have ever been  able to find for fall and winter pruning  is that there is no time to do it in either  the spring or the summer. Winter pruning is better than no pruning at aii. For  the great majority of our hardy ornamental and fruit trees spring pruning .is  the beat. Dead, broken or enfeebled  iyood should be cut out when discovered,  no matter what the time of the /year.  ' "Before starting to prune it is well for  the amateur to look over his 'tools. He  should have pruning scissors, a pruning  saw, a knife,"and if there are tall trees  to be attended to a long-handled pruning  hook. All of these must'be kept sharp,  and the hook and scissors should also be  lubricated. .Besides these tools it is desirable to have a three-legged ladder especially constructed for orchaid use.  "Before starting to prune, you should  always look tbe shrub or tree over carefully^ so as to make sure what you are  going to do. The actual work begins at  tlte ground.  "Water shoots should not be cut off  on a, level with the ground's surface,  but you should dig down to the origin  and cut as close to the root of the stem  as possible. When this is accomplished  and the earth packed back in its place  the next step is, to remove or "mend all  broken branches.  "You must always remember, when  doing this, that your aim should be to  close up empty spaces caused by the  "broken limb. This is best accomplished  by encouraging the growth of neighboring branches.  "The next step is to walk around the  tree and shorten last, year's growth on  the lower branches-^ about one-third.  Jn doing this your aim should be to give  fi circular effect to the tree. From now  ou your stepladder will be needed. Using  this again go around the tree, trimming  last year's growth higher up, but some-  whnt shorter than the lower branches.  Continue this process until the entire  tree is trimmed!   '  "If perfectly done the tree will present  an"tUrn'oat1-'glo"bular -shape, the top  branches being shortened to less than a  quarter of th'eir previous year's growth.  Tt is hot wiae~to attempt to trim all one  '-eidc of(octree. -This almost always ends  in giving-"the tree an ugly^shape. The  higher ^xp you go "the oftener you will  be called on to thin out branches. In  -thi -s case'always cutAout the weaker ones  m thoso growing .toward the? inside of  the tree, pifovided'ithey do not leave a  vacant space.    ,    '"���������  "Of course, it ,is more difficult to prune  a tiee that has been neglected for two  ov more years than the one I have been  describing.  Neglected  trees  often  need  Cutting back and the more irregular the  .growth and the more slender and. Humeri  ons tlie branches, the moro, heavily the  "tret* will have to bo "pruned.'1"  i  "My riale,^ neyer^to cut iback (stone  ���������fruit trees tb' tlie' old wood unless there  hns been ti broken limb. When such is  the ca.se you*must be sure to close the  wound'with paint, wax or tar. With such  trees as apple's or pears, those having  soft seeds, .you may cut off the growth  of several    seasons, provided you are  ���������cntbfiTl'-tO"cut>a,b'o'vo a dormant bud, and  ^aW^Wvltfed tW'ryoii' paint ot tar tho  ^���������^mUjiintil.it Ib woll healed.  "Nvhoii pruning ofrnamontal shrubs tlio  CHARLES BARRETT. Csa.  Harbor au Bouche, March 2$, 2909,  "I suffered terribly from Biliousness  and Dyspepsia for fifteen years, "was  treated by physicians and took many  remedies but got so relief. Then I took  "Fruit-a-tives", and this, medicine  completely cured me when everything  else failed. m To all sufferers from Indigestion, Biliousness and Constipation,  I strongly advise them to try this  fruit medicine".' '*��������� , Charles Barrett.  50c a box, 6 for $2.50���������or trial bos,  55c. At all dealers or from i*'ruit-'a-tives  Limited, Ottawa.  The Kaiser's Maxima.  The Emperor of Germany ha������f. always  before bim the following rules when sitting at his desk in his work 100m:  Be strong in pain.  To wish for anything that is unattainable is worthless.  Be content with the day as it is; look  for the good in evciything.  Rejoice in nature and people and take  them as they aie.  For a thousand bitter hours console  yourself with one that is beautiful.  Give from your heart and mind always  the best, e\en if you do not receive  thanks. He who can learn and practice  this ii indeed a happy, free and proud  one; his life will always be beautiful, lie  who ii mistrusting wrongs others and  harms himself.  It is our duty to believe every one to  be good as long us we have not the proof  to the contrary; the world is so large  and we ourselves so small tbat everything cannot revolve around us.  If something damages us, hurts us,  who can tell if that is not necessary to  the-welfare "Of creation?  In everything of this world, whether  dead or alive, lives the mighty, wise will  of the Almighty and all knowing Oi later ; we little people only lack the reason  to comprehend it.  As everything is, so it .has to be in this  world, and,'^however it may be, should  always seem good to the mind of the  creature.���������Proni_ the Dietetic and Ey-  gicsis Gazette. *"  MAD  MULLAH.  MUCH  MONEY AND  MANY LIVES  WASTED    SN   SOMALI LA WD.  ���������a  piii.cipal thing not to do is to cut ott  the lower branches. A bush should rest  upon the ground. Its foliage and flowers  should'meet the green, grass. A leggy  underpinning of matted'stems is undesir^  able, it makes no difference what (the  wealth of leaf or blossom above it.'  "in doing this, however, do not leave  the shoots that start below the graft.  I'lu-y should be cut off under all cu'eum-  staiices. Rhododendrons and laurels  seldom need a?ry trimming besides having tlieir winter killed branches cut out.  in piuning other shrubs the rules are  a boii t the same as those for fruit and  shade   trees."  -������i������  HERD BUILDING  Milking cleon���������To obtain all that a  cow can give, and to prevent early dry  ing off.  i. Use of pure bred sire���������From strain  of lai ge producers, to acquire good qualities and perpetuate dairy tendencies. Ot  what value is a "scrub"?  .1. Regular and careful feeding���������As to  time, quantity and quality; adjusting  the giain ration io the production of  milk and butter fat; to get the utmost  value for the foodstuff grown or purchased.  4. Providing succulent feed���������As roots,  ensilage and soiling crops, to sustain and  piolong the flow of milk.  5. Culling out poor cows���������No one  wants J&enaeither to feed or breed from,  ItefttTWvf.:.-*^ ,  W tS.   ("Scod  car?���������Including xxaa  weafc*jf  tnent, and everything conducive to com- J  fort, cleanliness and health, so'as ito give'  the cow an opportunity to work to the  best 'advantage.    Better methods,    not  necessarily much outlay of cash.'  7. Iveeping records���������Al th? foregoing  natuially hinges on records; a knowledge of each cow's performance and capacity is the prime necessity for increasingly profitable production, a mere  estimate may be far astray and gives no  basis on which to work intelligently,  guess work is not business-like, but a  careful record supplies information ot  the utmost value at every turn. Record  formi ore supplied free on application  to the Dairy Commissioner, Ottawa.  U. Jf. W.  '   BUTTINiG IN.  ',   . ' (Louisville Courier-Journal.)  "I see Chicago ia legislating against  hat pins."  "\es, and X'ta." rather suprised.    .1  thought all disarmament questions were  to bo referred to The Hague."    ,        '  -���������'���������.      ���������*������   Master���������Since your wife died you  have got drunk cyory day. You had better 'get'���������'inarricd again at once. Servant  ���������-Oh, sir, leave mo yot a month in my  grief."���������Bon Vivant.  NLY those who suffer  ���������ros: piles kacw the  misery it brings 1   It robs  life of its pleasure, steals  -^ ths brightness from exist-  esse, snd substitutes days of <SuU|  Ipaih sn4 moments of acute agony  Most so called   "remedies"   give,  ease only for a time, and then  back comes the trouble and pain]  and misery!   Zam-Buk cures Piles 1  And cures permanently. Proof of  this lies all around you. Women  and men In all stations of life have  proved it���������possibly some of your  friends 1   Lei it euro you 8  Mrs. Wm. Hughes, of 253, fiocbelngsj  St., Hochelaga, Montreal, nays:-.'.'I was  a sufferer for years from blind* ltcninfc  'proved useless. Day followed day and  there was no relief for me���������paio, loss of  strength, dulness, misery, this was my  expenenceuntil Zam-Buk wasintroduced.  I know now that there is nothing on  this earth like it 1 It cured me of piles,  and once cured, I have had no return of  .the evil. I would like all women who  'suffer as I did to know that Zam-Buk  will cure them 1  Besides bring a tpedflcfer piles Zam-Buk cures  carina, bloodvoltming, craetsed or chapped handal  /ulcers, cut*, burns, bruise*, tcoip aoro, ringworm.  pad leg, frost-bite, cold sore*, and all akin inJurtu  nnd diseases. All druggists arid stores sell at CO c,  box. or from Zam-BuH Oo^ Toronto for price. ������  '1  i  Tlie Real CmadHan GM  <���������jjt.ll 'A .1,  -will never waste her money on imported table salt.  She knows tliat right here in Canada, we have  the J>cst table salt in the world��������� .   ^  WfimdLsor Table Salt  ' "a''��������� The real Canadian girl, and her mother and  grandmother too, know that Windsor Salt is un-  (} equalled for purity, flavor aud brilliant, sparkling  ' appearance 1  WINDSORt^6SAlT  ���������fiJwit'fflSKS^'m'nln  mTmnarwmtmmmm 1 hmwhhh m  ������  Worth   Knowing.  In frying, hot fat niay bo spilled on  the floor. In that case, at onco 'pour,  cold water on it. Tho cold water will,;:  caiiBe the fact to harden, when it can;  be .taken up with.a knife, instead of  being allowed to sink into the wood or  Blone of the floor. vy"y  A buBy housewife can   save "herself,;  and her maids a great deal of labor by.  covering all the .larder, cupboard and  Bcullcry Bhclvca with oilcloth.   Thlfti l������V  easily kept clean,   My kitchen table' is!  also covered in the, same manner, whllo.;  a few odd floor tilo������ on which saueq-y  pans can'bo put arc equally useful, us  they aro so easily \vlpcd clean,  Nutmegs should always bo grntefl.  fltartlng from tho hloBHom end, Tlioy:  grate bettor that way. ., :,'  The rlb������j of a discarded umbrella may.  ho utlllwd for tyln^ up tall and willowy  palms In pot!*,1 '        . ' ''yA x.  Most houRckoepra aro agreed tlint bnt-  lor work can bo accomplished by using,  a heavy Iron than a Hght'ono.  WlM'ii boiling fi'fsh potatoes trv put*  Una a sprig of mint In (ty-*'writer to glydV  a delicious flavor lo tlio'vegetable,'   ' v-  Cream to bo whinpc'd- imwt bo oncdajA  old. No sugar should bo addwl rtUhor  boforo or aftor H is hoaton.' Tl-o fiwotit*.  oiling Hhould bo in Iho pudding or calc<?..  with which.It is served, ' XX  < ��������� + ������ - ��������� ���������  Appropriate  Mymnu. y '  Ono Puiidny night rocrntly tlio oloc-  trln light In tho Methodist ulniwli at  Wolsoloy, Saskatchewan, wont out, wlillo  a trio wns playing a very charming not-  thin: of "Tho liORt Chord."  Two momhi-'rs of tho coiifrrogntlon  tried lo got a couplo of lumps into,  working orilor, hut they���������the lamp***-"  holonord to the Lord's Day Alliance,:-  nnd refused to do hUBliican on Sunday. ,        A1  "Thb I.oit Chord" had to br- fjlven up  nnd tio hud tho laTr.pn. nnd lh<' ���������ngV<,������  gallon nang, "Nearer, My flort, to Thee."  Tito light camo on with ulnrfcllng-sudr  ilMinc-HB, and tho minister announced hir  olnnlnc hymn, As lio rrnd thn flrnt tw*  linos tho gravity of tho H������tniiTH w������������  oomnlotcly up������ot, for tho vow began t  "Olory to The*, mv rtml. this night,  Vnv all WnMlng������ of thn T,loht.''  - ^   ���������T^thbriilfaro ir<irald.  ^ ������ fr      ���������  with a������ much ImnrMnlvrflpm nn thntjfj*  It meant a groat Intellect.  Ten Years of Fighting and the Expenditure of Millions Ending in a  Decision to Evacuate the Country  ���������Natural Obstacles and Fanaticism Win Out.  Ihe torrid part of northeastern Africa  which is washed by the Gulf of Aden and  the Indian Ocean and is called Somaliland  has Deen made ������>o hot for the British that  they have decided to haul down their  flip and march their soldiers down to  tho coast. It is the intention to retain  for a limited time garrisons at two ports,  Zeila and Bulbar, but eventually the  British llaj? in Somaliland will ������ly over a  single port, Berbera, which is to be pro-  video with a modest defence.  This evacuation is not a particularly  Dleasant task for the British, for besides  btin*- under the necessity of taking down  theii Ziu.it, ic means turning the country  over to their old enemy, the Mad Mullah.  To add still further to their discomfiture  no sooner had they begun evacuating  than the Mullah started out to celebrate  hi? victory by making war on all the  tubes that had remained friendly to  European interests, laying waste vast  tiacts of land, razing towns and mas-  sacrme -detenceless people.  "The whole eDisorta is somewhat dismal " is a, Londcr- eominent. ..That seema  to be aoout the best that can be made of  it. for it is not agreeable to confess, as  John Dillon did ihe other day in the  j House of Commons, that somaliland bad  I cost millions of money and many lives  and jet in the ten years war that had  been waged against tne enemy of the  Mad Mullah had come out "uniformly the  betiei.  The principal reason why the country  has been so difficult to hold in tne face  of the Mullah's opposition has been rather its natural defences than its strength.  In the spring and summer the land is  a pitiless desert, almost entirely devoid  of vegetation of any kind, and the only  water in walls sometimes ten or fifteen  miles apart, and at places known only  to the natives.  This has been a handicap to the British  forces, for all their supplies ntust be  sent from the coast, and to reach the  regions where the Mullah is stirring up  trouble, it is necessary to transport these  supplies 275 or SCO miles overland. Tc  tliis burden is added that of carrying  their water supply or of fighting for it  at the wells.  It was for this reason that so many of  tho expeditions to the interior met defeat.  The soldiers lost their way In the desert  and when exhausted by the heat and  want of water they were set upon by the  Mullah's forces and easily beaten.  The Mad Mullah, or as he is known  to his countrymen, Mohammed Bui Abdullah, first came to the attention ot  the British in 1899 through a despatch  thet said he was the leader of an uprising in the interior of SomalUand. It  was at the time suggested that a "military promenade" be undertaken against  him.  Xhat promenade grew Into a desultory  campaign which took up three years and  cost the Government 915,000,000. Even  then his poweg, was only temporarily  broken by the cattle of Jidballi, for ho  fled with a r<*r^-.ant of his forcesto Italian territory, destroying: In Ms -way the  wells, and thus making pursuit impossible.  Before he had undertaken this open  warfare or before the British knew him  ne had secretly paved the way for his  trouble making b* his zeal in preaching  the Moslem faun. s5e aegan among his  owi������ tribe and then reached out to neighboring tribes. He *vas only one of the  lesser re*rtKious cMeis j������t tine country, b\it  io   augmented  his JnJiuence by  malstes  With the increase 01 ins, yu.vtr l,c 35-  ran a crusade which with the help of  der\ishes extended over the whole of  Somaliland. He preached war1-purs and  simple and for the protection and glory of  Islam and advocated the extermination  of the whites.  II soon became evident tliat he was a  religiou" fanatic of persuasive qualities,  and his early successes had a tendency  to make him converts ond to collect  around him a following Imbued with his  own rabid ideas. He was. however, only  one of the twelve or fifteen religious  leaders of Somaliland, and many of these  had sworn fealty to the British and were  not to be won over by his teachings.  lt wos fortunate for the British that  this was the case, for otherwise it would  have been harder for them to send troops  into tho interior. The friendly Sheiks  found themselves often tho objects of  the Mad Mullah's wrath,,their flocks and  towns wore destroyed, their families and  tribesmen murdered and before they  could offer resistance their foe would be  far away avrosa ihw dossrt. They thus  undertake gladly to .guide the solatera  across the unknown lands and to locate  wells for them and In some cases to remain guardians ot supplies that were  placed along the route. * 1 '   ,  Another circumstance, tbat materially  helped tho BrltlBh was a letter from Mob-  lony church authorities at 'Mecca, who  severely comdemned the Mad Mullah's  presumption In undertaking upon his own  accord such acrnsadewAiiThe,,fanaticism  tjiat had helpedyhlm; in'������������������. thezeartier years  ,.warfare was thus1 diminished''I An agree*  ni6nt was. uhallyV "nached \IhUfiOS .whoroby  he formally prommou a: representative of  Italy to abstain from raiding in both Brit- C  Ish and"'Italian territory;y'M.y.'y'y y i: I  v He only; partly obsorvod^thls,: truce, for.  tho interior of, the';'country;1 has beon nl-.  most .constantly Jin astate-'Of'strlte ever  since and raids have,:beetii- of. .'{rfctiuont  Occurrence. ..When: iyheAi-was ,;,taxed, with  bad faith, he, replied that,'ho:!.waB unable  W restrain his followers'';,iWithlh tliolant.  ,twoyyeara conditions-:havoAbeon 00: un-  H������t!|)ihctory that' soverah'punitive eKpaili**  .tions !; hnvo ��������� boon;; planned; agalnut him,  but' nono of, them, socms to have laccom-  nllnhed much. ;.y 'y.A:,yyXXy">yX':''Y ". .'.. )  '���������: -Tbe matter of another expedition camo  up last month Iny tho-. British .aPrllamont  'dndv,.theV:,wholo mifoJootr*'wn:B gotieovoi',.  Ono of tho inolhodB miKPtentod for' getting  at the Mullah was to !buitd'aArailroad Into  the Interior, but the scheme was laughed  down.when a mombor'askad'HltiWas ox-  nocted '.thnt the. Mullah; would,bov.at the  end.of It to.give himself upj-'tt'tvas alRo  oi'oroHnd tlint ho bo HiibWanaiM ;t<V iv*frn,ln  from'-mlds upon British territory; a polioy,  that ban been adopted In India Indoallng  with uomo of tlio tribes on tlio;noi*tlHVOHi-  oI������n fromier."' '���������. :������������������ -'<y���������>-���������������-,y;:.\.y ,;,-y.,������������������-,yA>  ��������� Soon after, thia flohato; tho roprt>Honta������  tlvotr thnt-'had boon ������ont;by tho Govern*  itiont; to JnvoBtlRiuo , tlio co'itlltlonn yo-'  norted ,and,It wan decided, to withdraw  from -tho';country; ���������; An Interesting ijufW.'  tion that bos nlways. arisen in tho Hlf-  cutrblon of thia monnnro has lioen: What  Cawthra   Mtiloick   &:'���������������&  OWN AND OFF������K FOR SALS  AT PAR, $100, PER SHARE.  $2,000,000 of the 7% Cumulative Preferred Stock, with  a bonus of 25% Common Stock, of  fppii  WW0B  " "Mi  Sag?  '%���������};  m4i  ���������;'.-:-������:te'-7JK5i  a������v:?,aaM;  I  iH<srti  a������ BafMillina'P.n.  %Jr  &m^^^A>S,  ���������!���������������������������������������������������������������' " y"^ *"  "M  ! PS5J..Bjr;������5  (Incorporated  under tho  Iswt   of tbo Proviwco  of-  Toronto, Canada.,  Capital Stock, Issued and Fully Paid Up."  Preferred (7% Cumulative)        - $2,530,000  Common       -       -       -   . - 2,500,000  $5,000,000  THE COMPANY HAS NO BONDS ISSUED OR AUTHORIZED.  ',  U5������g%f*S������������S  ut^iaiiSf 3S*3Cb  iflUdl  uumrAHI;  ������;������/V*v '  K  is preostved to receive subscriptions for 12.000,000 of the above seven per cent,  cumulative preferred stock at the price of ������100 for each share, with a bonus  of common stock equal In par value to 25 per cent, of the par value of the  preferred stock a!lot&d,to he delivered on -oayment of subscription In full.  The dividends on the preferred stock accrue from April 5th, 1910.  Subscriptions will be payable   as foUows:��������� y . ,. '   > .  Kl  10  por cent,  on   application,   and  psr cent* on allotment.  100 per cent.  or  In Installments as follows* in which  case Interest at the rate of 6 per  cenc will be ehai-gefi: .  '  10 per cent.* on application. -^       ? X  IS per cent, on allotment. y  '25 per cent, on 1st June, 1910.  25 per cent, on 1st July, 1910, and"  25 per cent, on 1st August, 1910.    ^  100 t������ar cent. t  The right is reserved to allot only such subscriptions and for sucb amounts  as may be annroved and to close the subscription book without notice. i  Application will be made for the listing ol the securities of Vab Company  on the Toronto Stock Exchange.    < jt  The subscription list was opened at the office of the Guardian' Trust  Company, Ltd.. Toronto, on Monday. Apr" 25th, 1910, and will be closed on  or before Monday, the   Sth    day of May. 1910. at 3 p. in. '<  Bankers of Company,: .,   -  Imperial   Bank of   Canada and  Basils of' Montreal.  Board of DisyectOK-Si        ,   - <   .      y  Presl  J>. C.  CAMERON, Wlnnlp  dent  President    Rat     Portage     Lumber  Company. Limited.  CAWTHRA MULOCK.Toronto.Vlce-  Presldent.  Director Imperial Bank of Canada. Director Conrederauon Life  Association.  HEDLBY SHAW. Toronto. ManaK-  Jnar Director. *  Vice-President and Managing Dir*-  ector The Maple Leaf Flour Mills  Co.. Limited. "���������  john i.av. 'nihirl iionaoiiT-.  President Qodsrloh Elevator ' &  Transit Company, Vice-President  Hunt Bros-k  Limited, iMillers.'? y-y  CHARLES WURTBLB. Toronto.  Vice - President ���������* '-Natlonalv y Xron  Works, Limited. '2  JOHN GARRICK, Toronto. ^ '*  Secretary The .Maple Leaf ���������E*JoUr  Mills Company, Limited.'* y  "f  CHARLHiS W. BaND, Toronto.  Vice-President   James   Carruthers  Cdmp^ny,   Limited/    Grain * 'Exporters.  '   Security and Earning Power  The'assets of the old Companies taken over as above stand in excess of    B  all liabilities and without any   allowance for .Koad-wilL trade marks, etc.,  at ���������$S/no.524.il, this amount being   ascertained on 'the basis of an appraisal  llablllttej with a liberal allowance for all contingencies. Tbere has 'also  been placed m the .Treasury')1.000,OOOA of additional cash., .which, besides  permitting of the completion of a 6.000 barrel mill "and*1 a million-" bdsber ������le-  vator and storage warehouse at Port Colborne.,. and of fifteen additional  elevators in the west*- will provide the mew Company with 'further working:  capital. ,    x      - ' -  .  v ���������,       ^ ^  As per certificate of Messrs. Price. Waterhouse & Co., ot London the  earnings of the old Company1 on the present plant amounted }.  from  September 25. 1908.    to' Aiiirust'20th'/ 1909, to.." .. A. \X .$218,648.38  -And from August 21st, 1909 to February ������8th, 1910. to $186���������7a3,89  belnec for the latter period at arate equal to Over IS per cent, on the preferred stock of the Company. * , ��������� i i - ���������^  Prospoctuses and forms of application may be obtained at any branchof  the Imperial Bank of Cahada or Tho Royal. Bank ot .Canada, from Guardian Trust Company, Limited, Toronto, and-'from Cawthra MulOck &'Company, Toronto, y'   '       *        *f ^   ^      ������   <    "v     * < ������**���������    >'    > '  Applications for shares should be made upon the  the prospectus and (should ,be sent together with the  application to * '  Any Branch of ;The Imperial Bank of Canada,  orTheRoyai Bank of Canada, k  r  ' w or to Cawthra Muiock & Coiinpanyr     ���������*< *  |,(y.   , ,. Momboyo Toronto Stock E������chim<������ ,y,.'!  mm  Aw  form   accompanying:  remittance due ^ 'on  Royal Bnnlc BuSIdlng  ,'      ' '     "S      lfl   l "���������  Toronto, Onfe  yMMMAJXyW������%.  ���������:i-.\\X:'.  ''���������'���������������������������.������������������.  ���������WWx  ��������� ,yyyf*-';y  New^Disvico7: E^pscted vioyOii^'^tho  ��������� ��������������������������� ���������"'���������'���������:���������.���������' ������������������..ytiy-:<  .���������vr������K..:  Cloveroat forger  ������������������i'i'i-.iiSv',''  1 ty*  it  ������������������hull.ho dono with'-tlio-'.-trlbos thnt.'h'ivo'  uniformly romnlnodfrlondlyi to tho Brit-,  lab?'1 '���������',- .-:���������" -. '������������������ :!���������'.,;: ' ;���������'.'.'.'.'. ,���������':'!���������.���������:.���������, ,','-.���������.���������������������������,��������� .-'���������������; ���������  i The BI^'thyKlnir's ^frltjan niflnw, which  w ������ ������ Inwoly compoHOd . of" BomtillH, ' lii  to bo dlnbnndfld; but tho mnn are to ho  permitted to rctnlri their oofil������������������ and nrrtm  for their ov/n: defohoe, Tho "frlonilllon"  In tho Interior nro,-.������������ fnr n������ can ho ills-  novorod, to ha left to shift for themsolVOH.  The ohjentlon iiffalnut .armlnir thom no-  "cnro.to bo tlmt umlnr iircBsurr* hrovmht  ���������o l.nnr by the .Mullah they mlwlit .lolnnls,  forced and tho munitions of war, mlKht,  ���������thus, hn turned: nptalnt. any 'rouroporin  iiowor thnt m,lptht in the future umlor-  to������*o to HiinprftHw'thom; .   .;i.'   ' ;  y  .'������������������The recent rulrtd. of tho Mnd .Mullfth's  forces In tho liuidu.or tho cihiofn'who worn ,  undor Drltlsli protection nnd the r<liiiuyh-  tor of 800 of tlio'. tribesmen ��������� IndlentA'flinty:  '.���������he-'friendly tribes  nr������  llkoly  to  miffer  nrnt that thn Mnd'Mullah In nufflolnntly,1  noworful to ho,a serious menaao to lOnro-  ,icnn intorcnto In Norfchwetom Afrlon,,-  ONK PIjAOU TIIAT'S RM5EPMCHS.;  ^liuflAlo Jtixpratis,),,    i-  "l hnvft seen wen slotip nt tlmutrJtflh  'nd nt the throttle���������jwm, I   Imvo necn  ���������oiin mon nMaop'undor'fltro," nwsortoiVtlif*  Hdlorlcal pcriton.  "Itot,'vn nflvnr sonn n mnn fall nM<v*p  watohln' for his turn In ri hitrixir shop,"  put in u������ ubtturvnnt lUUnt-f,  .Writing byAbnrnipg l&t tholatest;li>vonj  tion, 'Wuil'itiwill requite'tho: wi^ayof "ui  dozen of Jim tho l>ciiinaii'3 clovorost; dis.,.  clples ytovdioyiae a inciina wh������riii1iy.'4lli<!yi'.  proaontB. jto ytlioBQ,: who"' hiwe; a:yfoiidiiOHa  for fra*Uj(lili;������na'A^bi''goi'y,V V'-'^ivjij^in-yotiticiyn}  taJcOB ���������tltip foriri'-ibl.-jaiiyelayityvrnffiwUloti,  >ntiUc^,, prnsiiro or^ i\ltpraCjo^ii^o������|lb1e','  by 'carrying the writing "right /through'  theV matcrlnl;In, the .ioririy.tif iiri*guilar  porfomtlon$;.VM:'/Vv,:A*y x. Jy>^y: :YxAxyy ',  Thia'poh  hiis''".'bcon-'iiivdntod 1)y,'!]3r.  Gluullnll, who, bhvaccount of hi*. InvRtit-  ivo v^rflatlllty.Vh^s.earned thy(flbbriquot  of the Paraop Ediami.; The; whole o������^ the  ���������cOqulsito elcctilo mochanlsntto carried iii  '.H si'iiitU di'sk wlWi a giti'ss'lid; At tho'ioldb  Ih A a Hinull poii* .resembling the oMin.uy  fountftln stylo, carried la n clip wh6n!  (mt,"6f ^u^V'atldi^iinflotodi'.wIUv'^ia eloc-,  tvio awiifat'ui* wllhln by a fltfiablo isord.  "O'ii "���������' tho 'o'utei'v'������1db': ':'bf-:������itf':iSrlifi"H4:Vlia2-Jrt;;;������.'.  plntti of nlumliiumi  whioh  conHitiitOB,  thu mirfiU't' upon which the paper la Jnid  hv wilting, and  which   ci-iniplotPsJVtha'  olccti'l'! A circuit,.: tho,   npnrU*  ;flMblng  from tho pori point*, Imnil^g '.'tliolt!: vroy  thi'ough tliopupory thoioby making .a  llny.'bole.   ,' ���������,���������,'���������:' ��������� 'V'51 '���������-'"''  ���������, The dofllgh- of tlio pwV U; Buc'i^thc-1 U  lops'no work initll It'Is h������*l(l"in the  tMtlbh-.-*wfcion,:H������W'up'-i^  owing to tho oloctrio sparlc-f oUowing,;t-lt-eyA>y,  ���������path A of-^lototJ ���������reiWtdnco'y !thrb-ug1iy6titb'^$'i!  ;papw,*i^oidingi:i-lw������y^RUJt'������-;o^  ���������ww .-'j.1 i,' - -.��������� i - - i< i .*������ iit<-..' ^-uvw'iyyyxyy&iy  ^M^^mm0isxi  il9tMttA?H%iA-.Xrf^  irood HstonoiV' ��������������������������� ���������-.-���������:��������� Ay-������������������,-..,' ���������-������������������!'ytfAXi:;A>A?Ai  i;i'V-;j3:  ���������>rkW  -,���������;������������������, y.  VAX:  clbt'i  Writing poiiU|wi, yr\t\i [tn point p*fo������������cd  * upon', tno-paper, nnd Immt'dkit^y inh h  done ths re is it nhArp'crac'k,tiitiid p. ��������� half-  Inoli spni-k, prodnhed by 10,000 volt* of  min out, .burns- through, the paporr |������av-  Ing a HmaU 'punoturo In^it^ train.; It l*.J  tho 'pnimh'go of tho HppU Itnolf ��������� which '  VrffonU itho perforation- 'and not thp poh'  point plnvolng tho paper. Hy :mljii������ting  ���������'������, small Uncli at th<* l<*ft������hnnd nidi* of tho  machine tho sIro of tho nunnturo may ho  var|(������il within a wldo rime/?, from,a Mib*  '���������A'an"tl(il:'ho1* t<> an;,alipost':lftvl������}M*l|������lli-  pVifJk. ;    ,     ;,.-,.     .     . A| ���������( ' .AXYY  1 Wrltlnir 1* oirrlcd out1- In iho ununV  mnnni*r,,the naU������nt sAvttr.Ufrf* of Uio \^n  Vlng thnb'tiir- outHnd or tho lel/tiiivi or  ,/lj;iw������ U ropri'nont^l lp n l���������������o)t!(V��������� ������*  -cilnily succoftillng and Jrrngiiliii' pnrfont*  ���������nuim, . jj.y im'-'.iiiu th-j'������j������^s iV.f. j>"v������-.f-y th-.i  ..,..* *>b  '; Be'helpful.  Bo sociable.' ���������;.,,..,  be a iroodf Hstorior."  ' .A'-''  Study thoort of pleaslnir.   ,     ,, ,  Bo Konoroua, mafrianlrnouaW: "'������  '  , Bo fiunk, open and twtlltlilj     :,;,::  Always bo' ready tOi ?lend^a^'fldv : j;  , Bo kind, and poilto, to ^ov^ryboW?������������������.������������������'������  >."Never monopolisd���������"' thO/co���������a,v<'���������^isat1on.y:,,;  Bu oclf-eontfdent, Abut; notj condolted* , ;-y���������/;, v,j;  Tako a jBonillnti interest Irt'othSr pooplo:,;:.!!  Always,loOik on tho bright side ot thinsrK. ;, :,'  ' Tdlto-pains i" to U remember; inamesyuMav'^  faccu,     " ��������� . i''���������'������������������;���������'' '���������'*,-      ' "r.������������������.���������������������������-','',',',/;';y-y'xy  Never > oritlct^e \tohf ruatx unkind thlngH; , :-:  othorn. ���������,';.. .' !'������������������. ���������������������������'���������' '"'���������'��������� 'AXAA  - -, Look-tor,,tho eood . In \pthorBt,snbt fory.;,;;  ttiieit* Vault*., ���������':��������� <"-":vy������. i-^d.yy^yyy  ACnltlvato-'. ��������� hoi-bUh.i', nndv';thus,yradiato,yy,;  ntrcn*jtlj*;anrt'coht'n.i:e.    Vl'-'* <'���������'.<���������������*>.������������������ ������������������..i-A'-y.y  ,-. rorelvo ,nndyfargot InturioH.; butr;never.,, ,;,  foicct hanotlts.       A   : y '��������� X.X-yy.yyyyXAyL  Itojolco an eonulnoly, lnvom>t)ior'a *4uc* y;;.f  cobs an In your own. .���������;.:���������' a-yYx-.a v>xyy  . l-javo a Rood time, but-never lot fun:do-y*^s  ���������froaorato into -.lloonHo.-:/'.1".'"1.'-. > ,yx j y"���������:,.:,-y:yy,  Always bo considerate of the rluhts ana ,:' A  fccllntts of othor������. ������������������">.��������� -vy'--,- XAiyyyu.^yilxy  :,\.;B������. rsspoctful,and,,chlva1rons to.^omon y  .at ��������� all times and' placrtU.''-'^*''>y>y'���������������������������':��������� \yy..yyA;  .Learn to control yourself., under ;the ;,K  " niout" trylnnr clrcnmntahces,' ���������'. ���������.���������"���������*.'���������,''-. iW yyii;  Havo a kind word and-, a. chorry, ������n*������ ������������������-,,  oournBluvr smllo for ovoryono.    ' ."'  Novor jolto at the rink of clvinir na'^  or hurting anyone's feotlnprs;    ', . ; /  Meet troublo HKo a man, andcheorfnlly,  ;,.  ���������tuduro what'��������� you can't enrs,v*-'Pi"\y): ���������: ���������',,\ ��������� yyy I  Jlollovp lii, the brotherhood, of man, and ,y  'ri-coRnlKo no' oinss- dlatln'otfoni,'-.'^''''.'!';������������������ ���������-.''.'Yyyxy  Do  not he ������"������ir-oplnloned, . put i Hst*Pi*4 f.  with iieferonce to tnd opmion������:of othors. A*  ���������tit. ambitious and ener������������tlc,ybut n-ftv**,'.*,,;,  try, to benefit youwelfvat thu oxpsuso of y 1  another.   , -���������    ���������   ��������������������������� ><���������:��������� ������������������i\--'i.i.,'..':-:,.'itl  < no am chu,rt������>ouM and om'ooablo to your  Inferiors ns you nr* to your equals and '.I  'cwjitriftre.       ���������������������������.'������������������������������������     .-..:.. ..M.',v,.,ii;. .������������������.;,..���������'.,y,";i|  ,-,������ - ���������.,-���������������.av ���������'.," ,-'��������� ������������������ ������������������,���������n?I?p^'',''u"''ftt-i.'1i,'i''  '*6m hall the ^brld don't* know * bow A  tho othor halt Hv������w,** quoUdl^)VliH^:  dolphin woman,   "On bor alimony*.':''rb-i;;-  pUnd th" other woman, who bad Just WN:*::  fslft*-'! "(���������*-' ab������ri1iitoly 'Indpllblo.  turned Irom Bono, .:  11 ���������-  ;-'.H.<  i v..'.,.  "���������'I>.'.,  xx^xm  XyXyU  '���������YA'AAy  ',   li>    ,.-/;.,.,U,!|,  I  i H  HSf?  GRESTON  w^r yii-fi  FROFBSSIONAL  JASi H. SCHOFIELD  jftee, li** and Aeoideat I-sraraso*  BSAX- SBSATS, 3*e.  TRAIL  -     15.V^.  CHAS. MOORE, C.E.  B.O.  LAKD  SUBVBYOB AMD   ASOHITBCT  Plsss ssd S*^5oiS.os,"i������sss  CRESTON -  ��������� S.Co  J.  D. ANDERSON  9RRBFS    OOtUMBEA    IUXD    S������������VXT������B  TRAIL  B.C.  OKELL, YOUNG & CO.  Baal Estate efflfi Insuranee.  HOUSES TO B������i������x  CRBSTON     -  B.C,  GUY   LOWENBERG  Goinraniro Skoimbbk  CRESTON   ���������'-.       -  B.C.  ���������<������������c������������#������*������'fj*������������si*������o*������������������s)������������������qi  Mrs. Gensinir, of Moyie, who owns  some valuable property on Victoria avenue, was visiting friends in Oreston this  week.  Provincial Constable Aduey, ofWard-  n??, passed through Creston last Saturday on his way from the const.  "Word has reached here that a prop s-  ition is now before the Government by  the mining men of the Bayonne camp  to put up ton thousand dollars if the  government will put up the bnlauco to  build a road to the Bayonne camp.  Leslie Timmous returned from Spok-  sse last Saturday where he has "been  attending sohool, and will spend the summer vacation with his parents here.  Don't forget the ton-round sparring  match between Engene "The Spokane  Turk, and Billy "The Scotch Pugilist"  in the Mercantile hall on Saturday evening.. See the ad. on front page of this  paper.  Mr. TS. D. Mcintosh, of Grand Forks,  B. C, passed ihrougn Orestoa last Tusi  day for Swift Current, Alta.   He says  that a party of Grand Forks bnsiness j S  men have acquired land at Swift Curreot.  J. Cook and S. A. Speers left fer Cranbrook ou Wednesday to attend the celebration of Cranbrook Temple and fo attend the Grand Lodge of B. C. of A. P.  and M., to be held on Thursday and Fri-  dav of this week in Craubrook.  y.x.���������.  KMiU&gfiH^^  We bave a First-Class ^6b ^Printing Department  and your orders will be in the hands of experienced printers  ��������� To aU new subscribers-who pay *������  X in odvaaoe, we wQt give foe tho x  $ saall sssa. of $3, ths Orestoa Boil *riew for one yeaa-and *h* Family  t BaTaldsAA Weekly Star till Deo.  Z  SI, 1910.    Also to old subscribers  ��������� wiio are in arrears who settle up  x to dato, wo -will make the s^mO--x  2 isSss aa tiUrir aew eabsexipiioffis." ������.  ** After reading thia noStoe don* 6 .'.4  ������ delay but und the jrohscripfczoa J  S   ySimm 6uOro ffieacioaad id the Be-   ������,  ��������� view offioa and secure thia grand *  I  offae*.   Do it bow.  ������>*t*)t0������>������)������������<������'ilP������������'������<t>������t������������  With a Local Flavor |  Geo. Reil returned from school in Spokane oa Saturday last.  : Henry Watson came in from. Marys-  ville ias6 Saturdayand returned again  Oak Tu������6u������jr. '  Mrs. Rose Eiel returned homo last  Saturday from Moyie, where she has been  visitingfriends.  Joe Carver this week delivered three  MoCormick mowers and rakes to local  ranohers.  A. B Watts, of Wattsburg, lets on  Wednesday for hiB homo after spending  a fow days here on business.  0. P. Reil went to Sirdar on Tuesday  If&M-fc %fm  '   verm a    AAAftm������ukMlA������|'   H***?    %?<  William Hooper, of Rossland, who  owns some valuable fruit land on the  limits of Orestoa townsite, returned te  Rossland on Tuesday after spending a  fow days here.  The Bev. T. G. Molieod, formerly of  the Presbyterian Chnroh here, it is stated, has taken np a block of land near  Swift Current, Alta., and wili farm it  fear the mmmwr suonths '  -For Dominion Day, July Ist, The  Canadian Pacific Ssilway Company  announce a rate of a fare and a one-third  for the round trip. Tickets on sale June  80 to July 1st inclusive final return .July  4,1910.  Don't fail to take in the sparring matoh  on Saturday evening. Reserved seats,  75 cts., others 50 cts. Ton will see some  skilful sparring  on  this   occasion.  Mrs. Attwood and daughter, Mrs.  Ayres, arrived from Movie a few days  ago and will spend the next few weeks  Oil ehe xruie ranch formerly owned "by  A. B. Attwood.  The editor of the Review has received  this week two boxes of strawberries from  Paul Hagen which certainly do credit to  Mr. Hagen as a grower of this lusoions  ss  Letter Heads, Bill Heads  Envelopes, Cards  *w*  in fact,  anything and everything in the <way of High-  ��������� ���������-���������*%'.  Grade Commercial Printing at tbe  ������       ������^1* T  m  %r&  ;m^*jmuwm^^M5C^..w^ fTfUTIrl II IIIU Idlb bH.UHi  ���������BBS  FOB SALE.���������Ten acres of Fruit Land  at Canyon-City, on Block 813, being Lot  76. -Over one acre cleared and partly  cultivated with vegetables���������Apply R.  Langlands, Canyon City, or to Bev. It.  fruit.   These berries are all large and 1 W. Lee, Box IS, Hosmer  clean and have s high color as well as  tasting deliriously.     %  Wanted���������A boy about *flf *een years of  age for delivery work. Apply the Greston Mercantile Co.  Roil.  ^h-*-  Born���������At Creston, on Thursday, June  28rd, to the wife of E. W. Payne, a  daughter.  Born���������At Spokane, on Sunday, June 10,  to the wife of 3. Oherrlngton, of the  Oreston Mercantile Company, a son.  ' P. G. Little, O. P. B. flro warden,  made u trip to Nelson the fore part of  this week.  MM. J. M. Barton and little daughter,  Dorothy, left on Sunday lose for Van*  eawrer, "There they will spend tho next  few weeks visiting friends.  Miss I*. M.. Soott, Trained Nurse, of  Bathwoll hospital, Manitoba, is ready  for engagemsnt* of easy kind, Maternity  a specialty. Apply Miss L. M. Soott,  general delivery, Moyie, B. O.  In the June number of the Fruit Mag.  ���������sfbM,^ published to Vanoouver, thero  appearaaontoftheCreotou Fruit Exhibit  to the Oranbrook fair last fall.  Of courso you will take in the sparring  tnatoh on Saturday evening.  Geo. M. Benuy, Suporintendont of  Roods, and B. J. X������nff, Divisional Firo  Warden, left for Kelson on Wednesday  last on ofOoisil business.  W. 3. Goopol, Inspector of Govern,  monfc otttoej pdil Croston * visit last  Wednesday and tmdm an offiolal inspection of tho Govetnment offloos hero,  Geo, Mead and W. Burton returned  from a fishing ������xp������dltion np tho Goat  river on Wedoeedtoy lost. It is stated  that the catoh of trout they made was a  record breaker.  Mr. and Mrs. O. O. Kodlg������t������, sooiwn.  panied by thsir sou Floyd, retorued from  Sliokan* last B$Mn*ikyr, Tito -midsum'  mar sohool term liavltig elosed. Master  Floyd will #p*hd his yaoiUon at  Oreslott.  ftpartineiiis  Fourteen Rooms now  ready for "Roomers "  in the Baast Block.  All are furnished.  Hot and Cold Baths  FRANK   BAST  WANTED  Strawberry  Pickers .   .  Highest   Wages   Paid  Quarters   for families   provided.  R. S. BEVAN, g������~  Will either Rent or Sell cheap,- o%  acres of developed orchard, with five-  roomed modern bungalow and %% acres  of ' good fruit land ���������For further particulars apply to J. Darbyshire, Crestou,  B.O.  FOB SALE���������The furniture and con-  teats of the bcarding-hausc at Sirdar,  consisting of 88 rooms, bedroom sets,  also kitchen and sitting room furniture.  For further particulars apply to tho  '���������Boviow."  FOB SALE���������At a snap, a business  property in Oreston; ideally situated in  the heart of the businces 'section. It  consists of a largo store building, two  storeys, and throe townlofte; oan be had  now for f 1.860, In two veers will be  worth double that amount. For further  pariioulars apply at tbe Beview office.  STRAWBEBBY PLANTS  I have propagated for sale, .undor fov*  brable oonditions, for the first timo, R.  M. Kellogg Oo. 's 1009 strain of thorough  bred pedigree strawberry ��������� plants. Senator Dmhlops, 910.00 per thousand, f.o.b���������  ^Sm&^plyfrotn^������6to. 100 plnntf  to eaoh oustomer at So. per plant, post or  express prepaid, of the following varie-  t *ciSdt, WftftOd^ P*���������%. mt*������?.'  Btiier, BtdtwooJ. CUth SpMng, &&*  of KieMgw, Thomson No. 2> Ljufy  Thompson;StcvtnbMU Champion, Csr-  dtttaf, Virginia **dte*0f*ll���������r   :      ^  I advise experimenting with a few of  those planli in your garden.  O. J. WIGEN, Orssfcon, B.O,,  Services Noxt Sunday*  Stumping ana  Land Clearing  From $50 to $t25  *Pet Acre  Plowing aud Harrowing  Done by the Acre  AU work guaranteed dono promptly  and thoroughly.  T. W. QUAIFE  CRESTON  | Presbyterian Church  ServlU will be hold in the Preiby.  terian Ohuroh on Sunday noxt.   Morn-  lug servioe, 11 ntn.;   Mton|ng serf ioo,  7.80 p.������t.   Sonday sohool ot 10.0 a.m.  John 3, QnnnrnMn, Pastor.  ^  THE  JHTj,  "S~^ rin  roN  HUTJfc'L  WM. TAYLOB?, MsHacw  CRESTON -:-    B.C.  WANTED���������-Tenders for the rip-lit -to  out the hay crop oMOlO on the lauds of  A. & B. O. E.Co., between the boundary  lino and the reolanmtiou farm. Offers  to bo logded with the oompany at Knolo  nob:.latov tbaii 2Cth Juuo ;      ;  y.    NolHOttLandDlstiiot���������Dlttrlctoi'-'. '  Went Kootoiiay.  ToUo notice that I, Thomnu, Dirt, butcher,  of Crestun, n.O��������� Intonil to apply for permlM*  Ion to purolumo tho foUawlnKaoHorlbod lands:  . Oommnnclno: ot a pOHt planted 40 obalns  (KV������(of tlio southotvst curnor of Lot7717, thonoo  north 20 olmlnn, tlionco ivoit 40 olnvlna, thonoo  ���������outb 20 oliuloi, thonco oiiut <l(i iilialim to point  of oommoncomont; oontntnliiB80aoro������, mora  orJAvn. ���������������������������.���������������������������'���������!'  .May Otb, 1010. THOMAS lUttT  Methodist Church  Servleee on Sunday next: Morning nt  11a.m.5 Sunday School, at 3,������0 p.m.;  Evening Bervioe, 7.D0 p.m.   ; nA  Adult Bible Clans, IOO to 4 80 p.m.  F J ButnititrORi), pnotor  .>.-���������*���������  A^'v^'M^wi^''   *:������������������.'  V;i;W#^tf~t==  =r*  A,ri  ���������y OirriCR-l'KiffiPHOlJK fctttiTlMl- ULOck.  P1I0M������I.  Churoh of England  niviH* Servioe in tbn NKW SOHOOL-  HOtJflW������~*^Berviotwi,  Sunday June Udlli  (Bth Sttttday  ftftur  Trinity)!   Matins  nnd   Sermon     nt 11 a.m.;    Sundiiy  sohool, 8 p.m.  VrXMtXX' O. XLLYUMM,\ICUX.  HKLBON LAND DIBTBIOX-Ulotrlot of  Kootoiiny,,,  ' nrske iiotloo thnt wo, Olmrlos Jf ooro, of Orcfl-  tani U.O., occupation mirvoyor, (Jeortro Alox-  aitasr Maodonaltl Younir, of Or������������ton, H.g,,  ooenpntlon, agent, unci .lamoH TlioinaH llnr.  SOM.of Kltohonor, H.q.,.op(>upatlon,i}uoiit, liw  fond to apply for pornlltiHlou to purohuuo tlio  ftjllowlnitaoiiorlUpaianrtn:  Commonotnp; at a pout plnntod on tho noutiu  *rly��������� tionndsry of tho Hrltliih oolurtibla  Boutliorn Railway Co.'h rlRht of wny opposite  thu 6S*mllo poat, tiionot- Nouth 40iihiilnH,uionoo  woMt 2*3 ohiUUH, thonoo north mi olmlnn, thonoo  wost. W> oUiuiin, thonoo north so chntim,  thnnoo wont en ohnlnn, moro or Ioan. to Iho  eniitorly boundary ortho'l^wnultA of Kltohoii.  er, M.O., thonoo north to tho rlftlit of way of  thn lirltlt-h Oolumbta Houthom ltnllvvay Go.,  thonoo fiaiitorly nlonir Huirtrl������iaor wny to the  plaooof bOBlniilno*. and ocmulnlni; 000 aorom,  mora or Iokm.  JSttted April 10th, 1010.  OITAH, MOOUM  H, A, M. YOUNU  .T.T. HUIKIKHH  : X^ 0, A.M. YOONtt, Apilt  i-���������     ���������~      NOTloiii""     "   "������������������;.  Tn tho mn.ti������r of nn aniUU'iitlon for tho Imhiio  of������(HipUciiiocortlili-iUK of J'ltlo loan unrtl-  v AVrt %ot llkiolc a (iixccin Hi noniH) and;of  IUtMK������%Mni"l* Vr.l'ot SM- ������"������wp J, Mop  flttHii Kooloniiy PlMtr t*i��������� ���������  Nolloo in borohy irtvon tlnil. It Ih niy Inion-  tfoiitolNMUOutthofixiilraliiiii of ono iimnlh  uftm'the flri'tpuLilloati'in *i*'ro������,l a dnplloulo  ii i,iiui;uiUiiw4*)of*nU'; i" n.u ubuvw nn.u.  tlnnotl lnnd In tho niiliin ol' Ony l,oivi.iili,.|-|f,  whTohasrtmw-wlsiirttiMl thoulUi or Aluroii,  ltwfl, *ud mimiwfwl 4.'.������.'<-,  HAWUIfil, KOIB  Und noaistry om^o. niuriet itouiiamr  Nuiioiv, u.c1., .>iin*> and, jvio  tM������A  ' i'i'IUijiiiiJ piii'iiiiiiyiiiiiwiii  'WME$ix:^  SAWtot-Li AT eKiEStON, B.C;  Laths, |;SJtf|i^ |  Door3.,'';,^indo^v3., Moudinga,.  Rougfli unci Dressed Lmmbcr.  CHAS. O. RQD^RS     J  -,<���������>*.  vm  ���������������������������������������������������#���������  mm-mmm

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