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Creston Review Jul 1, 1910

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 EASY TO SEAL      EASY TO OTEN  Pints  Quarts  Half-Gallons  More in use than any other make   s  ner doz.  44  44  $1.25  1.50  i   i j  bxtra Sealer Tops, 20c. per doz.  General  Merchant  Creston,  PEERS li!=  Phone No.* 52  uoisr;  r\*f      g    1  Uttiei  CANADIAN     NATIONAL      APPLE  tSHOW AT VANCOUVER WILL  BE A WORLD BEATER  (Nelson Diily News)  " There is no doubt whatever  that  *������-.> ������_^i-������������������������������j;������������������ TNXa������/\yiol   A-rvnlA ShOW  which "-ill beiheld at Vancouver on  Oct. 8I-N0V. 2,'will outstrip1 everything  in that line 3V6r.*held.' That is to say,  it will be the greatest--apple show ever  held in the, world, a fund of $25,000  will be'distributed in prizes.'   This; it  may bo pointed'out, is $5,000 more than  the,  Spokane  show will have to dis-  v* tribute, %ougli^B������rhapB~ifc is,������ ^ssxdly-;  generoua to make this point.   Tbe show  will be distinctly national in character  and we have evsry assuran.ce that there  will be   representative   exhibits   from  every province  in the Dominion and  from the neighboring states.   The. sap-  port given by the press, both of British  Columbia nnd,the East, is heartily ap-  Tscifitsd."  So spoke Maxwell Smith, editor of tlie  Fruit Magazine, and manager of  the  first Canadian  Natioual Apple Show,  who arrived in Nelson on tho 22nd from  tlie coast on  a ton-day tour of tho in  terior, when he will come into ooutaot  with the fruit grower's Associations nnd  boards of.trade  in an indoavor to so-  oavo a conoeutratod off or fc from this part  of the provinoo and when he will also  endeavor to estimate, ns closely ns pos-  'eiblo, what displays may bo oxpooted  from tho various distriots.     Mr, Smith  mot a roproflentufclve of tho Nolfionboard  of trad6 and tbo Nelson fair board on  tlie;23nd nnd noit day loft for /���������Ores-,  ::"''t'dn,y''^  return and go to Grand "Forks. ^JBpforo  tho ton* is oompiotod bo will hnvo  also  covered points as far apart as Revel-  stoke and Pentioton, in fact he counts  on covering the fruit -districts of the  province. <   -  "The arrangements "for-the show,"  explained Mr. Smith, "aro on au ample  scale. The exhibits_ aro expected to  take up a floor space of 100,000 square  feet, or about two* and a half acres. It j  will be held in two of tho largest buildings of the Vancouver Exhibition association, in Hastings park. These two  buildings will be joined by a ..temporary  covering, bringing the whole show practically uider one roof The efiecc of  this will be to make a magnificent ua-  pression instead t������f dissipating the at-  * *    *     ���������- * ^     i   r  tractions by scattering*ehe departments.  The officers of the first Canadian  Nationil Apple Show are as follows:  Honorary president, his excellency Earl  ^Grrey; president, Sir Thomas Shangh-  nessy; honorary first vice-president,  Hon. Richard McBride; honorary second vice-president. Mayor L. D. Taylor; vioe-president, J". N. Ellis; treasurer, G. F. Baldwin; manager, Maxwell  Smith; secretary, L. G. Monroe, Secretary Monroe who is ex-secretary of the  Spokane chamber of Commerce, i? al;  ready installed in the offices of the show  in the Winch building.  ACTIVITY   IN   LAND * OLEARING  AND INPROVEMENTS���������BIG  INDQSTSIOUS SETTLEMENT  SOHOOL IFOR   CANTON   CITY  Canyon City, a new town and settle*  ment situated about two and a half miles  from Erickson station  and   five miles  y-rfirn Ci'eatoii is ������t& T*,ressjit ehe scene of  much activity as the many frnit growers  ^ho have purchased blocks of orchard  land from the Canyon City Lumber Co.,  which owns some 8,700 acres of ideal  orchard land at Canyon Oity, are now  in the very throes of land clearing and  improving.   The land at Canyon Oity  is recognized as being specially adapted  to fruit and garden produce.  *  Among the fruit growers who have  been fortunate enough to secure a block  of land at Canyon City and who  are  now doing clearing work on their newly  acquired property is T. H. Hickey, who  owns ten aores and W. H.  Quail, who  has another ten-acre plot;    A. R. Swanson is making a great change  to his  twenty-acre plot by removing all Burplns  timber, while A., E. Hnssock is among  those who own ten-acre plots and is clearing them.   The Westling Bros, with  thair twenty-acre plot, are doing good  purchasing fruit lands at  Canyon City.  During the recent visit of School Inspector Sullivan to Creston a few weeks  ago, that official personally drove out to  look over the situation at Canyon Oity,  and he was fairly amazed at the rapid  growth of the settlement, and he stated  emphatically that Canyon City was entitled to a school and should have one  at once.  "What company or individual ccnld do  a greater work for any district than is  at present being done by ihe Canyon  Citv Lumber Co. by their putting on*the  market choice blocks of fruit lands on  4  easy terms and thus creating a substantial settlement of'the very best class of  X? ,'  people for any country.' Mr. O. O. Rodgers, the local manager of th'is company,  takes a personal supervision of all that  goes on at Canyon City, and his big saw  mill at Canyon City gives steady employment to many of the residents, thus  enabling these people to earn good  wages when they are not otherwise em-  ployed in clearing and improving their  lands.  -At Canyon City,'Lot 118 is specially  set apart as an experimental farm. Already twelve acres are cleared. It is the  intention of the Canyon City Lumber  Co. to convert this Lot 113 into a modern experimental farm, and while it may  Wit)  .    .. 1  i\  &  *\* V"* ***        '���������������'*������ .5 "*        **��������� -*V 1 ���������*��������� "^  is that the exhibitors ci^.smp-their exhibits . directly to the CTsaindsA without  breaking bulk. ^ ", i ,%v ������*. ~y , ��������� *  ] "JChe*"management of the* show jhas  "sefected for the carldacCand bos classes  the best known comm'Sreial' varieties of  apples, la addition to the carload, box  and district displays * there are classes  for over 200 varieties iu the plate dis-  play. Iu the carload, display alone there  are 10 olasses.  "The management has selected a  staff of judges, the best to be' fonud on  the continent, witta Prof. VanDcnaa. of  Washington, D. C, wliose reputation is  continental, as cheif.  There will bo so mewhere' between  1,500,000 aud 2.000,000 apples on display  altogotlier. Buyers h x the principal fruit  markets of the world will be on houd  and upwards of 10,000 visitors from the  outside.  "This isBritish Columbia's first opportunity to mako at, demonstration in  foi co, that will conv luce the world of  its capabilities ns u fruit growing province "What I wane to boo is tho wholo  of tho Kooteuny dis.triot unite in oue  grand display representing the Kooto-(  liiiys. That''does not An the least1" inter-  fore with nil tho districts' taking partAlii  tho competitions aud ^retaining thoiv individuality."    ��������� \ ;,...'���������������������������     ���������;  - ciroam-  ' there  What Next ?  We notice in a recent pamphlet issued  by the Fruitvale Co. Ltd., of Nelson.'B.  C.^rhac Mr. O,  J.  Wigen, of Oreston,  our premier strawberry shipper, is cred-.  ited >yitb being a "NearVNelsoa Ranch?  er.',   With all due respect to the company undor notice, we respectfully sub*  mit that {hey should be more'  spect in their assertions'.     Lest  should be any error, intending settlers  should'bear in mind that Mr,, Wigen is  one of Oreston's earliest, fruit growers  and one of Oreston's principal ranohers.  >  We also notice in a current issue" of  the R. O. Fruit Growers' Magazine that  Mr. Wigen is credited with having his*  ranch at- Victoria, B. O.  This is a strange world.    Other dis  tricts have taken to themselves the credit for fruit grown at Greston. but;,  hang  it, we draw the line when they deliberately steal our ranohers.  work, while John Crawford will soon | taker several years to complete the work,  have his ten-acre plot as clear as a billiard tablo.   O. Blair and F. Knott, with  their ten and twenty-acre plots respect-  ������������������o-ftl-o- wonld make th������ ordinary French  - -   ^ ^  Canadian axemen blush At the way they  are falling the trees, both great and  small, while E. Olson is  improving,, his  each year will see some advancement towards that end. On Lot 119 a  vegetable garden is now in full' swing,  bein0* under the supervision of as experienced gardener. In , this' garden all  kinds of vegetables are growing finely,  and this garden alone demonstrates*-tha  tan-aore nlot bv clearing it.   The twen- \ urolific growth of all kinds bfVvegetation*  J- ~ ". .���������'  I      .   .        I  - * v. * . .  ���������mittouowffl!  Complete'"  ROUGH  'Stock'yV'pfy.'':  and   :-::7;-:-  LUMBER  :>;:uuy  ^im������x������*������>������. ���������������������������������,���������" ������������������T������ ������������������������������'��������������������� w^**"*1"  tProttipt ^Attention     y     . .*, Satisfaction Gkt*rmteec(  Le tis Figure-with youon tbat Building  W. J. Brandrith. assistant exhibition  commissioner of B. Cm' arrived in town  last Sunday'from tlie west, and by a prior arrangement met a number of the  prominent frnit growers* Mr. Brandrith  is arranging for tho sbpply of frnit for  all the prairie fruit fairo this year, and  it is fully expected that" tho exhibits this  year from B. O. will completely outclass  anything yet shown.  Mr. Braudrlth left on th? wostbound  train on Sunday, for western points. >  Tho sparring matoh; hold < last Saturday evening 'between two looal boyB  proved ooufliderab^ Both  boys nro 'liandy���������' Vwlth::'^tfy;,gl5v^i':'7nnd  wblld it was only tv f^ondlyAjmdtoh; for  points, considerable inn woo got out of  it Reforoo' Geo; 'Mead*; ^oplared tho  Scotchman, frbiii Erlckoon, the: winner,  although Eugono proved hinuBolf hnndy  with tholglbvoii..,    ',', "X. 'x^y ���������y-i'Xy ���������  A firo stiixtod a fo\y day^ ngo by: aomo  person or porsohs unknown in tho tlm-  bor -around tbo, Ynlo, Columbia jogging  camp near Gaston has boon burning all  wpok, nndhaH dostroyod a gvont amount  of valuable timber. as woll as* a groat  nnmbor of saw logs;; ,v Tho lossoannod by  flro do far is 910,000/; Firo Warden Andv  Miller with a largb gang of mon has boon  nt, work nil woek fl^htihg tho flro fiond  and now fully 40 men are n't work In and  around tho burnt own.! Tho flro now is  protty woll out bntthowbrkof gunrdiuB  fresh ficos springing up will bo rosumed  by tho flro wordon. /...   .        ,'  .   - i  .-���������,'���������'     : t  -,'���������������������������    ...  At the oxaminatlone jusb held nt the  closo of tho torm nt Conznga oollogoi at  Ppokwio,  youuji;  Floyd Rodgors wn������  .warded two first cIobb prketi being for  Wdtlng nnd history.  :;^''T. Wnlriisley; of tub Oreston VMl������  oy Iti-ireft-nient Co. left for"ITclcon last  Sunday on butiucM iu oounootion with  the closing of a deal for n timb������r limit.  Mr, Wnlinsley owns ndmo velnnblo tlm*  llmlte in tLe Laidcau dlitrlor.  j ,���������.!).. y������V������wu*, lopitJhOiitiiig VVilUUf bxo6.  ^���������pfcctcgrapJicra, dsilvonilu ta^u yi&iu'l+y  Atad Willi romalw ovor Monday. Porliee  rocinlring photc-rraphs Uksn should  mvk% tbbiif apiMnUiiiniejit early.  ' " '��������� '- -        * -      -,  ������������������>,.  r ���������  ty-acre plot belonging to A. D. Pochin  is assuming, a new appearance as each  week passes, while R. Turner ,a,nd C. S.  Hall are doing yeoman work in clearing  their fen-acre plots.* C.x ffiggins and T.  H. Hanson are also engaged in clearing  *. i  their ten-acre plots. D, Rodgers >and  A. G. Samuel-son are among the owners  of ten-acre plots who will be,the first to  have their land cleared, whjle My Clayton and W. Johnson are working long'  shifts to convert tho timbered portion of  their land into paying orchards. R. and  J. Kifier, who each owh ten-aore ,plots,  and D. J.^yon, with his', twenty-acre  plot, are all working hard to mako model orchards of their plots of land. Hilton  YOung, with his ton acre plot, deserves  at Canyon City.  It is - settlements like Canyon * City  that will bolp very materially to make  the Ore^toii distriot famous. y  '.District Court'  In the Small Debts Court on Wednes  iay last the1 following ^ases come before I stauce.  S.  GOODEVE,- M.P. AND J.   H.  *������   > SOHOFIELD  M.P.P." VISIT  ORESTON  WITNESS WORK DONE BY STUMP- '  ING MACHINE AT CANYON OITY *'^   ,  A. S. Goodeve, 'M.P.   and James H.  Schofield, M.P.P., arrived in Creston an  Friday afternoon laston their way from  Oranbrook.   where  they ''attended  tho  official dedication ofthe Cranbrook Tern-  pie and the meeting of the Grand 3uodgo  of B.C. of A.F. and A.M. They dropped  off at Creston simply to see old friends", y <  and left for Nelson on Saturday,  when  Mr. Goodeve wonld proceed to Rossland  and Mr. Schofield to his home at Trail.  It has "been about a year since Mr.  Goodeve  visited  Oreston and he was  more than surprised to see the wonderful advancement the place had made in  that time.  -On Friday evening Messrs.  Goodeve and Schofield were  driven out  to some of the fruit ranches, and on Saturday morning they drove out to seo  Block 812 at Canyon, City, where they  saw the big steam, stumping machine at    ,  w(5rk.   Tbis stumping machine, which ,  is owned by the Oanyon  City. Lumber  Co., was made by the' Clyde ironworks  at Duluth.  -This machine is reported to  be 90-horse power aud it develops 1501bs. ".  of steam per square inch. When Messrs, - ,  Goodeve and Schofield were out on Saturday morning  thev witnessed some  rather rare work done by this big machine in lairly tearing the big green  ���������* 1- --  stumps out of the ground one' after another.   This stumping machine recently  -.  took, put 64 stumps in just 64 minutes.   h [  Mr.'Goodeve. says that he learnt that  land can'"be,cleared" by this slumping  machine for about $85 per acre, and, in  hisi opini6n,y after seeing'-tnis machine,.  work,-it is the" only feasible wny to oladr "  laud ecivSl-edwith ordinary, ste^stum-ppi" 'J  o'f coWse, when"a%stump/fouTnor five  feet through is enoountered.lt will save *  time to use powder to it in tho first in-*^  However, for ordinary sized/,  -*���������<  credit for the manner in whioh ho is olearing hiB land. R. S. GibbB, ono of jbhe  very latest settlors at Canyon City, has  already started land clearing and will  also erect a fino residenco in the near future to cost $1600. R, O. Fleming, on  his ton-noro plot, is nlso .olearing, land  with a vengeance.  Tho above aro only some of the many  frnit land owners nt Canyon City, ns  thoro are many others who are not nt  present* actively engaged in improving  ho land.   Indeed, so rapidly J;han this  Stipendiary Magistrate Johnson:  ; W. S. Corbltt vs. A. P. Noble���������claim  for $55 for work performed in, olearing  land and planting trees. Judgment confessed apd amount in full paid into court  with costs.-    *  In th^ case of Nig Sam, a Chinese  cook, vs. J.-H. Hilton, oiaim for $84 45,  the evidence of tho plaintiff and Constable Jenson, ns woll as the defendant  was heard, when an- adjournment till 3  p.m. on Saturday, in order that Mr. O.  P. Riel might bq added as a defendant,  waa mado.    T  Slashing prices at McPook's Store pf  Plonty. i Tho following residues of tho  ctrooory stook can be had nt low prices:  n      i    i i > -        *    -i i  vinegar, nntmogB, wash-bluo, toilet and  blaolc tor soap, spices of all kinds, baking  powders, ourry powder, cloves nnd iyo.  50 por cent, will bo thrown off tho g<5ods  'for immodiato salo,  timber Messrs, Goodeve and Sohofleld*..  are firm believers in the stumping ma- ���������  chine'and pronounce the one at Oanyon  ,  City to be a great success.  ' ' T&x\ * Goodeve  met   many   old-time.  friends at CreBtonrfwho wero aii giad to ,  Boe him looking so well.   Tho genial M.'  P. sayd that he found all tho towns 'In*  B; O. in his travols in an unusually  prosperous'condition, nnd ho predicts a  forward movement now for tho whole  of1 Canada.-        '  p   \ i ; ).    ^^  }���������!>���������  'T./ J. Crawford, Jack Hayden, J. E,  Ktyg, A. Oartwright, Geo. Cartwrlflht,  Bob. FitzGerald and A. Dupery, loft on  Friday lost for Fornle to attond tho  rifle shooting in tho ooal town on Satur-  day4nat. Tho'partfcy rotm-riod'ori Sun.  day, nnd while .they woro not success*-  ful as marksmen thoy,nil state that thoy  hnd n good timo, having boon ontortainod  royally by tbo Pernio riflemen.  I   IRew 5>ng-(Boobs, 3Lacee   1  ! motions, IDosier^ |  *>     - ���������/,.���������,.  t  :���������:���������  t  A.y  Ladies' and Children's Shoes, Etc.  fi  WbtiMvw LmeM of ^s and Saucers from  A''   ������������������  ,? ' X-'A. :i-'    ' - ; ,-��������������������������� .     ..-;. '.,-���������,���������'..--     .: ������������������ ��������� .. ��������� ', '  . .   V '  .  .Vi\:i^  tmm*kmikm  tMa^i**maru������aw'a������*"*w*w|  G^ton Mercantile Co. m  '���������"Phoae'.N^.,^^ THE   CRESTON,   B.C.   REVIEW.  J.y'r :! i  XXXy  X'.X  '',.':.,''  vY1 ���������  \WX  ia  s   ti    a.t*t���������= 3 *      k  I  In planning for th^ summer outfit it  Xould seem that it -would be far easier  'o decide upon what gowns were- nee-  aeeeary if it were definitely settled  where the season was to be spent-  Fashionable life at tlie fashionable  watering places demands, for instance,  an absolutely different order of gowns  from the life at some fashionabio summer country* home locality, -where, in  spite of the usual routine of luncheons  and dinners, there aro nwuiy hours   aud  and the loose coat of chiffon has already become universally so popular that  there is the risk that it wil die a sudden  death by reason of tlvo very popularity,  and  A handsome clock to tick away the  happy hours of the honeymooners.  A bit of Vienna bronze for the cabinet will please the bride who delights  in such things.  Royal Doulton plates���������to give lier a  dozen -would be io give her a present de  luxe.  ' One of the new and handsomest lamps  or electroliers will be most acceptable if  they're  going housekeeping.  And it wouldn't bo a wedding ii the  bride <Mn't get some pictures.  But whatever you give, remember that  it is the bride and the bridegroom whose  tastes should be borne in mind���������not your  own.  ODDS  AND   ENDS.  Costliness is the salient fpatuie of the  fashions of to-day, and aHhuugh frocks  arc geneioiirily decorated with embrokl-  { eries,  etc.,   the   trimmings  must   never  h.-ivii  the appeal mice of  being added as  an tifteithought, but must form au in-'  tcgral  part   of  the  sulicnu*,   says     the  Ladies' Field.    Instead of Paisley printed fabric-*, onibio'dovies winked in P.**'-*-  ley  deigns  art*   being employed,   which  ������uv natuially far in ore expensive.    Tho  doifigua aie p'.cked cut with wooden boadi  or mock jewels, the latter veiled *>o that  a subdued pistel scheme mav be achieved.  OM-v.oiHl mother-������'-pearl counteie are  being bi ought forth from their hiding-  place;, and used for tho decoration of  lugs, etc. 'Ihe carving as well as tho  iridescent lights iu tho pearls aro by no  means oi������e itvisc of their many attractions. As will be remembered, thoy are  in i'k* fovm of fish, animals, birds, as  well as geometrical designs, the la&t-  men Honed being employed for the buckles  ot* shoe.*.; they 1U0 also soon on the  gauntlets of gloves which aie destined  *o be earned.  The fashion for having Jace- dyed to  match the gown is now c.irried to such  extremes that possessor of priceless old  Venice and ro3e point are having these  valuable heirlooms dyed, snd do not ap-  p.*i\������nily mind 'having theni mutilated  tvich the seissais. It is to be hoped that  theso \,*.'.idals  will  soon cease  in their  but it merely requires that time       judgment  be  expended  in choosing an} work  of  destruction, and    employ    the  original aad distinctive and not too aim- j lovely modern laces  which  aro equally  days that really are spent quietly and  ���������where only at tho end of tho -w-eek is  there any formal entertaining that requires elaborate toilettes.  But the American   woman   does   not  upend the summer is any one   plooe; on  the contrary, seashore and inland, mountains And plains, and, incidentally, En-  rope and America axe,   as   a   rule,   included   in the summer itinerary requiring, as ean readily "be underestood,    an  <?������dle<!3 variety of gowns for day    and  evening. To carry out such a schedule  implies the possesion of such an    income  that the dre6s question is considered on  quite a different basis from the selection of the customary summer -wardrobe.  The woman of to-day has no stated season  of  tho year  when  she selects  new  gowns; she eoon tires of any she buys,  and straightway hies   herself to lay in  a fresh supply, and there aro always, all  the year round, at the leading establishments smart gowns to bo found, oven at  the between times, when tho head of tho  house ii, abroad studying the   very lateat creations of tho designers in Europe.  In s>pitc of tlio great wealth in America and  the fact  that many American  woiuc.i buy  without counting the coat,  there are few among tho smartest gown- j  fld who do not find it csscstial to select j  carefully  and puralisso prudently     tho  summer outfit. They do not wish to   hb  gowned   loo   conspicuously;   thoy      insist upon bciug gowned correctly, prido  themselves upon always having ju6t tho  Tight gown for each and ovory occasion,  and  contend  the desired  result cannot  bo obtained by ordering recklessly.  What arc tlie moBt popular fabrics of  tbo season, iB always a question of deep  interest. Th������ soft, clinging materials  aro so fascinatingly attractive, oo peculiarly well adapted to all this season'a  models that naturally they challenge attention, but thero aro also heavier materials more closely woven than are fashionable as well and that cannot be ignored.  Voilo dosoio and cashmere     do eoio,  chiffon broadcloth, liborty satin, satin  oharmeuso satin crepo do     Chine���������all  these and many moro aro shown aa suitable for the  summer  gowns.  Foulard,  tusBali, royal pongee and     rajah     aro  uhowu in such on endless selection , ot  color, weave and weight that it is terribly difficult to select understanding-  ly, aud in order to exorcise calm judgment thoro must bo called to mind for  what purpo������o the gown i������ to bo worn;  then it ih far simpler to decide on   tho  mat* riol.      Tho     afternoon     reception  gown,  mutable   for  luncheon    or card  party, J,-, this teanon clalwrnto in design,  and  tho transparent materials nro tho  best for it, ������o that voile de soie. is gladly chosen.  Veiling In Varied Tones,  Tlu* veiling of out* material with another nnd one color wiih another, produce* mottt charming effects and drois-  makers vie with ono another to bo original in this manm*r. A mont charming  gown of figured chiffon or crepe in veiled  with a loow* tunic coal or drape of  "black; a fascinating tmuff brown chiffon, with border of yellow roflCH, in  veiled with a loono <s>at, tunic of the  more transparent voiW <!(> -vole of the  ������nnif shade, and tho effect obtained hy  thcMe two transparent materials, ��������� tot  cbiffmi in cIs^mmI among tho transparent  li-), h fascinating to u degree.  A more elaborate Htyht of gown or  ratlu*r a gown for a more formal occasion, a dinner or tlu* tlicatr������ ia of liberty  satin in a charming shade of grny. Thi*  is veili-d in voile de ������r������l������ n hIiikIi' tighter  or darker, tlio voile put on to form long  flat pleat*. Th������ vlUwl nu\m-A !>* !������*���������  softer than if tln������ *������ntlro gown warm of  tlu* ������ntin ami 1**Ii1mi U mon* up to dat**.  ���������TiiHt lu'rft may a word of comfort lm given to tlm (<ir<*������������ibto-hrr-������<nmmerc|al woman  with a love for good rlothca. I<������st ycar'H  Kowim can Imi utouL julUfiittttirlly t*"-  tafldc!F"ff f.������if* y**r prnvMM tli*������t' III ������w1  hang well, for they can lm literally trans,  formed by Imlng covered with voile <1#  --���������oii*, or in Home instance* made to look  Ilko n*w witli th������ addition of * loo**  *0?l or tunic of the thin material.  pie style and the result will be satisfactory. " Foulard combined with voile is  one of the most popular of all combinations of the moment, but is not so smart  as the liberty satin and voile he soie.  The liberty satin, crepe de chine and  the cachemire de soie gowns mede on the  absolutely simple draped designs are  ino������t attractive and becoming, and are  conspicuous for their almost exaggerated  simplicity in contrast with the overelab-  oration, intricate and exaggerated fashions that so challenge attention this season. A perfect figure has every detail  of its perfection exhibited in the draped  gown, with long skirt and surplice-draped waist. The girdle of striped .cilk or  satin, with its long ends finished with  I tassels, is not essential, but is rather a  novel touch that some like and some dislike. It is not a gown suitable to every  figure, and yet it is astonishing how in  tlie hands of an expert this model can  be so carried out that instead of revealing defects it conceals them and makes  even a short, thick waist look well. It  cannot be turned out to good advantage  in any too heavy or thick goods, however, for their folds and draperies are  clumsy and ungraceful.  Exquisite  Draping Materials.  Cachemire de soie is a most exquisite  material that is becoming more and more  fashionable of late. It has been made up  in three piece costumes, skirt, waist and  coat to match, and for that purpose has  been proved without a rival for summer  wear. It comes in all grades, all designs  and colors and the shades oi colors are  endless. In black it has a sheen and  finish tliat make it appear like the softest satin, but with a body that the softest satin lacks and which makes it most  possible for Street wear.  Just as with the cashmere of olden  time is it easy to make gowns fit well  when made of it, and for the half fitting  coats it hangs loose and at the same  time follows the linos and not the curves  in a most delightfully fashionable mani  nor. ''.'Ay''  Bands of trimming, folds, rosettes and  buckles aro all. to be noticed in the .newest gowns when not mode on tho plain  draped lines just described. Just where  shall be placed the band or fold -that  holds the skirt in around the ankles ia  most carefully studind by overy- dressmaker who is successful in hor profession  and it is moat remarkable what a different effect is at once obtained by an  inch or two in the placing.   To enable  tho wearer' of the skirt to take a long  step, not too long, and at'the name timo  not to look as if alio were hobbled, cor-  tiiinly requires artistic  (?) talent and  rare skill, but tho wonderful font is accomplished sometimes and the fashion  fltil! reignB.   Unfortunately���������or is it for-  tunately?���������thoro aro. bo many who fail  dismally In tlio attempt that tlio fashion  ���������will undoubtedly como to a violent end  boforo long.~A. T. ABhmoro.  A FOULARD FROCK.    is tho favorite silk of the  season and the most popular design  is tbo polkadot.  This dainty little dross is made of  dotted foulard and plain liberty satin,  of a pale sltiade of old blue with  graduated dots of a darker shade. The  belt is a crushed girdle of blue satin  with a blue-enameled buckle.  The smartest belt is made of black  patent leather.  The panel effect is again a favorite in  dressy   gown8.  Girdles and odd bows are seen in plain  and figured ribbon.  Colored wood buttons are used on the  tailored suits and coats.  For juniors,  the waist line remains  long and the skirts are.short.  In practical street footwear the pumps  will be as popular as ever.  Soft color tones prevail in pretty striped silks uiiu. -~&uzcs.  There is a stronger tendency towards  tho once j popular kimono sleeve.  Ivory tipped ribs are a featuro of new  ivory parasols for white costumes.  RevorUko effects are being sought in  many of the new gowns, as well as coats.  The bluo ragged robins or cornflowers  aro used fov trimming many spring hata.  In laces the new effects are handsome  and light and dainty in appearance.  All silk voiles are to be had in varying widths and in a wide range of colors.  . The tan shoe, both high and low, will  be even more generally worn than iasl  summer.  Hats for the young girl should be  trimmed with large bows of ribbon or  maiinc, or both.  In nearly all now styles, whether it be  for outside or general wear, the belt is  in evidence.  The "Dresden patterns in ribbons are  not confined to taffeta and moire, but  may be found in velvet as well.  Among the beaded nets for trimming  evening gowns are appliqued designs,  done in gold and soft pastel shades.  YOUR PENCIL  Sample of System  Employed by a  London Telegraph Company,  in broad waves, a cluster of pin-earls  Ik iny introduced just abovo the left  temple. ,   ���������  effective.  Mention must bo made of the vogue  for diamond plaques suspended on platinum chains; those with the grille back-1  ground load the can at the moment, and  with them must be worn a string of  pearls. A very pretty idea is the carrying of a silver or gold ring to which is  attached a mass of little luek bringers;  sometimes as many as twenty or thirty  m-s in evidence; a sovereign purse and  tiny powder box are included. It is believed that this ring will assume the  proportions of a bracelet before tho season is over.  Pierrot collars in a great variety of  materials are of great assistance ' in  evading the edicts of La ilode regarding  the exposure of the throat . The cordage  is cut low, and these accessories are  Added as an afterthought. Frequently a  pose.  Ic was onlp a, few weeks ago that  black shoes with red heels were regarded  a3 a novelty. To-day the contrasting  heel has become a feti-sh with tho well-  dretssed women, whioh necessitates a  different pair of shoes for each dress.  It is do rigueur for the golosh to bs of  an <*bony hue, the uppers. harmonizing  with the costume, and the heels with the  accessories, including the all important  bag.  Tho tricorne hat  is as dead as  the  dodo, its place having ben usurped by  one which combines the most becoming  features of th������ bicovne and .the Napoleon, and is trimmed with lace.   "Furthermore, now that the Louis XVI. hat haa  come into popular favor it'is discarded  by tho extremists.   A large hat with a  flat  crown  and  broad,  slightly  waved  brim is now accepted.   It is reminiscent  of the ono worn many year* &���������������"> by Ellen Terry when sho impersonated Olwia  at tlie .Lyceum.    In fact,  tho fashions  which prevailed in tho 'days when Goldsmith   wrote   his   immortal   "Vicar   of  Wakefield are beingyVr'iiyived.   .  A; An effort is being.made:to' introduce a ]  yery simple mode of:dro9aing tho liair.  At  the back tho trenses are arranged  very low in a largo coil, while in front  they arc parted in thb centre, with clusters of curls at-either.side,'.forcibly reminding  one  of the portraits  of Jan'o  Austen.    Another  approved, fashion  iij  the Greek outline ut tlio back, the hair  in  front  is  parted,.: ati,tlio.   left    n'ulo;  brought over to tlio '���������right, and' arranged  THE   BABY'S  PACE  Consider it.  Don't drag him.  Don't hurry him.  Don't be inconsiderate.  Over-walking is especially  before the seventh year.  Many little ones will not admit weariness for fear of being left at home.  How often'has one seen tiny children  dragged along as by some friendly  giant?  dangerous  WINE COLOR IN FURNISHING.  Tho bountiful tint known as wlno  color in assorting Uh charms to a rather  marked degroe in the furnishing fabrics  of thiH.npring. It is an iiulcHcribiilihi  tone of color���������not red, not pink, not  purple, but with a soupcon of all "three  ���������literally thn ruby lino of a mellow,  old wine aa it Bpnrklos In tho' glima,  declined to espb'uao It.  Thero. nre several nuances of the. eel-  or, Home richer than others, aomo verging on an old pink in thoir light, clear  tones. Alono It would bo apt to become  IitMivy in effect, except under very upon*  in! iilrftiiinntnnn'A, but a tnttoh of it In*  trodiiced among tlm flowcra ntul fruit  tint* of the tupi'Htry printed lineim Ih  lovely,  Tltcr-i in u cretonnn on tlio market  {tirft now patterned with beautifully  drawn rn**,������' In ������nnd������*n of wim. color nnd  among them buneln-s of purple gwp<in,  The combination wiiiihIk Mtraiifjy, but It.  1������ by no menna nnplennlitg and an a  plee������ of color It Is admirable, At no  tlnif, however, h the new alinde ni������*>r6  lwHMtlful than wli*n blended or eontmut*  ������*il with very quint amoke or dove gray.  ���������Knuii tin* Quueu.  WEDDINO-QIFT HINTS.  Hllvrware. of courw���������as olaborate it*  rour Uite <1!Mal������!������~������r������ much as yonr  FASHIONS.  Por little folks between 2 and 4 years  simple one-piece bloomer suits, gathered  into a neckband and at the kneees, are  good "play dresses" for the summer.  There is very "little trimming used on  th.-   oiu.iriest  street suiln.  Three-quarter length coats are stiH  seen on new suits, but the newest models are half-length.  Picturesque gowns are those made in  ���������thin-flowered stuffs, with the skirts  quite full.  Most of the linen and lingerie dreases  this season are the comfortable one-piece  model. ,  Almost.all silks designed for ceremonious wear are chiffon-finished.  Many of the large hats of the season  have straw crowns aftd black-faced  brims.    .  Odd crowns of Persian silks of looped  ribbons, of flowers of tulle and of coarse  nets ore much worn in spring hate.  Coarse straw hats are the order of tho  day", but they are also very soft and  light.  "Large sailors of rough straw will bo ih  favor "with the summer girl.  Most of the spring hats arc to he moro  or less tilted over the brows.  Hazel brown is ono of the new tones  for street shoes, and is also popular in  the-new rough cloths.  Tho jabot is becoming longer and long-  ;er. . '-.:. .:'v":"        ' :���������"".',".    ��������� :���������'  V'Kows of gilt buttons trim some of the  tailor-made cbata.  A,; Heavy linen skirts in colors will bo  worn this year with blouses in thln'sbeor,  linen of the same color.  '���������'The rOund and pointed neck frills will  be fashionable tlds summer.    Sonioyaro  made of muslin, edged with baby Irish,  others are of soft mull with a finish of  clitny, and,.others nro all laco.   X'y'XXX.  There; arc no bandeaux: in. hats' this  year, y   Everything in lioad^goariitJlidcB1  Idowii almost to tlio eyebrows.:   'yXAXX  ,,Hand-run tucks made a dainty and .attractive form of decorations for Urigorio  gowns'and blousoB.  Tho latest   fashion in the'now short  cpntn is to havo'the garmonts oonform  iiiovo closoly to tho figure.      y  '';.','Tho most becoming lo*vv obllar lotbiat  ;;Which is out square''or round at loast.o  quarter of an inch bolbw the nodeband.  '.', Many amart.Bults aro aeoompatiibd'--by  -leather boltn,   The craze for, thcao bolts  1 oven     loado to tliclr uho \vltl������ lingerie  ^drosBOB.    A\A/:'''y"     ',���������*��������� ���������' ���������      ''���������'i;<yA:;y  : 'Tbere is a:strong loaning toward old-  fashioned 1 aces, suoh as brugos, lionlton  and cscurlal, ' ,i<   ���������       ;'X[.y.-   AyyA--  A   NEW   STREET   DRESS.  A now r-Jroftn directly from Paris  vpSHS ���������**v.? *;,A* *n i������oim*iVtln������r tjnw fmdl  odd. l*lnln hoHotropo cloth, braided, forme tho front and baok panols.  Tho under dross is of figured cloth  .Jn-. the same idindo, .Tho !ullno������������ ot  tlw skirt ''te eontlneia hy & broAd hand  of braided cloth and tho belt is. n  FUR,STORAGE TIME.  Don't wait until the; moths take up  thoir abode  and doddo upon: uiimmor  fonsta boforo Bonding your furs awiiy.  'It is wifWHtto let tho furrier take caro  bf. thom for you,     '.''.'* > ���������-A:;:yx,: ���������-���������,.���������  If yon Uoop thom at homo you run tho  rialt -of-fires, burglars and dampnean, and  hick the proper fluidities to caro for thorn  properly, ,  But it yon do keep thom at homo clean:  tliim thoroughly boforo, packing thom  .atiwy,:. ,:..,. ���������,,.','-, , ���������: yy-: ���������  And, then put thom in one of tho now  inotlt'proof bags or boxce which the d������������  parliwont stcroa noli,  SEEN   IN THE SHOPS OF PAH 18.  All girdle*-, are wldn.  Law ������lioo������ lntvo higher \ioc\a.  JJeavy gold taimolii eontlnuo In favor,  White yokes will bo iwed as much as  evoiv  "'".'  Gold end allver braid belts nro muoh  worn.-  : ���������    <  Color* >n JniiHihoicliIofrt 4uo \>n>rA>..i7.i.  riVrfUOtft   of *be  Minor*' liava bright  bra������������"rlblii.''-V:'                      'A '   '���������'-  , Crep#������Hk������ borders Mark som������������ of the  n^w-VfMlMfrw. "  ���������'''-  AFTERNOON GOWN.  This beautiful dress is made of  biege colored net over pinkish gray  liberty satin. The bias satin, straps  match the net, and are banded across  by roso and brown galloon. The yoke  and collar are of dainty contrasting  laces. Kimono sleeves reaching almost to the elbow are used on this  dress.  , ' v  The broad leghorn hat worn with.  this costume is faced with biege colored satin and trimmed with pink and  gray chiffon roses and wired chiffon  wings.  ��������������������������� .  Hints   From   Home-Makers.  , Peach stains, may bb easily removed  by soaking in sweet milk an hour before  washing. ���������;'."'  : For coffc'o'Vand most fruit stains, pour  boiling; water through the spots. A  For chocolate, cooooa or tea stains,  wosli in cold water.    V A A  Cover grass stains with croam of tartar, wot with cold water, and place in  the sun; Ay , yy'fXAyi  For blood..stains, soak in oold water,  oi* water and salt j when AnoariyV gone,  uro Bonpy'warter,   .A''A'Y:-xAXyX.A  Machine oil, or, axleA,groaso;; should;  bo covered with lard, ���������washed 'With,cold  wa-tor and soap, then with hot water  atid'soap. '' .���������',-', ' y :-'X'y Xy'A^Y'XyX-'-X"  llod ink stains should bo washed A\yith  ammonia and waton ���������*.'���������-'���������������������������'���������.  Ono or two tabloBpbopsful of sugar  added to strong turnips when cooking,  will greatly improvo thoir. flavor.   ,  If tough moat Is rubbed with a cut  lomon boforo cooking 'twill mako It nice  'and tondor.'V'v^'iy'y'y-  Stovu-bliicUlng;' if mlxod with a little  itmmonla, will havd it brighter luster and  will not burn off.  y  To remove Iron runt,, dampen cloth,  Tub on brbani of tartar, and rub on  spots well4 lot Htiind un hour, Uiou  waHlij If not all removed, ropeat the pvo-  oo������n,~" Littlo Helps," from National  Magazine for April, ,  ��������� ,--"' '��������������� ���������.������.. ���������..>��������������� ...i~.il,... ...',���������.,  System is always admirable, but what  of this?  The following is alleged by a coi respondent to have b������i!?ii uoswd in lilts  Central Telegraph office, London:  .Notice lo tho Staff���������rjenural Osdcr  No. 190,072.  It is observed that when a pencil requires to be ehaipened a great diversity  of method is pursued by the staff. In  view of the fact that*th������ piovision of  pencils is a significant cost on the department, it is desired that uniformity  of procedure should be followed with re- ���������  gard to their sharpening. The following* rules are laid down for the guidance  of all concerned, and it is incumbent  upon the superintending officers to see  that th&y are carried out;  Fiist���������Hold    the    pencil firmly in the  left hand and with the right draw the  blade of a penknife smartly across the  wood in  a diagonal direction, starting  about    three-quarters    of .in inch from  the   outer   end, taking care not to cut  the lead or a waste of pencil will ensue.  Second���������Repeat this operation several  times, moving the pencil  in a circular ���������  direction   with   the   fingers of the left  hand.  I     Third���������When   the   lead   is laid bare  espeeial   care   is   needed with regard to  its   pointing.     Hold   the   ponpii   point  downward  on a  pad,  making sure,  oi  course, that the pad is first turned over,  so as* not to spoil a message form.  Fourth���������Draw    the    knife    carefully  downward on the lead in a veibieal direction, turning   the   pencil   as   before  with a rotary movement until a point  ���������  is Obtained.  So much for the sharpening of the  pencil.   Then comes: \ '  Fifth���������The question of the disposal  of ihe residual lead now presents itself.  Do uot blow tliis aw.iy recklessly, a3  some have been observed to do, but carry  it carefully to the neare-st wastepapor  receptacle and .deposit it therein. It  will be to the interest of the staff to seo  this carried out by others.  Sixth���������Should it be necessary to borrow a penknife from a. colleague, the  borrower should be careful to see that  the colleague is not busy at the time.  It is advisable, however, for every member of the staff to provide himself with  this article, and the provision or otherwise will be taken into consideration  when the question of promotion arises.  ���������Boston Transcript.  m * s>  A Royal grandmother.  Queen, Alexandra and the Crown  Prince of Norway have always been d������- -  voted to each other, and perhaps iuu . >  more so because Prince Olaf evidently  regards Her Majesty more as a specially  delighted friend and playmate than as  his grandmother. f  That this is so was amusingly shown  one day a year or two ago when Prince  Olaf was staying at Windsor Castle.  Queen Maud'tound that her littlo son '  had taken somo treasure from ono of*  the rooms as a plaything, and she told  him to givo it to her to put back.    Iu-'  stead of obeying, Prince Olaf clasped it  tightly in his arms and rushed down a     ;  corridor with it. Queen Maud followed.     >  As ho ran Prince Olaf overtook 'Queen  Alexandra going in the direction of the.; v.  M  How Weasuls Carry  Eggs.    .  On Wodnofvday morning -of .Inst  woolc a woaaol wns surprised crossing  tho public highway loading from Jedburgh into Oxnam Wator. It ��������� was  obsorvod to bo carrying, .^omothing  undor its chin and proaiwd against-  Its slondor nook, and ���������when,:a',ooJlio  dog belonging, to ono of tho onlookers  mndo a dash ni tho Jlttli* woaturo m  droppod its burdett:i���������'^;;^tAn,^ oprg^-and  gliding undor tho *oi-y1*ldo Hodge die-  appeared in tb������ -woodland.  On bolng ploked :������p tho egg was  found to' bo without n. craolt. ���������Tho  noarost poultry.tun J** nlbout throo  Hundred yorde ai-itu.nl ���������irom tho placo  whero the' wodvol was lnt������rcoptod.--  From tho Scotsman. .  ,...���������, ��������������������� ������ <.���������*.*.������ .....-.-  M)0T THJSm 00NFJDENOB.  ' ��������� (ItoclO,  ;: -   '"���������''-."���������  "Vou *fty sbe 1������ no longer editor of  the Women's Comer 1"  . ,^of 'Slie ^  how to tnelce over U*t year'e h������t tbafc  nursery and shouted out to her;'  "Com������ along, granny, .and hido with',  me under the bed. Sho'e aftor us I",  The ages of his relatives haye been a  perplexing matter tb Prince Olaf, and  when told that his mother waa younger  than his grandmother,, 'ho , evidently  doubted tho statement, for he remarked,  "Sho docs not look it/'  It hat- become quite,an established custom for Queen Maud and hor littlo ���������son  to bo in Engl and for Queen Alexandra's  birthday, and on that day "granny" always receive a "Burpriso from Prince  Olaf.  Ono day tho littlo boy was discovered  in a secluded corner by a member     of  tho Sandringham household busily   employed in making strange lines upon   a  card. Ho requested that his     "secret"  should not bo told, but ho was not ablo  to kcop it very muoh longer himself, and i  beforo Queen Alexandra's birthday como A  sho was enriched with a largo card, on  which wore o������ numbor of curious figures, X.,  colored in vory vlolontyhuos,V'A.   yv.'VXXyy  "It's n birthday cowl;'f ho explained, >  proudly, "and there's ..granny,!, with;'oil;,  iny unolca and aunts round hor giving  proBonts," '." ���������". V':';y 'Ay,y X^X'AyA'AX-'  A very proiid little Prined' was Olaf, A  that afternoon, whon his^bixthdayAearVi!  had  a prominent placet. in tho : toydl Aal  drawlugrooin, dnds was':pro^pbrly;.admire^*\  by ���������hia' forid .relatives*v y:y ;��������� Xy, y.-;-��������� XXXXXfa  Whon ,t)to'';Q'ueon-V'iB''{atA-Saudrlh^ti������niiMj  alio lives the lifo of Ann: ordinary! BnaV^  llsli .country!,- ������bntl^mft������.;y:,A '���������';:;, XxXX-:;  Sho riaea oarly; nrid.Volterhet slmplo  brealtfasbii elio;^^ aooempanled \ br    ���������������������������������������  Knollyb;! vlBlts heir dogs :nt Wio kennobt,  and looltii after her fruit and flowers In  tho gdrderi: Tliert, with Miss Knollya'  lib Webb, attends: to her, oorrespondenco,  answering somo of tbe Mtora with   .i**  .ownyliand;yy':;;;-V!;ylVy:'':.:#y'  .: ���������     ..":���������  Hor gnoBts eho iweo for the first timo  at limbTteoh'5 before Ithen she is too fully  occupied.":. ���������'���������.-  ,, Lottors sometimes tako up a good deal  of her afternoon, btifc when teetlwie  comes���������that genial, noblablo Snndrlng'  ham toa^Hiho always prorides over one  table, and PrlniDoeB Victoria over ; tho  lother, ahd the Prince and Prlneemi of  Wale*' children from York Cottage join  '.the'party., A", . '      ',!"'.','  Tito fun and merriment are the rule  and very often tlio parrots are made to  go through their trloks. One of tjieee  is the special admiration of thu llUlti.  Prlnoba ftoni the vigor With, whieli llf  drawn oorkt* and cries, "Cod eave the,  ���������Queen."' ���������   .    ' ���������.  _ y _ : -, .y,"  '���������:���������'��������� "1 oitlt that a tooeiui begiveii at UiU,  point," *taU4 eoasw! !h"'Ae; pf������������lfl������it  ^IvoVea caae.    "On what grbundtV' Al������J  quired the Judge.  "My client wUhMt  'bWrj-p.'htf.'fj-ftw^^  '!mlf.-K-r ::������a������tum?������ m ^[',10^)}^}  $W!W*Xx.y'..! V .,��������� X'iAXAX'XAy:^Xy..^" 1 I -  THE   CRESTON.   B.C.   REVIEW.  /  4-    -*HV*  ���������tf4* >    irfL-i  ^������ -i  "i              f ~mi������  J*J, *'  Ay ;>''**,  ffi;'&r\l:  i* if'-yl'-  ������&  "You saw me there 1" ahe said, hoarsely, her bands pressed against her bosom;  "then this is no chance meetingV  "Chance!���������-no! Bow could I rest one  hour without finding out where you  were, and who   and   what    tho    man  Then I   learned  T  h  k  WBX  was you  you were all coming here, and I followed. I hove watched the farm tor  days; I saw you to-day when tfcey rode  off; I heard the farmer direct ycu here,  and I have tracked you, to plead agniust  hope for pardon for that miserable, disloyalty���������tbe first end last, in faith, 1  Bwea-rl���������ito hold you onoa more in my  arms, ao in yeara gone by, and���������Christine, have monoy I", he broke omit. "Oome  baok to me! Come bock to me, as of  old, my darling!"  She was quivering from head to foot;  tihe passionate impulse of tihe woman's  heart swept her on to yield to the temptation, as in her igaosesee the girl of  sixteen had done; but the woman's truest pride and knowledge���������ay, the very  strength of her deathless love for him���������  swept back the -tide oi s, mistsk^n impulse.  "Forgiven?���������yes," she said, low and  tremulously. *'You are the love of my  youth, my 'husband, and I cannot forget;  but when you plead 'Come bock to me,  as <*f old,' you say too little or too much.  I w������a scarcely more than a child, undeveloped, ignorant of the world and myself, -when you, handsome s-od golden-  tongued, met me, and in that awful hour  caught by the fatal beauty which /out  lips and eyes first told me waa mme.  You quickly, easily woke my gir'iiU  heart, and won its blind, worshipping  love for your own, and only to'i me  then,' when you knew your masterful  power over me was resistless, th it I was  the one being in the world b.inued and  barred to you for wife by your uncle,  simply because my mother had refused  his hand; that he was inexorable, and it  would be your utter ruin for him to  know that 'you loved LieoiKwa Berenger'a  child; that for ua, you said, ti was para-  diss together and death to part���������"  "It was���������it haa been���������it shall neveT  be agaiai!" St. Muur said, between his  teeth.  Christine's very lips were bloodless,  but ehe went on almost as if there had  been no break���������bhe accuser still:  "Then caime the supreme moment for  the temptations by which you had meant  from the first to hold both fortune and  bride, by giving, indeed, the actual jewel  ' of honor, but borsft of  everything,' aa  you well knew, by which the world could  judge and accept it  for real���������the moment to use your strength against my  weakness, your maiuror years  against  my .youth.   -You held me to vout "heart  Wiil* you -w}������������������t>ftred the insidious persuasions that easily mastered reaistanca  in an impassioned, inexperienced girl of  sixteen who loved you.    'Consent,' you  said,  'to a secret marriage,, pledge me  your solemn oath never to reveal it to  living soul without my 'leave, and wo  need  not part;  refuse,   and  we  must,  forever.'   I clung to you in agony at the  mere thought;  I yielded, I gave every  pledge .you  demanded,, and in. a,���������week  was your wedded wife.    You* took me  abroad; there were a,few months of such  hajppinees as, -looking back to, seem' like  a dream, then darkness; it crept up, firat  fflowiy, dimly, till it gathered into one  black  mas  of - cloud  as  I learned the  -' worst.    I was a ganibler's wife, and I  was held as le39 than wife by the world  ���������bhe   BOmewQiut Bohemian   . world    in  wliich    w������   lived   abroad���������or. at   bft������t,  equivocally   held.        Oh,   tihe   miserable  ������hoimo of it all I yet Btill I strove to boar  iip against it, to win you from the demon  piugeion of play, that outrivalled all my  power;  or elao, in my youth and nw>x-  porience, I made mistakes���������ay, I know I  did���������errors thait   I  will   never   commit  again, for I have learned the lesaons of  life in the world's bitterest school, and  the' outward change in me is but tho  index of fho inward change.   Iwi no  hxhgnr  tlie light-hearted, trusting  girl  you dccolvcd, but a woman who ha* suffered bitterly, whose very heart has been  seaorod as by a rod-hot iron, and who,  in keeping still the vow of secrecy once  given, knows yet how-to bo strong for  your sako .as for hor own.   If you oan  tell mc wluxt I dare not hope, that you  havo f|ung aside  forever tlio wretched  vice of gambling, that, ������onto what may,  you  will own our':->marriage!'- before all  the world, then take yoiir wlfo for Weal  or for woo, foi-rUsher, for poorer I    Bui  if youry words literally; 'come back to  you, as of old,' thon; ��������� husband,At answer;  no,ym^o**! y!Fo^  e* v'for.A-itfno,''!:; williy not: live -vrtthKyou  iiguln on your terms, Au your acknowledged wife, wero it In ai: hovel; yes j a*  under yonr protection, wor^ it'Iti .a  palace, no.!,;?,,,-.���������,,-,������������������;��������� ';"���������:-.. y ',.;Ay'y...Wy/y,,'  Sho wna magnificent-"|ri; .iJliQyprh^^!n.'V  dignity oflnvrwowianliood.'Aao wronged,  so outraged, bo, forgiving whoro A there'  was penitence and restitution j ioV-.-u'ri.'  fUhohlngly arraigning ���������bho mwv mhb loml  ivt Uw lv.w of juatlco whoro thoro!.was i*o.  niorHo and wild wavfaro of oohfRbthig  ���������|*a������t������61ria truly, but not ponltenoo tliat  oould offer J-oetltntlbn, tho only real  tPft.-:of. Bins!'repented of,  Falconer took throe stops forward,  ond put��������� hW two hand������ on her uhouldiwn,  Wilyddrk eye* looking down into Hew  with an almost bold aiul passionate giiBO,  that for a moment bore down here.  'Ilmvfjisj" iw wtid, Und<,r his.breath,  ���������"do you know how gloriously bim.itt.lful  you arc?,.' Ml had novor noon yaw till  now i nuwt hove suiTohderod at onco,  tltaos more, If Uiat U poMlblo, than ever  - nofore,   jjo you think I will accept yonr  mine, to l������ living In another man's house,  under another man's eharge, the light ol  Mr homey porhaps, while mlrto li ���������till  iinrl;, and Iliuagui and Uilrsi. for you hi  vain? Noverl the very thought''triad.  dene'.mer Heverso the scntcrwo, and  w 1th you at my tide I will strive to be  all yon wlnli."  - nY?V. P^l^d Athat before and utterly  ffillfd," Obrietln* f������M, flrwly, th<w*\i  her whole form trembled under lilt  , handa, and gaw*. .''I can not, wm not  change my decUlon, or hear you more,"  ruthlessness  weie   roused  with   almost  uncontrolled force.  "Then, by heaven l you shall change it,  and listen to me; here on my heart, as  surely as you must yield to my strength,  so, my darling���������"  He Buddenly dropped his hands io take  her in his arms once more and wrap her  to his breast so closely, so forcibly that  sho lay helpless, breathless, powerless to  offer the slightest resistance to that  clasp or the passionate kisses he pressed again and again on brow, and cheek,  and lipe.  "go���������so���������why force me to be cruel!  You are mine by all laws of heaven and  man. Sweetheart, wife, you can not���������  can not Bay me no like thio, with my  lipa to yours to plead I" With a sudden  change of maner he laid his to hers  again, warm, clinging, tender, as the rich  mellow tones sunk to the very softest  music of intense supplication, "lt will  not be for long. No cloud of shame shall  overshadow the quiet home where my  darling shall reign. I have found you  after six long years, and now how can  we part? lt is too much to live under.  Tell me you love me still, Christine���������tell  me you still love only me!"  "Husband, you know it," she sobbed,  burying her face in his-bosom. "1 loved  you onoe and iorevcr better than life;  but you are wringing my very heart  noAv! Do you think it is nothing to me  to refuse your prayer where there is no  happiness for me save at your side? But  I���������1 must "be Btrong for your sake.  JDon't make it harder���������loose your clasp;  don't kiss me and tempt me with  the  CURED  , V^n enn painlessly removo any com, elttef  ' S,*1**'.?0'6������' ble������<ilng, bv applying yutnam'!*  , Corn jixtrac^r. it neverTjiims, leaved no scar,  j contains no aoloa; is barmlesi because composed  only of healing gums ana balms.   Fifty years In  ��������� &*^*W2&J&& ���������" *������������"���������  OOHH EXTRACTOR  persuasive music of your loved voice,  In pity, spare mel It ia.so bitterly  hard to resist my own heart and���������you!"  "Then why resist?" came the tempter's  softest whisper in her ear; and the  clasp that had loosened a little drew  closo again. *'My beautiful one, ray  heart's dearest, yield, then!"���������he freed  one hand to raise her face, gazing down  into her eyes with the look that aniy  the woman loved ever sees in. a man's  eyes���������"yield, then, to me, wife!"  " Had his power triumphed, that slie  hold her very breath? In that moment  of fierce temptation and agonized self-  strife, the woman's heart failed her���������  her very love was at once her weakness  and her strength. For one second the  wife had almost yicldsd the battle; in  the next she had flung her arms closely  about her husband's neck.  "Heaven help me! 1 dare not ��������� for  your dear sake!"  She was suddenly shaken from head,  to foot with a tempest of convulsive  sobs, and clung to him as if in wild terror he would cast her from him in an  outburst of pitiless anger, such" as possibly she, had once or twice experienced  of old; but, if ever she, had, it came not  now. i  All that was beat in St. Maur's strong,  isiprsssicr.ablc nature was ?j>vR������xti and  for the time���������though only for the time  ���������ke gave back from this point���������vanquished!     '      -  Hia' deepest love-was,stirred to the  core,, and he folded the slender, quivering form yet closer.-to hia^breast,-and  strove, with tenderei^'caresses and endearing words, to soothe ,and calm the  tempest which had indeed almost startled hha.  "Let the question Test at present, my  own darling!" ho whispered, at last, as,  quite still and exhausted, she let him  place her.on the fallen bough beside him,  still and. exhausted, aho let him place  b������>r on tho fallen bough beside him, still  within' his sheltering arm. "Only one  thing I will ask now���������one promise which  you will surely not refuse your * husband."  "1 will refuse nothing I can possibly  grant, dear Falconer 1" The low, Bweot  voice was unsteady yet. "What is tho  promise V"  "That you will sometimes meet mo in  secret," 'he said, caressingly, stroking  the soft, curling locks. "You Btnrt, but  we must���������oh, Christine, wo must! Thorc  is so much yet to say, to learn; meeting in society In but tho stone tor  bread. Your own heart must plead for  mine in this dear ono promise."  "1 promise; Falconer I"  There wan a flash of triumph as well  as joy In St. Maur's handsomo eyes as  ho Btoopcd and IcisBod tho lips that had  so pledged him,  "DearoBt^-thanks I When do you go  back to town, thon?'.'  "1 think on Saturday. Wo can not  meet again down here, Falconer. 1 could  not escapa~-to-tlay was a mero chance;  and now 1 must bo returning/'  St. Main's brow darkened as ho rbsei  but It cleared again as::Christine laid her  !hn!nd on Mr Hps, halt flintllng. y  ,' "No, no. husband���������'no word or frown  of jealousy! T<dl hie your addr������BB' for  Ave can write; only you miiat write,in a  disguised hand if you are likely to  :Unow;:thb Cllffordo.">. 'A/  , , '*I flliall. I mean." to "do flo through the  : AddlBOju/* , waa tho nnflwov. "Iv shall  lcavoVhcrc to-merrpw, thnn,.sinceyi may  ���������hot'ace' you again. ��������� I, can ttilco you;part  ently vanquished; but he never for a  moment dreamed of really yielding, or  that his young wife would be able for  !on������j to resist him; he had gained one  great vantage ground, he thought���������opportunity. _  She had promised to meet him secretly���������not once, but many times, and in  that concession had she not surely  sounded the note of her own defeat and  final surrender at discretion to his will,  as she had done eight years ago; only  then his victory over the mere girl had  been literally "venl, vidi, vici."  But now the woman, in all the development of her rich forces, in the very  strength of her confessed love, had met  his assured advance at once with a  stem indictment and an uncompromising  impulse that were utterly unexpected on  hi* part.  But to such a man the repulse and  difficulty offer sd only roused yet further his deepest admiration and determination ta win���������it only intensified  the old lov<r that had deepened with  s'veiy remorseful year of separation, and  fircu 't anew with all the passion and  zest of juo-*elty���������a strange wooing as-  s'i������"\Sly!  4*Meefc Lcr again~ay!��������� and soon!" he  r.u*U������*j*d mentally, as that night's train  whirl*./; him and Rahmnee back toward  Ixmdon.  li \sould, at the next interview, tell  her his position unreservedly���������show her  how Ottply he was in debt to Morley,  how lifelessly involved; and show her  how impossible it was for him, there-  foyo, in accede' to her conditions' while  Lis Liicic William Orde lived or re-  mnlr.tvJ obdurate. She must surely see  that t.iid give way to the necessity and  tl>i* thousand uoft persuasions and plead-  itiy.i lie would pour into her eaTs; if not  ������������������oan! she would���������she must!��������� but  Bwli���������if not, what then?    what .then"?  Smc'v a very emisssary direct from  Evil itself spring in his ear in that  second, so dark, bo utterly unworthy the  flash of suggestion, too vague to reach  even a definite though, much less mental  words, tbat went across the man's soul.  "Inveigle her somehow into your  pofter; your captive, keep her with you  fer days; and th������n, helplessly compromised with thobt who now honor her,  she must flinjr herself into your arms  as iier only refuge and home."  The evil flash had come and gone liko  lightning from out the lurid heavens;  but had it scathed tbat human soul in  its swift flight, or startled it to a recoil by the glimpse of the abyss on  whose bxink ijb stood so blindly?  Heaven only knoweth; but there  surged up in his heart a sudden passionate lonfljing to be all���������all she wished���������if  ���������ah! thatf word���������if he could.  ��������� *       ������ *  of; the way! 1m<ilc now, but wemuat say   .������, .,*.+.  bur'farewell! here; no, my <larllhg-~my- are, ohl"  y^i* i-  j ��������� ..< -j ���������'��������������������������� i -'���������'���������'...'.,.. -������������������ .. . ���������������..'   **v-.  It was midnight when the train stole  into the terminus, and_ St. Maur gently  roused his slumbering attendant.  . "Rahmnee, awake.    We  are  back  in  the world again.*'  The Indian started up, took down the  small portmanteau, and followed his  master to a hansom, which transported  them -to- South >Audley street.  * And Christine 8c. Maur���������was not her  heart aB full of him as his was of her?  Ah, yes! When, indeed, in all these  years, had he ever been absent' from her  thoughts?  He lived, he loved her still���������ay I more  even than of old; no had sought her  out, found her, pleaded for pardon in  deepest penitence that had won it; once  more she had felt his clasp, his kisBj  h������ard his beloved voice, knew that she  should see him again and again, and out  from the depths of the womana soul  wont the passionate cry, of happiness,  of agony, of hope.  "I will win him back! I will win  him! Oh, Heaven! give me strength to  resist his utmost temptation. I must  resist���������my darling���������my love���������for thy  dear Bake!"  Oh! that' watch-word of the heart���������  "the tie that binds the first, endures the  last"���������in very truth for such a grand  soul as thia.  CHAPTER X.'  All tlio next morning Falconer wan  busy ojb hie secretaire, looking through  several papers, and reading and aiwwer-  itig letters that had como In his atoenco  at Carleham. Ho had, ju*t, finlnihcd the  last, when ho heard steps'pin the stalw,  arid Snowball'to voice, wi th the: peculiar  and somewhat meal yaing8on#. of tho  Hindoo race, assuring soinebne !that "sahib would be! bo : plciised; ;h������: waa di������\>n-  gageidV he knew." Then blio. door wiu*  thrown open w|WiV a! '"M^OrcleiAsililb "  and Falconer aprting to: Maf<ttL  "My dear tJncle William, ���������you In town!  how glad'I am to see youlVy :;    ;  "My dear boyi"���������tlie old ; .-md the  young band mot warmly^'ycB��������� I"think  that yo}i do cane for the^ old uiau; it little, mkotj* young Bciimpljlibiigh you \  must see a crack physician if you are; I  shall insist on it.'  The old man laughed, but looked pleased.  "My dear lad, no, honoT bright, there  is nothing to be anxious abaut in me,  except such as all flesh is heir to, at  sixty-one, especially. But I'm bothered  about the manes, Falc."  "Ay; Jwhy?_worked out the finest  seams!" said tfaiconer.  "No���������no���������they're all in splendid condition ; but it is the men, Fata���������Wife men.  Since you were down with us in February (just after you returned to England} there has been eoinevvihcre a. dW-  affedted spirit, or spirits."        , ,  "Ah; some of those detestable demagogues; tfhoae Radical agitators got in  among them, 111 warrant," sair St. Maur,  witli a fla������h in the dark eyes and a quick  set-down of his foot that spoke significantly.  "Yes, that's it; and rumors are about  that some of them are talking of demanding an increase of wages���������a heavy increase, by Jove!���������tlhat's tie talk���������  which would lie almost ruin, aa the market now is���������for us���������or most of u���������������"to  yield twenty per ������ent.���������bah!���������atesurd!"  "I would sooner' be ruined than yield  one inch to ouch demands," said 9fc. MauT,  setting his white toath. "If I were  master, and tihey struck for that, ,1  would give them a short shrift���������one  month, and no more���������and then I'd lnck  them out till they oame in at mv terms."  "Eight you are, Falc. Will <5rde isn't  the man to give in, ar.d we're of one  mind. By Jove, if it comes to that, I'll  send for you to lock them out, for  there'll be dangerous work about, that  will just suit your buccaneer temper."  "I'll come fast enough; ungrateful  beggars, too, when all last winter, when  the depression was ao great, you kept on  the same wages at your lose; and now,  wihen you must recoup, they start thia!  Lock them out, of course, if it keeps the  mines unworked forever and a day."  "I mean to, I can toll you," said William Orde, grimly." "When I've once said  Til do or not do anything, its' an edd  thing that will turn my *ik>' into *yeg.'"  He looked it just then; and involuntarily Falconer thought of hia own marriage, and how nil was any hope of  changing this old man's obstinately implacable dictum, despite his affection for  himself.  "Of course,' 'Mr. Orde added, "tiiis is  only a threatening; the storm may never  burst at all-���������certainly not yet awhile;  but if it does, old Will Orde is ready for  it and them. I don't eare if I lock my  gates for six months; I have plenty of  money invested, besides the capital in  the iron; so we won't bother about it  now. I suppose I waa rather Jacky to  find you iii���������I won*t say 'up,' because  I know that you have never lost the  good habit cf being up in good time as a  rule; but, Falconer, it is burning the  candlo at. both ends."  "Whew! danger signals!" thought  Falc; but he laughed carelessly.  "Oh, it doesn't hurt me! Eels get  used to skinning,.Unele Will!"  "Perhaps; hut then men aren't eels,  you see," said Uncle Will, dryly. "It's  high tirr.c you steadied d?"?. fi. lit-*-!*' T  should like to see you marry and settle,  my lad."  CSo be Continued.)  5?  "EVEN IN YOUTH  NEVER SIRON  Now the Rich, H^ppy Possessor of  Good Health Which Was  Restored by  CATCHING SEALS.  Eskimo Methods Very Unlike Those  of the Whites*  Dr. Hamilton's Pills.  "Even1 when I was young I was not  robust and' healthy like other girls. I  suffered from headaches and had sort  of blue feelings that deprived me of the  joyful spirit������ and pleasures other girls  seamed to get. After I married I found  I could not throw worries ofz like other  women, and those dull feelings of despondency and weariness made ine very  unhappy. There was no cause to feel  so, and my doctor said my liver was  sluggish and this accounted for my poor  color, my tiredness, langour and despair. The pills thev doctor gave me were  too purgative, made me weaker because  they were too active for my constitution: Dozens of my friends'recommended  Dr. Hamilton's Pills, and they were ao  mild ond healthful. Well, I never used  a pill that acted so quietly as Dr. Hamilton's. They were so comfortable to  use I, was afraid they might not help.  But in a week I knew they had been  actively engaged in cleaning up my eya-  teni. They did the work of a tonic and  blood medicine combined. I am improved to a marvellous degree with Dr.  Hamilton's Fills and I now maintain the  most perfect kind of health by using  them  juBt once or twice a week."  It is Mrs. E. V. Erlanger, the wife of  Capt. Erlanger, well known at Gloucester, who relates the above experience.  She proved what you and all others,  men and women, can prove���������that Dr.  Hamilton's Fills are best for restoring  health and best for keeping the system  in perfect running order. Don't be mia-  led into using anything but Dr. Hamilton's Pills, sold in yellow boxes, 25c: All  dealers of The Catarrhozone Co., Singe-  ton, Ont. /  ���������  -    .   * ��������� ������  HARD ON THS POOR.  Expensive  High  ECZEMA IS CAUSED  It is Banished by Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills Because Thty Make  Good Blood.  vecoyercd ytrenfiitrei''  ��������� ; Ouen more A'a.,clone embrace, a loiig,  lingering kiss,viand tboy-,turned tbgethex'  frpm ���������:.the, .yoeil   ! wherein,  after  long  ycarB, they!,' Iuid"'������������������',been''7i'B6,.'.,Birangely���������'!*���������������'  ���������unlto'^y!oliypiixtcdi;l>tllil!r;;iAV;...,,   ;',y,,i ,!*  ���������"���������'���������'.'���������.��������� y,.y;; i OIUPTERyIX,...>y \     '. '.���������! ���������:  \- Yea, for tiio'^tiirtW^anld',-f.only-"-'fbrv'tliei  ttnic-rhad St;; Mam*i; given!. way, j-ippai*"  J  KINGSTON  OKTAIUO.  '���������'"   ARTS:.   y[:'Xxl.,'AAixA..  ft&UCATION  THEOLOGY  SCIENCE (Including Enemeem-g)  Students ref/utering for llic fink llmo  Wore Oetobe* 21u. 1909, may com-  plotA tlie ArU cour-w without attendance  For CaJ-ehttthi, write Uio RemMtm,  Now, Indeed; thie many ftaieloM and   >������  GEO. T. CHOWN, BJL  St. Maur laughed, and druvir ������v!'-Inxuv*  ions caey-chn.lv forward U therflre.  "Sit down thoro, "Uncla Will, and toll  mo when you enime up,.and nil nbout it;  you look as well- ana *itprlgbt os i*vftr,  though."! ','   XAx'~X<.'XA''"''AX  "Mr. Orde wnn limine, atatoly man of  Bixty, looking eyory Inch,w<I*at ho wtu*���������  tlio woll-boni gontloiiMini VV Ho had, tw  quite a young,man, road! for, tho b*r,  but tlio doiith of a dUtent relative bikI-  donly mode Wm'owner of valuable mines  In; StaffortNUiroi and then young Orde  wlaely turned hu attention and studies  to the management of hU own oninc*,  tlio rloK rcaourece of whioh ho hod dp-  volopod into obnaUlerahle wealth,  , FaJeoncr, hie; adopted i-on and Mr,  wa������ the only and. earlyA'orphaned olnllu  of-Or&Va only, elutor, who liad mn/nlcd  o yoitriij man of very good family.nnd  >������omo fortune, of wdilen he V bad made  ���������look* and drakes on tho turf or at play.  Hoor, Falconer, hia beeottlng vice w.ib  unhappily inlierltedl  ���������'Yea, I'm woll enough, thoivrii, of  eomtwe, I'm not onie^Mirt-^ilrty,'' wW  Mr. Orde j "and I can feel I don't ipw  younjrert thlnfl!* bother me, Falc, that I  iwood to langU at,"  "Vntyl what VwraW, Uncle Will?"  a*k*d 0t. Maur. niKi>u������lv, "Don't; try  to deeelve m������i !" '"Hy 111 i yen  Ask any doctor and he will tell you  that eczema is caused by impurities in  the blood; that nothing can euro it thut  does not reach the blood���������tliat onlvard  applications are worthless. That is the  reason "why Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  have always proved so successful���������they  act on the blood, and in acting on the  blood thoy banish tho^e eruptions and  pimples, relieve the irritntion and itching  and givo perfect health. They have cui-  ed' thousands of caeca where poor blood  has resulted iu disease. Among thoBe  they havo cured is Mra. Jnmc* WUklna,  Aylmcr, On't., who aays: "I Buffered a  good deal with eczema and did not gs%  anything to'help tuo until I took Dr.  Williams' Pink Pius. These freed my  blood of all impurities and gavo mo  epcedy relief. I am, therefore naturally very enthusiastic in praUc of tliefle  pills."  ; .������������������*  A medio!ne that can make rich, red  blood v���������>vlU ,euro anaemia, rheumatism,  :������c2'eniaV''^'otirdlgla, indigestion, heart pal-  pitution, the ilia, of girlhood and woman-  liood aiid. a host of other troubles-���������  simply because thoeo troubles are tho ro-  Milt of. bad blood���������thnt ie why thoy al-  wayk cure, tho abovo troulblca and bring  ' the glow of health to pale ahceka, 'Sold  by all medicine dealers or direct at 50  el-.ht8ya;i;boJcv;or- ������ix boxi*������ for $2.B0, from  thoyDr, ^UlliuuB' Medicine Co., Brock-  vUle;-OtttV---''\'.'-.;'.y; - * ���������;- i  !: !:';pyd>;!y/l,������dom of the.Chlnoee.  !^itliout Borrow none becomei^ainte,;  '���������. 6bodloncei,iiiB!!!.b'e'ttcr than roVi?ronbb. ���������''��������� ���������;',':  '! A!1, tcacho**- cixn; load ub Int o tho'- poreJi',1  but!culture depends��������� on,ablf, Vv'A;A:y''-,'. X.^  It; iflytiie! good awiinmcv',,'!���������tlmt !g(^ta  Arownpdy"';;'.:1," -yAXX  -X A'��������� Vy ���������'���������'���������;���������;'!''**':-,  SbldloirB'may not bo ���������'needed for a hun-:  dred yedrB^lbut cannot bo dlBpensed \vlth  a Bljifilo day.    '-''���������:"���������::-."-':.-' ������������������  An: Initiga maker never wornbipfl idoU.  A crow ie black tho world oVer.    -   .  In beating a dog havo regard for Ita  tnaater. ��������� ���������,���������:���������������������������.: y  A good bearer' In bettor than a good  epoakcr.       '   -.   ..-. ���������>.������������������:  The ton flngeri*. cannot be all one  length/'y '���������������������������  , Murder may be condoned, but cour-  teey. never.,  When no money Ib spent thero no  ipraoe in gained.  .   Tlio: bfggoBt  hand cannot hide   tho,  heavens.  Water may run in a thousand channel*, but all roturn* to the dea.  IlAtter be allvo and poor than rich  and dead.  Men'a mtnde are as unlike a* tltebr  '*<������������������*���������' ���������'���������'���������'������������������    '���������'���������  'A1  ASium duiu* oi������:n������j  >������������'������! Ifo j<n>������'.������ *;;-  ������tet?y...' ' '  V Tho grub clloa In the cabbage.  llotten wood cannot be 'etwfvedi.   V: ���������  Mako  Living.  Another cause of the higher coat of living���������one which is especially operative in  the "United States and the Continental  countries of Europe���������is    the increasing  rates of customs tariffs, and of taxation  due to militarism.   It iB impossible to attribute the generally higher prices due to  the heavy load of taxation luld upon the  consumer  to  a general  cause  like  tlie  cheapening of gold.       In the      United  States the enormous sums spent by our  national government on harbors and rivers, on pensions, on the army, and especially on the new navy, must be paid for  by"somebody; and that Bomebody is the  consumer  of  the taxed goods.    Oa ������n  average imported dutiable goods are'increased in price to the American' consumer by  over  40  per cent.    But,' t&  tbe extent that.importationi are impeded, not at all of thia tax of over 40 per  cent, goes* to me jjiutct,t������u 4ubc������cBi.ii.   .������.*v |  duties ������.re so high ae not to be revenue  duties, and our treasury gets "only about  $300,000,000 of this tax, or lens than half  of it? annual expenditure.   The truth is  just coming home to the mass of people  that o*nr extremely high protective duties have raised the expenses of producing many goods, raised prices, and raised  the   cost-   cf    living ^to   every    famiiy  throughout  the length and breadth of  the land. -. This is one reason why industrial activity to-day spells "hard "times"  for the unorgunzied consumer. ,  Some of our public men are not dealing fairly with the people when they ,dl-  rect attention solely to the Payne-Ald-  rich Act of 1009, and assert that lt has  in some respects lowered duties, Suppose  that it had done bo, as compare^ with  the Bir.gley Act of 1897. Then, that only  When the white man and the Eskimo  meet, it is a question wliich will learn  the more from the other.   Certain it is  that   the   Eskimo   lays   under   tribute  everything that cornea under his observation, turning it to wise account.      Sis  method of hunting for the seal i������ a direct 'teteal" from the polar bear.      Tho  Eskimo father takes hia son of eight or  ten year* with him for a long day oa the  ice and bids him watch the bear kill the  seal, telling him that the oloser he can  imitate the stratagem of that sly hunter  the better.   What do the Innuit father  and sou see in that polar kindergarten T  A seal is on the ioe by the eide of its  hole stretching its flippers luxuriously  in the year's first sunWhine.    Tbe  big  white  hear ban sighted his prey  from  behind an ice hummcck at a distance  when -the aeal appears but a black speck.  Throwing himself on his Bide, the bear,  himself  not  much, removed   from    the  color of the ice, "hitches" himself along  in much the same fashion as &    biby  crawls.    The seal at this season takea  short catnaoa of twentv or thirty seconds ������aeh, waking up from eaeh one and  surveying the landscape o'er.   When the  seal sleeps, Bru^n hitohee.   As the seal  opens his eyes the bear lifts his head  and imitates the voice of another seal,  the   sound  being so  deceptive   that   a  ma.h'6 ear cannot detect the isaitat'oiL  The admiring Innuit calls this "talking  seal," and bids his little lad practise it  in hia play-time.  This alternate "hitching" and "talking Beal" goes on until the bear is within  striking distance, when a sudden rising  to hie four feet and a powerful pounce  ends the duel of duplicity on one side  and drowsiness on tbe other. If the seal  is quick enough to reach his hole before  the hidden umpire of destinies calls  -'Strike one," he makes a home run and  congratulates himself, por those who  would bet on the game,'it Is fair to say  that the poor seal does not succeed one  tame out of ten.  The Innuit, from top to toe dre������wed"*  in skins, looks even more like a seal than  a bow does, and pursues hia quarry from  a distance in identically the same way,  saying that if he could "talk fleal" as h  well as ������. bear he  would have greater  success.���������Agnes Deans Cameron, In the -  Canadian Magazine for May.  HE INHERITED  H!S SLL-HEAITK  But Dodd's Kidney, Pills cured  J= Saillargfeion's Rheumatism. *  Further Proof  Thst N������ ^  Cass c? K-d-  trnunfei the cause of offending to the  duties fi^cd by the Dingley Act, which  were, on the whole, the highest in our  list of high-tariff enactment*. It ia no  comfort to a dro'syning man In.forty feet  of water to bo told that just back of  hiin tho water in forty-one feet deep. It  io no comfort to tbo consumer submerged  by import dutii'B of forty, or a hundred,  at several hundred per cent., to bo told  that a microscope will discover a(frac-  tional ohango of a per cent, here and  thrro���������whon in fact hosiery, gloves and  clothing boar increased duties.���������From  "Tho Increased Coat of hiving," by J.  Laurence Loughlin, in the May Scrlbner.  ���������- . ,     * ������.<������,i~.. ������������������  ' The* Comet.  Out ot tht dark whoro worltls Ho stark, and  ijudb h&v������ long been coUVs "' .  rrom far beyond wlicro ������on������ dawned wbOBO  talo has  not boon told,  With ccanolAM sweep out from tho deep -whoro  untound planotn ������wim~-  flo far. In truth, that v������j. fentootb, aro btlt  a dlvlnlon dim���������  Tha comot whirls throueh muty swlrlfl ot vapor tbat was aiur*  Aad time nor spuce may ond Its raco for  it will hoed no bar*.  Fuot realms nf light thnt glimmer white out-  ���������Ida croatlons bounds, -  pMt ������y������temo new who#������ worlda askew fret  i  on their primal rounds;  Through ������aoh vast clime no awlft that timo  onds aa a breath Indrawn  And yearn las back upon tho trade ot plod-  dluu nlglit and.dawn��������� ,.  ���������Tho oomet fly* by dip and rloo of unlvoraoe  y-'-'..inado.. : -,"'���������.'il ������������������'; ' ������������������������������������' ��������� ���������' ''. . "!'. ' '���������.������������������'���������'.'������������������'  Wpon a way' loft clear, tho day tho Btaro' lonjr  '-   patho wcroyiMd, ��������� ���������   '���������-  Ami. none may know whoro It nuiy go' nor  .'���������-. none know whence It comoa,      .' ��������� ���������  How down tbo height of outflung night Its  Apulolng murmur thrumos  Nono knows Its wny, nor on what day with  mighty force 'twas ���������hurled  To cleave Hu path In oplo wrath p**t tnmi-  bllnit ������un and world;  Nono knows tho akloa tlirouah which It tllM,.  Ite Ion tf way nono oan trace���������  Q re at and alono It may have known this an  nn empty place I  Out of tho'dark where worliU lio ttark, from  _     depthe where warlde aro now;  Through  realms  unknown  with* gritat  Bun*  : sovrn airo������Hi ths fields of blusi  On,-on, and onl till it has gone into   the  .tartheet bound  Of time unit *pa*e in the long race that drlvs*  It round and round,  Th# comet lesj������ aoroes the d**r>������ ������U bars  . orbs snd spherea  ,  And mooks at un who fumble ttum with hours  ney  Disease Can Stand Before the  '��������� Old Reliable Kidney, Remedy.   ,  Monte Bello, Loibelle Co,, Que., May Q.  ���������(Special.)���������That a man xauy be cured-. *  even of inherited ill-health if he keeps r  his blood pure and his body toned up"  by using Dodd'a Kidney Pius i> J-he experience of John Baiilargeon, of this  place.,       .   ' ' ���������     ,     .-'{"-'  "I inherited .poor health from my parents,!' *Mr. Baiilargeon says. *V'f was  bothered with' Rheumatism, Lumbago,  and Gravel. I was always tired and nervous. In fact, I wa������ a total wreck. . I  tried all kinds <yf mediolneB but I got no  relief till I tried Dodd's Kidney PllU. ,  They did me good and no mlstakcT.v 'I  took fifteen boKea in aii, but I am  cured.'* tJ  "My wife also has taken Dodd'o Kidney Pills and received great benefit  from them." ,  Dodd's Kidney PHIb cure the Kidnays.  Cured Kidneys strain all impurities, ail r  that dismiBC feeds on, out of the blood.'  That is why thoy always cure Bheuma-������  tlum, Lumlbago, Dropsy and Heart Disease, y ' *���������  ���������...-   .   ���������#*������ ���������;.'-���������;    ���������-������������������:; i. i-.'  The Egg Troiiif-;<-''fyAAy  rsnd days snd year*!  ���������Wilbur   D,   Neefilt,  D,  TtwyiftivrM.  In fit,   Louis  aiobe-  ���������������"*������������������  The MlBBionary' Egg Train;Ay:- XAAyyyX.:  That has a 'queer sound.   It itarts on  ita journoye through western E^glanO  and Walee this month (April)ii*!:;il^.;l8^'fw^&  named because It Ib loaded with cgiga and  has a, mission.   ' [xyyxyyXXAx  ���������nift National Poultry Organisation  Society of Great Britain is running!thi*Vyy  unique special train. And ita advent will  doubtleas toe*welcomed by British house-  keepers, who have been oooklng and eating Danish, Italian and. even Ru^ian  cold-storage eggs, beoauao British h<������n������  lay only tusout ono-half of .the eggs consumed by Great Britain.      y ���������; y,   A    ;,  ;  The mission of tho speoial Ifigg Train  in to cduoate the British people as to thoi.,������.  value and importanoo of raising at IctiBt  enough eggs for home eonaumpHon and  to ebow Uicm bow toido^l.t^^.-Brt^lsh!'.^'  won nre especially interoBtedlnthln, as  it Ib werki'Whhjh can bo dono,at homo!/  They will,be fully;Instrnoted- by ttie'ex-'  porta  who accompany tbe -..'train!' and  thoy will be shown tho latest models and  devices for poultry and egg raising.   An   ,  imported eggs In Great Britain'at whrile*  sale coat no leas than 2 cents'caclt;r and  tliedonicBtle cgftfl ft'om 21*2 eent* up,  the profit l������ attractive.     '   .,���������:', : A  firho  National   Poultry Organization y  Society hiis concerned lt*nlf n.l������b In es.  tabllflvlng  co-op^ratlvo  dopots   for  the-  marketing of British ������gg������, by which tha...,  producer*   reoelvo  about  25  per   ciint  more for thoir eggs than through the  former arrangements.  Tho-re aro hdMif 20 A  of these depots In various sectionv of y  Kngland and the numbor Is to be mulll-, ���������  piled. - ���������  ���������                      ���������;���������.���������' .*'.������������������'!������������������' ���������  ������,....������.������. ii i������si ������ f, ������,  The Russian tioatlna expoeltlon of  produota and manufactures recently A  Br.or*d a miw������* ni f*irtne������n������tlnopl*. Tu  one day tt������,000> persons visited It. By  request the exposition ut Constantino-  pie twice prolongrd Us scbeduletl atay.  OAUQIIT WITH TlIK GOODS.  (Buffalo ICxpress.)  "The now night-watchman only lasted I ���������^om-merelatly the resuU sufpssird ex*  pectatlow". Or<l������r* worth $500,000 *w#r#  4al'#n,"iit,nd s further 81 JWO.MM"! worth ti  umlcr negotiation. Similar tier man and  Itnltan exposltioiui lo Ibw uvai ***"'' "^  In: eonUmmUllon.' -,-���������. -Y-yy,.x.x  A week,"  ''\yi-.z,i 'rr.:A*h'>r* --nl^i-i h^M.���������?,���������'  "Somebody  from the office went 1o  < his house In th<* daytime aud found him  iu> and dressed."  :&������t sirs!  ..j. ������������������������  ,l.-,iy '  ,- -v-</-,;,���������.. '^.^v/:',;  SMS  y ���������>**  *;*  THE   CRESTON REVIEW  *" ,m'j?.\fiwirrM  T  HE CANADIAN BANK  HEAD  OFFICE, TOSOSTO  ESTABLISHED   1807  B. 3. WALKER, president  ALEXANDER 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 BANK DEPARTMENT  Deposits of $1 and upwards are received aad 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  PBBCY B. FOWLER, MANAGER ORESTON BRANCH  "Wild Ros is. Lodge No. 39  KNIGHTS  OF  PYTHIAS  Creston, 15. C.  **,Tc?t3 every ������> hor Idoia'ay from June 20  lo Uulober 4 tit. 8  n.m. m Speers' Hall.*  (reo Eniderick, O. C.  H. .Teiihqii, K. oi' ii   & S.  &. S. Bevan, M. of P.  Visiting brethren cordially invited,    .  L������ia-������������MSsry<ir..-T_���������  Wholssalc I  Provisions,    Prod ace,    Fruit  Qanorftl Commission Merchants  1 NELSON  >. C. $  Once again, Mr. Rancher  >  9  Ho<w about buying a CULTIVATOR  Throw away your old Worn out   ground   scratched  and buy a CULTIVATOR that cultivates  Mowers, Rakes, etc., at  13\/IhO^Q   HARNESS  AND  VjAIW UflV KJ  ���������������-������i  TrtM������iBMmsrwHM������iis>.������HTnrirwr������TM  .rrTiii-ryi-rrwnytwi  I&������TC&I C-UffTjA-JT*''   e*-=6*-.r-%r^ *T"  The Creston  ^evielfr  & '^^Vj^^^^'^^'^^ &  Published every   Friday at Orostou, British Columbia, hy the Crestou Pub-  Ifesbfag Co., at their office, Ftaet Street, Oreston.  J. K. Johmsok  Manager.  Rau?h G. Scbutox  Editor.  Suhsoriptiou, $2 00 a year, in advance.  80-Day Notices, fo;  60, $7.50; 90, $10  >  &  Th* Review is tho acknowledged advertising medium of the Creston valley, cir-  oalating in over one thousand homes throughout the Creston district. Onr  columns ere open to correspondents on live questions of local interest. Contributions mast bo brief, -written on one side of the paper only and binned, not  ateessarily for publication, bnt as evidenotj of good faith. We invite support  ia our endeavours to increase the usefulness of the Review by bringing in your  advertisements, subscriptions and news. Complaints from subscribers as uo  ntm-reoeipt of paper will be promptly attended to. Addresa all coinmunioc-  tSons to the editor, \  53ssg^a^a^afeffifs^^  We are now prepared to do Developing aud  k: 'printing for amateurs aud will gua autee satis-  $*    factory work.  We have Cameras in stock,- ranging   in   price  Hotel I  S*ASS������  w^  i  liom-  S2J  lo $20.00  l he Leading  Hotel of the  Fruit    Belt  The visit of fc>ir Wilfrid Laurier   to   British  C^ *-������1 ������*��������� *rf**i Hi O  V^V/A 5_%>A*������* hSA*.*  now rapidly approaching. The action of Premier McBride  in deciding to give a grand reception to Sir Wilfrid on his  arrival in the Queen City was a most becoming act of the B.  C. Premier and is only another proof of the way Hon. Richard McBride does things. Sir Wilfrid Laurier is. as all  know, irrespective of politics, at great man, in fact one of the  greatest men of the 20th century; arid while Creston may  not vote for his party at the polls, we can all cheer for Sir  Wilfrid as he passes through Creston,  S  ^  and will be glad to explain how they are used  SUNDAY  HOURS  12:30 a.m. to 1:0 p.m. and  S:3o p.m.  to 9 p.m,  For the sale of MEDICINES ONLY  Creston Drug&BookCo,  W. A. McBEAN, Manager  I  Oar   Guests  Call  c/lqain  \ /OU  will  make   no   mistake M  ������       when you get off the train ������|  *       if you sign the register at w  the   Creston   Hotel;       Travelling ��������� vb  men  will   substantiate  this.    We |g  study  the   comfort of our guests. !||  The rooms are well furnished in . ||  a manner up-to-date. ^  Rooms reserved by Telegraph.       II  ��������� Headquarters for Mining Men, j||  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists. Jg|  and Commercials. ^  rt>ac������a'5Cwae%A-w>"fc>^^M^aKi^  As will be seen elsewhere in this issue, Canyon City is  assuming an important attitude as the center of a rich fruit  growing district. Started only a few years ago by the company of the same name, the settlement has now grown to  such an extent that it is found necessary to establish a separate school for Canyon City alone.  . The Creston district, although not experiencing any boom, 11  is steadily growing and in a few years Canyon City wiil be x  only one of several such settlements surrounding Creston.-  It is therefore not surprising that we should take an optimistic view of matters at Creston. With a climate equal to  that of the south of France and a steady forward movement  for the district, who would npt be a resident of Creston ?  C/VJL  Props.  *vS*  mwHft      PiVe Smoking is  ar  liowtnlnya   Hen aro learning tha*"'  there's a henp or com "ore in  A Good Pipe  But it isn't everybody knows  how to select ������i good r>cp Let ns  help you in that direction Wo  have pipes of all kinds from the  niodese ci-rn cob to the ornamental  lnecrflciiiium. Come mid pet one  and ioy it. Cot. the tobacco fov it  hove, ico. Wo can give you some  good tips on smoking tobacco.  pj-Winnnnrjnnnr^^ -^  We are Agents for McLaughlin 2  vwcBi^wt   iMtiw^       Bar cru j������������ STO Utrf^ri/E        US blWlUlillVl      C53.Sj|J  You Save Money by consulting us before  Buying Elsewhere.       Easy Terms  ireston-Wine& Spirit Ci  S. POOLE  Prop.  0���������0  Al  - m  KjJL SJLmij:'!. JL J. J.  w  CRESTON I  ^H-^ma������i?M^^  Complaints have reached the Review office that certain  boys have been playing truant from school lately in a systematic manner. It appears, however, that the parents while  stating to third parties these facts, appear to wish, to screen  the boys by not wishing to make any complaint against  them. In these family matters it is always usual for the  parents to be the ones to make the complaints. Now if the  parents of the truant boys will make the necessary complaint, the offending pupils will be less in evidence on the  street* during school hours.  COMMUNICATIONS.  CreBton, B.C., Juno 27th, 1910  Editor, Greaton Review.  Dear Sir,���������lb your editorial dealing  with my communication to yon ro exhibiting Greaton frnit nnd prodnco at tho  forthcoming fell fair-*, yon say that you  nro informed by Mr. W. S. WntBon, tho  secretary of the Fruit Growers' Association, thnt "tho matter ot sending exhibits to tho various frnit exhibitions in,  ho thinks, tbis year to bo under tho nolo  management of Mr. S. Middleton, tho  Deputy Provincial Horticulturist for the  Kootonnye."  Now, flir, I believe 1 nm right in saying that wo should all Rroatly dopreento  tho notion of a government ofllclal looking nfttr tho exhibit of nny particular  diHtrict. Surely you do uot mean to infer tbat Mr. Middleton will pay tho ox*  ponses that go with the f-xblblts rrom  Crouton to all tho fairs UiIh town Iiiih In  mind. Wo may m well banish that  thought from onr nilndu Htmigbt nway  nnd got dowu to buhlnt-hH before it Ih too  late. OreHton Ih in a position to work  ont Uh own Hiilvntion. Competition iH  the llfo of trade, nud wo uiunt not, in  -|nntion to onmolvefl, ienve th������ n;<nKi"K  and collecting of fruit for tho coming  fulrft to any person who Is not deeply in-  terottted in the welfare of Oreston ami i  tho surrounding district.  Do not think for a moment that I am  speaking disparagingly of Mr. Middle-  ton, for I havo too much regard for him,  both as a fruit expert nnd n man, to  hurt his feelings. I nm only anxious  that thero should bo no mlfitakes.  I want to make it clear that Mr. Mid-  dleiton cnuuot, ih his oillcinl capacity,  give Oreston auy advantage over any  othor district, and thnt that can only bo  accomplished by tho wholo-sonlod oflCorti*  of tho local growers und mou who will  attend tho fairs and seo that Oreston  gpt,n a flqnnro deal, both in tho nllol'.tod  Htineo nnd display.  Yours truly,  J, J. Athriitox  Notice of Application for Liquor License  Take Notice that, T, W. IV. Hall, of Krlctson  B.C., intend applying to the buperinteiulcnt  of Provincial X'oHcc at Victoria, at tlifi expiration of one month from tho date herooi. tor  for a retail liquor license for the preniisofi  known na the JSrlcbson Hotel, altuatod nt  IfirlchBon, B.C. ��������� ���������  Dated at EricltBon, B.C., June 10th. 1010.  WALTER W. HALL.  ',.'-.'-./JSTotlco of Appllfiatlon lor Transfer      .  ;,.-,- <ii Liquur uicuiiBo  Take notice thnt I, Arthur Okoll, holding  power of attorney for the executors ofthe late  Joseph Walker,- intend applying to tho Superintendent, of Provincial Police, Victoria, n I. the  ospirallon ofono month from tho dato hereof  Tor a transfer of the retail liquor license held  by Jopeph Walker for tho promises known us  tho Erickson Hotel, Hlt.uiit.od 'ut.Erl"kntin, B.  0. to Waiter William Hall, of Erickson. B.U.  .Dated at HrielcHon, B.C., .Tiino 10th, 1910  ARTHUR OKKLL  As wc go to press the midsummer examinations nt tho public sohool nro iu  progress aud the teuciioi's uuu various  citiKOUs nro up to'their eyes hunting up  knotty questions for the children. As n  convenience to tho various citizens who  will bo helping Svith tho examination  who aro not, porspiinlly acquainted with  tho children it has boon proposed to put  n small placard on eaoh child showing  tho liauio of tho pupil. ,'X'his is a novel  mothod but will answer tho purpose A  full report of tho. proceedings oC this  school examination will appear iu our  noxt issue.  -"Ji j>*aef)B*ft^i-^g*rwsiCJ33  Erlitor of Roviow.  Sir,���������Having hoard from Mr. Molton  lioatn that ho wns desirous of meeting  mo in n sparring match nud foot-racing  contest, I wish to iuiform you, sir, thnt  3 nm porfootly willing to moot Mr. llnam  at nny time and placo to spar for points  on terms lo bo ngrood upon. I will also  run Mr. Ileum n foot raco of ono mllo,  I'or n purHotobo ngreed upon, nt any time  ami place, thnt) he mnj rionlre. ''Tho  Hpnkutio Turk'- will stand for no bluffing.  iil.UtiM-.   C'u.-.|.KIA,  i ;:ctj:  pczarsj  ������ u%������"W^att^::  CRANBROOK - B. C.  V'V.AThe-' .!  j Funeral Director |  A. MIRABELLI  THE    CRESTON   SHOEMAKER  Best Workmanship  Boots and Shoes mado to Order  yA, Speciality";:'..-.'.  All the Latest in Hats,  Flowers,  Ribbons  and  Veiliugs,   Ladies'   aud  .Children's Sailors.  A fine assortment of Ladies'  Waists-* from $i. Infants'  Silk Bonnets, etc., etc,  Mrs. A*. YOUNG  Fourth Street, Creston, B.C.  Say, Johnniet can you fell  me Inhere. I can hire a Good  Saddle Pony?  Sure J   Try the  CRESTON  .1VlVwv^,*tfvvvM^tVv^>^J^l^^^^  I  HBJ  dio  Mmtttmrnmrnmsmmmtumm  I  The Greston  lh:  Fine Cigars and  Cigarettes  ���������a*  ALWAYS ON HAND.  Pool Room, Billiards  - and -  Barber Shop  BATHS  Both Hot and Cold  At the,. .  Tonsorlal Parlor, Fourth Su  It's the BESTINVOWN.  x Therefs a Good: Dray and  Transfer in connection* Also  Greeti and Dry WoodX  '. '' a' A ��������� A * x a '   .   ' ���������  Cameron Bros.  PROPRIETORS  Spiced HoBSs!  We have a fresh supply of *  ,   SPICED'- ���������  DROLLS  Theso are BonclnPf* and take the  plnco of Hum or Bacon at a Low  Price, that \\ ill surprise yo������i.  Fresh Beef, Pork  Veal and Mutton  .Fresh and Smoked Fish  Of AU Kinds  LI m Und  CRESTON :  Xje^soy,  * ttWtMnitni������vvt* mtmumm������m0imm^* \t m*mvmm*w*  The Riverside Nurseries, G'a"il0^  Is the NBAUMST NUKS1SHY to tho OUl'JB'J'UN JJlHTlUO'i'.  HtJMik nrrlven in FHIOSU, TTWALTHY DONJ31TION  For i'rldiiH, oi'd,, writo to���������  WALTER V. JACKSON, Awut. Crenton. B. C.  I  othesl lothesll  I have Opened a  Clothes Cleaning* Messing  and Repairing Establishment  ip thnproniNpnTovme'riy ooonpipdby  tho Oreston Ralcory on      V   ���������  SIRDAR A.VEW&  Clothes Pressed ^hite you Ivalt.  'Bring'[in-your Clothes  ?soa^X������������#iiKW<m<������(ifK*������-������r*tt������**tM������**i' >  Tinsm'  Plumber  & n  Tinware  Stoves  ^ cPipmgtl  Hot Air snd Hot  | Water Heating ar  | Specialty.  i',>, iy    -* *  ('���������  MUSfGRBBSTON RJ3VSBW  ..   * ' Jr>   i*     -a  J ^     Ji *     ** t     <r  fAx/x'yx,  je t*r yy  y ������_ ,���������  ���������WSMXIK'l ������������������������������  BSaas^eMr^J^q'^g^----1" Tl ifry"5**''''"*1^^  if  re you looking for a Location for a Home /  IF SO, READ ON ^  v  i1^ l  A Good and Safe *Buy  On������ acre of land, all cleared and level,  and ready to build ou. In the center of  the,Town, situated on tho 'main Residential street. Fine site for a House, with  plenty of ground for a garden, or *6ot  could be sub-divided into Town Lots.  Price  $1200  if  i  Ji jFaytng investment pom  The Grass Roots  2000 Shares in a Local Company, paying 18 per cent, dividend. Owners require cash to invest in Creston property.  Will sell at par value.  Half-Mite   from  Post Office  70 Acres Improved Land, all planted  in trees and seeded in clover. Fruit  trees bearing; water on property, and  close to the town of Creston.  The-Creston Valley haa more than proven iteelf to be  the best adapted and most successful Fruit District in  British Columbia. Not alone in fruit, but in vegetables  and flowers does ikexsei, not to mention the salubrious  * climate ffree from frost) and all the other necessary conditions that go to made it an ideal spot for a home for tbe  fruit rancher and farmer.  Come to the Creston Valley and be free  of nervousness, worry and anxiety, and  enjoy good health,  First-Class "Buy  '10 7Acres Sub irrigated Laud; two  streams on property; all logged ovoji:,  and well burnt and part stumped; frame  house, 16ffc. x 24ft.; log stable, 20ft. x  28ft.; land light for stumping in comparison to other Lot3.  $125 per Acre���������Terms  Town   Property  WE have the exclusive handling of  the choice Building lots in Barton Add*  ition of the Creston townsite.  These Lots will only be on the market  np to the first of August, and are conceded to be the cream of the Townsite, for  residential purposes, having a fine situa-  ion overlooking the valley.  -  <s������ Snap  10 Lots and House, 24ft. x 12ft., with  kitchen 24ft. x 10ft.; within stone's  throw of Crestou O. P. R. depot; good  chicken house and run; 5 lots oleaned  and frnit trees planted; 5 lots oleared,  but not oleaned. ahie is a special Tor  this week. Owner going away. Price  not for publication, but it will astonish  you if you are a genuine enquirer.  We are the men ������t>ho sett the Land that Gr&ws the Big Red Apple  g UB1      II1L  an at   m  m mF"������i  LSI I  n*n*5ir?iisii  Till  Phone 8s ,  ������Apple Packing^  The following communication appeared  in a very recent issue of .the Nelson Daily News, and as it oontainfi piueh valuable information for the apple paoker  we reproduce tha communication which  is as follows:  Sir,���������A recent visitor, who has had a  great deal of ,experience with colonial  f rait in Coverit Garden market, London,  has drawn any attention' to a serious der  foot in the British Columbia apple box,  which ia .of importance to every fruit  grower in the'province who actually1 exports or expeots to - export - apples over-  seas." < Tbe'geutlemau' in ^question! who  has'openod-thdusaucls of,boxes of apples  from Oregon, Washington, British Columbia,   Tasmania) and Now Zealand,  states tha|; in very many cases tbo Brit*  iah Columbia- apples, when opened, aro  found to be looao in .the box, nud in con-  ,. Hoquenoo more or less bruised,   Thie is  caused by the bulge ot tho top (of whioh  applo  packing  experts, made suoh n  ' point)  becoming, nooontrMod* * on' , tbe  jontnoy, and not .only so, but-a'-dorres-  ponding bulgo arlBos at tbo bottom, thus  "giving nn.empty flpooo at both tho top  ���������and tho bottom of .the- box.   Apples ar*  rlviug from .Tasmania riud Now Zoalaod  do not',open, up tnlai way. but arons tight  when unpaoKfed oa whon thoy woro put  into tho box,  and" oonsoquontly thoy.  show no bruises or other injury.., The  A roason for tlio djft'oronoo between'Vtiio  A oondltlon   in whioh' British Ooiunibiit  : f*?"ulti ���������coaohOB London nud tho condition  lii whioh tho Trmnauia nnd New Zoa*  land fruit arrives at tho aamo markofc is  'that'tho fatter oolpnlofl inako tlioir boxoij  ' of U^rdB^bqdi '';'Ai'i;>yii>',;t������w' soft wood,  Whioh epriugri on tljo jownejy ��������� it ,wonld  Boom all tbe more urgent, a roanbii wh\  wo should use ribbon Iron.   To fasten  ;  .1 thie round each end would bo jeoBy,, o������  ,���������  ��������� * * s'- " . -���������.-.-     -..-���������"  : '...I  - ���������  . -.   .,  \ tbo naila would drive luto tho stout wood,  of .whfob. the ends cf the boxes aro mado  But tho wood In tho middle of the box,  1 an tho box is nt, prasen'fc oonstfriotod, iti  '     not stonb enough to hold nulls uoouroly  ��������� or to hold thom without letting the halli>  go.right through into tho fruit-itnolf  ���������: How thie difiloulty ia to bo' ovarobine,- I  oonlew* X do not, ut tUuiuouiyuUiuiys t>w.  1 hate Mixed my informant, Mr.'iv. E.  ^*< 'V*fi/^iV,'iJV^'*V,<JiV*iVt&^^^'^*V*^^  ZMcPEAK'S Store of Plen*������  "I  rtiy  Fancy Vests in all Colors.  of. Moleskin Pants.  73 Pairs  Good Selection of Ties and Gents' Furnishings  1  We have ioo pairs of Boys' Overalls  '.;," ./ for ages from 5 to 15  I Wall Paper in numerous selections  ',."������������������   '\ '!*,.    .At Low Prices  V* <V*-*V**V***%^'1fc/%/**l'^^  S LODQINO HOUSE  ' > .  Will he open on Jnly 1 for Lodgers and Transients  * I. .   -  Rooms by.the Day, Week or Month  at Reasonable Rates  - We have been unable *o, publish. *������*'-  the last few issues those interesting artif--  oles ou poultry raisiug, whfeJi ass'-wrife*'  ten by.it&> famous poultry *axperit^MT.  Joseph Baoulcote, editor of *he Farmers'  Home Journal, of Chatham, Ont. Mr.  Raoulcote has been ill for the .past month,  but we now expect to have' M* letters  from now on, commencing in our next  Frank Bast Block, Canyon Road  Mrs. MURPHY, Proprietress  aK-3 mim yuiCK money  By nabbing one of these Lots (  39 Lots in Block 8, Schofield Avenue, iu the -  Townsite of Creston. These Lots are ,the ,iegu-,  laliou size and can be had now at $85 each.  Terms���������$25 Cash and $10 per month, with  interest at the rate of 6 per cent, per annum on  deferred payments* These Lots are all high  and dry, and in six months will be selling at  $125. * yCoolc;-intorthis proposition at once.  $#^^^ of i7^yta>ic&  WJ^lo^:'6f.'f^m'J- to 640 acres  \ ,'.:,-���������.:. ' .-^.fY'yA,yy'<..:iJy'' ,:���������-.��������� , .-    .������������������������������������.���������.���������.      .��������� .-���������  should bo mado publio.  J,*T. Bbalbv  ' P. 8.���������As I am writing to you may I  point out that the dato selected for tho  projooted British Columbia apple show  at Vancouver ia roally too early for a  proper display of wlutor apples. Somo  grower) (of whom I am ono) prefer to  leave our boat upplosou the troo until after the dato fixed for tho closo of the show.  A month later than dato -.qlootod would  bo moro Buitablo, or say iramodiafcly aftor  tho close of (*.ho National Applo Show lit  Spokane.  J. T. B.  Last Sunday mornitig, in the Presbyterian Church, Mr. Fred. Watson Bang  a solo in fine style, and we ore author*,  ized to anuounoe that Mr. Wateon will  sing again in tho near future. , In the  .evening Mrs. Rose sang a eolo, in her  usual taking manner, and at the same  servico the Rev; J, J. Greenlee and Mr,  PRBrTY' SEVERE *    J Taylor Bang a duet.   Some fine singing'  Persons onco rojeoted by on immigra-1 to promised for next Sunday both morn-  tion offloer, and,\5holater ontor flatiorte \^K and evening, solos nnd duets being  without official permission aro subject  to arrest, and,.; on Conviction, to two  yoora imprisonment, to be deported ot  the expiration of that torm. ;  It will bo soon by the above that according to the new customs regulations,  undosirablo oitlsiona coming from the  Amorioan sldo into Canada can now be  dealt with moro severely than horeto*  foro. This ia a good law aud���������wlll be no  doubt fonnd uoooBsary to euforoo in  townfl along the boundary lino,  Big Demand for Creston Berries  strong in evldenoo.  Tho O.O.S. is running a great Hurry  Out Bale, covering all their furntturo,  orookory, hardware, stoves, house fur*  nishlngs aud otlior lines of merchandise.  Miss L. M. Soott,' Trained Nurse, of  Bathwell hospital, Manitoba,, is ready  for ongagemoutu of any kind,' Maternity  aepcoialty. Apply Miss L, .M. Scott,  general delivery, Moyio, B. O.  You miSB it it you don'tgotoObultor's  for anything they handle.  ���������)���������������  I  Buy Nbw and profit by the Spring "Rush  ������������������ '''i-aXA:-<yxxyy':yyy, ���������    -..-.-. y. ; ���������y- .���������-,*: xyAyy.,  List your property with us.    Wc can sell: it  I  I---  )y^^     ,  " 'XI  Crestain L-and Ca  Messrs. -JpH^sbN and Scruton  2 vP  ���������'tod  ������������������������������������������000**>������0000������������*0������*>������������*>4������������������it>^^>������^^^^^#0#####444,#fr44;  .'i<  ;  ...������������..%.��������� ^..* .  ,,,  ���������Bottrno (of Myor/i, Boui no So Sons), who  evidently Npnke from an oxtenelvo ex-  p<ji>euooi Uf ouli upuu Air. 3i.ull, uuy wty  uiiuUtor ol wgrloultuio, and I Irnvo ui>  :^A-i  t-w^������^-#^'-ii:4v^*  doubt be will dp so, mid will thou lay,  thoso foots boforo him. In the moan*,  time It ffwmed deslrabid t'mt tbe fnota  6.; J; yWigou Bhippod 108 oratps of  Btrivwbowlon ono day last woolc to. oaet-  ���������-. v.��������� v 1:     ,       , ,-       .      ..    ' ''i.i  ;   ���������.-..-  orii  markets, pvluolpally  toy Oalgary.  Mr, AWlgen will BUip fully 3000 crates of  straw berrlofl this floason, or noarly half  of tho bntlrb Bhlpmonts made this sen-  sou from thin dlBtrlofc.    It In now onti.  iiiatbd that nbout C000 orates of straw-  bpn'ios will oomprlflo tho Ores ton orop  tkHtrftwboirloi- tnls BoaBon,   The prico  pi^id���������forthoBoberripflin|9.fi0 por orato,  'i'lie output nl bUawboi'vles at Croeton  this Hoasoii i������ not tibarly canal to the  domarid for tbis In-lbloas fratfc, as noarly  iiil tlit- I'lifuL gi;ovv������is uici iuciilviiigoidt iu  iklly that It la llnpotiBiblo for thom to  Oil,   It Is rftutod that if flfty. thousand  Port Hill CeUbratton>Juty 4th  A special train wiU.loavo Oreston  (GroatNorthern Ry.) on Monday, July  4th for Port Hill at 10.80 a.m. .uoturn*  ing loaves Port HtU for Oreston aftor  thu flroworks in tho evening. For tho  round trip n. fare and a third., TIiomo  who are desirous of attending tho grand  ball In tlio evoning at tho Oddfellows'  ������i������*i������^ ,������i.k������ ii. ������.tn u*. -������������������������^ *������ -������������- Hall aro reminded that tho regular train  plotlon whon it will bo second to none t0 oreston loaves Port HU1 t������o follow-  botwoon NolBon and Cranbrook, I lug day. '    V*y  Tho Burton Hotel is still having more  Improvements matln'-subh'as'a largo veranda at tho roar of tlie hotel. The now  conimodloViB bar room is uenrlugcom-  ���������  Cr'atQli of BtKwboen^i'yorOyiywwn bera  'fyW^WfOT-f Vlifty wou'ift -eli-'flu'd ������ reedy  A;.{:AA.x,-, -i     -.' .;-:���������.-v xy<ty        ������   ,.i  See Here At Cost, At Cost, At Cost  v Being ovor stocked in tho following goods, will Mil at Oost for next few  dayfl, and save you obnnldorablo money to boy now������  Cupboards, Kitchen Cabinets, Sideboards,  Extension Tables, Dressers and Coitimods*,  Also Stove* nnd Enamel Ware, Iron Beds,  Springs, Child's Crib* and Oo-Carts, Couches,  Blankets; Pillars, Carpet, Matting, etc.  I  The Creston hihm and Furniture Co.  iVii|->ii.,iiiii,ii^iir������-nirwf,r.ifiVr-1i[|1iir')]i,'-t irrr'*---*-ri*'''*''r'**'-**'"'^  ���������haw  1 f'T,.  yjiyy  *,*.-'���������>--HI ' V> J   A ':*.-" r :��������� ��������� r-; -   *-- -��������� ^ y -''; A;.  * ���������;��������� -r .:   , ���������. y :     "'���������,'.., >      : -. y A "y":'-- *"    - *''; A.>,- y *,   -j \  THE   CRESTON,   B.C.   REVIEW.  SJJS.O-*  ^������������������MAA  bkiiainS waVY.  Great  Britain's   Danger Starvation  Rather Than Invasion.  t CONTINUALLY t  WOMEN'S WHISTLING CLU6.  jBti.lL'*;-  (N. Y. Sun.)  The Englishman "who sees rod invasion' painted on tho pall of night as ho  turns feverishly on hia pillow will find  an article on "England's Peril" by Sir.  Archibald Huid in the the Fortnightly  Iteview for April a blessed anodyne.  There is no refuting Mr. Kurd's argument that starvation, and not invasion,  is the zeal menace to tho Englishman's  home. The "invasion school" has now  a leg to stand upon when he has said  the last word. He will convince aa.y normal person that England was never better defended by her naval establishment  than die is to-day .Por a moment eliminate from consideration her powerful  home fleet of battleships and cruiser  always steaming up and down &he Channel and the North Sea, easily assembled  or diTidsd, as emergency ussy requiro.  Take into account only the submarine,  torpedo boats .and destroyers as they  are distributed about the coasts to attack the transports oi an enemy and  their convoying wiships. We quote  from Mr.  Hurd's article  "There are flotillas of submarines ���������  about two dozen ���������always on. duty in  the narrows of the Channel, with their  bases at Portsmouth and  Dover,      and  !  Mrs. Eugene Gagnon, 1/Islet Station, Que., says: "I believe Bs-by's  Own Tablet* the beat medicine in  the world for little ones.    1 have  given them to my baby for colic,  constipation   and   sometimes    for  breaking up a fever, and I have  never known them to fail in giving prompt relief.   Before I began  the ~use of  the Tablets my baby  was very thin and cried continually.    Since  then   sha has  grown  splendidly   and   is     plump     and  healthy.    I also gave the Tablets  to   my   four-year-old   child,  who  suffered   frequently   from  convulsions, and they made a permanent  cure.    When I have  Baby's Own  Tablets in the house  I feel safe,  and I advise other mothers also to  keep  them on hand."       Sold by  medicine dealers or by mail at 25  cents a box from the Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockviiie, Ont.  ������������������������������������<��������������������������������������������������������������� t������������*������-*-  iarge detroyer flotillas are associated  ���������with them; there are other submarines,  destroyers and torpedo boats���������about *i  hundred���������in the M-edway; we have a  group of twelve submarines at Harwich,  with a flotilla of twenty-four seagoing  torpedo boat destroyers of the most  Eeaworthy type. All these vessels are  continually exercising oa the east  coast. And then, finally, further north  there ia another flotilla of submarines  at Dundee. From Dover right away  northward there as also a -series of war  signal stations on the coast���������wireless  telegraph stations ���������Cinking togethee  the whole of the- defences."  Thon open a navy list      and try to ,  grasp tho magnitude of the sea power,  -in Dreadnoughts aud other great battleships and armored cruisers, not to speak  of lesser but still formidable warships,  aU of them equipped with the .wireless  telegraph,   that   would be   arailable  to  cope with an amiadi. seeking to land aa  expeditionary force ou the British coast.  Bemember that s- transport is as vulnerable to tho well directed shot of a second class battleship or cruiser os to the  projectile of a 12 inch gun in the turret ~o������-&'Dreadnought,     and     England  oould assemble hundreds of ships of all  classes  to do  battto  with  an  enemy's  fleet- and sink    its   transports.    To the  favorite argument that "the fleet might  be decoyed away," and that during its  &.bRenc������ tlm enemy would make a. landing, Mr. Hurd replies that wireless telegraphy would quickly apprise the fleet  of its error, and that      (an  argument  which we regard as of far greater importance)   "modern   fleets   are   tied   to  their bases because they must have coal,  and there is ao foreign power which has  such a chain of bases as would enable  its ships to go "far afield' in a decoying  movement."  Mir. Hurd bids the alarmists remember that tho home fleet alone  comprises  350  ships  of all   types.   Owing to tho development of steam    applied to marine purposes,     the .British  Empire, De maintains, "is more consolidated than was the German Empire in  1670."  But granting, for the sake of argument, thot the enemy could baffle all  the Admiralty's resources and get a  floating expeditionary force through tho  line of sea defence, how strong a force  would it be���������tlio Judgment of men  like Lord Roberts is of value on this  point���������and what,troops would be available to resist the invaders? Lord Roberts, who in truth ia something of an  alarmist' himself, estimates the maximum strength of an elusive invading  force of 70,000 men of all arms. To resist It the now Territorial Army of 270,-  000 men (not counting a single regular)  could bo quickly mobilized. ' 'Of ���������the  Territorial Army the French General  Langlois, a mombor of the Supreme  Council of War, who has visited England  to study this force, has a high opinion.  Iu his report he sayst  "The Territorial divisions are thoroughly organised units. All the services  in them have been created and work  smoothly without any assistance from  the regular army.'  The men, says General Langlois, are  characterised by "a wmarkable energy,  a great tenacity, a good will above all  praise." In the face of a national danger he is sure they would do "great  thing*." Mr. Hurd says that "all foreign observers havo eomo to muoh the  same opinion as this distinguished  French officer."  Coming to the real peril of England,  starvation, Mr. Hurd says that at times  the country has only a seven weeks' sup-  ply of food, and that In consequence  thore are always 18,000,000 people living  on the verge of starvation. He declares that by "gottlng across the trade  routes" and dominating them an enemy  could force England to "a humiliating  ponce." Upon this obvioufl danger and  logical method oi strategy be does not  spend mueh time. But In the moan-  while what would tho warships of England not attached to tho home fleet bo  doing? "It is not invasion, but starvation which we have to fear," he doclaren,  "ami only the fleet can savs us." Two  committees of Imperial dufenee, one appointed by Mr. Balfour's Government  and the other by Mr. Asqulth's, nnd both  composed of the nbleiit Admlrali anil  Generals on aetlr* servoce, have reported exlianstlvmly on the danger of Invasion and tbo mean������ to repel It, and their  onnehiftlnnn formed the l."*Ms of Mr.  Tfurd'* thoughtful article.    ������ ������������   Mlnnrd's Liniment uoed by Physicians  Titled Women Keeping Chickens.  Lord Salisbury's success with egg*  and hens recalls to mind that poultry  keeping is. one of the crazes of the moment. Queen Alexandra shows the way  and her Silkies have won many prizes at  the poultry shows.  Then Lady Derby owns some of the  costliest birds in existence and a pair of  her Black Orpingtons were sold for ������100  at the Crystal Palace. Lady Craven is  another prominent exhibitor, and her  American Wyandottes are of much beauty and value.  Lady Chesterfield is yet another fancier and so are Lady Aylesfovd. Lndy  Kathleen Pilkington, Lady Burton and  Lady Tichborne. And in the old days  Evelyn Lady Arlington had the finest  store of bantams in the world at Crichel  iu Dorset.  In Scotland Lady Home has some good  poultry, as also Lord Roselwiy. who  xvins prizes with his Minorcas. and the  story goes that his old poultry man once  in a melting mood admitted: "Thoss  birds "will make your Lordship's, name  famous one of these days."���������Gentlewoman.  e ������ ������  Choral   Society  to 'Oo  Concert Work  Forming   in   Detroit.  Detroit may have a whistlers' club  added to its other musical organizations  it t'he ambiuonu of Mis. Mary ������.��������� Thomas  materiaJdze,  Mrs. Thomas believes that there are  musical possibilities iu the whistle, the  i>ame us in the voice, her idea is to form  a choral society of whistleis, with a view  to learning want can be done in concert  work.  "Most persons who make an art of  whistling go merely for bird imitations  and grace notes," said Mrs. Tnomus. ie-  cent-ly. "That is ail right of itself, but  1 want to get whistlers who can learn to  whistle by note and who ean carry the  different parts of a composition. 1 have  had two or three persons together and  carried such pieces as tho hymn "Sowing  the Seed." It works up prettily and  shows that thero are great possibilities  for more pretentious pieces.  "I put un advertisement in the paper  asking for whistlers and received somo  responses, but they were nearly all sopranos. 1 have one meszo and am looking for an alto. I know there are many  in the city who enjoy whistling, and 1  think that with practice together w������ can  form an organization that will be some  thing distinctively new in the musioal  worW,"  Mrs. Thomas received her whistling  training from the Rev. U. S. Riggs, a  musician entertainer of Auburn, X. Y.,  nml has given lessons to several young  entertainers in Detroit.���������From tho Detroit Fice Press.  .   ....      ���������*���������������������������       . ��������� -'  Obstinate Skin Disease  The Blood Treatment Cured  The following interesting letter is  from Mrs. J. E. Biyson, of Melville  Bridge P. 0.: "Last summer 1 went to  Toronto, and am especially glad I did  so, because there I leanu-d about 'Ferrozone,' which my frienda .���������.���������ild me was a  wonderful blood builder  and purifier.  "Though I am quite active, for nearly  three years my face nnd some part** i*f  my body were covered with an almost  unceasing succession of pimples. At  first they were quito angry looking, mid  later they would dio oown to a aoaly  scub. Ijifo in the open nir, lotion9 and  w'is-hes were all quito useless. *vly irici'd  pointed out that my blood wai impure,  nnd Ferroaono would cure it. Faith  doesn't matter when yau use Ferrozone  ���������for 1 hadn't any. All *ny trouble was  on tho outside, and it ooomwl hard to acj  how inward medicine could help ii. At  first 1 had a month's crop m a few  days, but it didn't kocp up. Ferrosymc  drove all tho poison out of my blood���������  my skin healed over, grow smooth and  flexible, and to-day you can't see a sign  of u pimple. 1 feel improved in a lot oi  { ways���������have a gocwl appeti'e, a clear,  ruddy color, sleep well and look tho picture of health."  For debility, thinness or impurity in  the blood���������for a run-down condition, no  tonic will be found 30 invigorating and  strengthening as Fori ozone. Try it, one  ov two tablets at meal time, 50c per box,  six boxes fov $2.50. all dealers or ths  Catarrhozone Co., Kingston, Canada.  CURED   HIS  RHEUMATISM  -Yarmouth. N.S., June 2. IS0S>.���������"I have  been bothered with rheumatism for the  cast vear and have taken a good many  kinds of medicine and found no relief for  It.  "One dav a friend advised me to try Gin  PUla. so i did. and after taking only one  box of them I felt iik������ a. ne������ man.  *'I thought I would write you a few  lines to let you know how thankful I fee!  for the relief they save me, and would  advise all sufferers from rheumatism to  get Gin Pills." Wm. Conty.  Samole free if you write National Drug  & Chemical Co.. (Dept- H.L..) Toronto.  All dealers have Gin Pills at SOc a box,  t> boxes for 12-50.   *������������������  A   Perplexing   Question.  One of the most perplexing questions  in the work of the trolley-system electrical   engineer   is,   states   the   Electrical  World, how to minimize  the danger of  electrolytic  corrosion  in  metallic  pipus,  beams or cable sheathings lying in the  ground near the return conduct-ed system.   Except in rare situations, such aii  among   ore   deposits, the   crust   of  the  earth is found to be of non-conducting  substances.       Dry  boII, mud, clay  and  gravel are all fairly good insualtors.    It  is only the moisture suspended in such  soils tnat conducts electricity to nny appreciable extent.    The resistivity of ordinary   damp  soil  is many   millions   of  times greater than the resistivity of copper.   Nevertheless, if wo bury a plate in  ordinary molat Boil and send a current  thence   into  the   ground,   the   radiating  current soon spreads over such a very  large hemispherical surface that the resistance of the  earth  lxcorocs indefinitely small beyond a range of a few feet.  The drop of pressure in tho ground connection will therefore be almost wholly  confined to within that ranee.       A ���������' A';  *������-fSO'S  Irtciisart    Root   Skills  are just the right medicine for tho  children. When they are constipated���������when their kidneys are out of  order���������when over-indulgence in some  favorite food gives them indigestion���������Dr. Morse's Indian Boob Pills  will quickly and' surely put them  right. Purely vegetable, they neither  sicken, weaken or gripe, like harsh  purgatives. Guard your children's  health bv always * keeping a box of  Dr. Morse's Indian Root Pills in  the house.  They  K������������<&l������ thw OKlldroin V4^������?sa  . -,,.      o������ e       ��������� - ���������  Policewomen  for   Sacramento.  The members of the itetail Merchants  Association are going to ask the city  trustees to appoint a woman police officer, according to the announcement made  rect-ntly ,and her duty will be principally to enforce the anti-expectoration ordinance along the main business streets.  The plan is to dress the feminine "cop-'  in a neat blue uniform, with proper hel-  mr-i and star, aud have her call the attention of expectorators that they ������are  viola-ting the law as weii as spreading  the disease. The embarrassment thereby  inflicted is deemed to be sufficient punishment to avoid a repetition of the offence. She will also be a valuable aid to  women strangers coming into Sacrurmen-  to.���������Sacramento Times.  m , m,        ......  PILES CURED AT HOME BY  ������5 A WORD.  (Montreal (Jazette.)  Mr. Oscar Hammerstein, who is in a  position to know much about grand  opera in America, has retired from the  direction of the Metropolitan Opera  Company of Sew York, because he had  only the choice of cutting the pay of  the opera stars of bankruptcy, and, apparently, lie could not cut the pay. The  situation is not surprising. Hardly, even  in reckless America, could it be expected  that the aVtistic temperament could be  cultivated at a profit when artistB have  to be paid by the halt dozen at the rate  of i$5 for each word they emit when on  the stage.  I cured a horse of  the Mange with  MINARD'S LINIMENT.  CHRISTOPHER SAUNDERS.  Dalhousie.  I cured a horse, badly torn by a pitch  fork, with- MINARD'S .LINIMENT.  St. Peter's, C. B.     EDW. MNLIEP.  I cured a horse of & bad swelling by  MINARD'S  LINIMENT.  THOS. W. PAYNE.  Bathurst, N. B.  If you suffer from bleeding, itching,  blind or protruding Piles, send me your  address, and I will tell you how to cure  yourself at home by the new abaorption  treatment; and will also send Borne of  this home treatment free for trial, with  ���������ct ,% nr ������i m   rbta  V XXJUWJLJ     V*  rvTreiHp.Tf'O  FISH 30 YEARS A CAPTIVE...  When Released It Knew Something  Besides How to Swim in a Circle.  A big sturgeon that has been a prison-.  or thirty years has-just been released  from his long captivity and set free ni  the Columbia River. The fish was taken  from the Columbia River, near Cascade  Locks, iu the spring of 1SS0. lt was  caught in a fish wheel and was given to  tho late Dr. W. H. Adams, of Hood River.  The Bturgeon was placed in a small  pond on the Adams ranch. There was  then two, ponds on the place, and the  fish was changed from one to the other  from time to time. Somo years ago the  ponds filled with grass and weeds, and  the water became so shallow that the  back of the sturgeon was blistered by  the Bun.  The fish was then moved to the pool  of a fountain on the farm, whore it  swam about in a circle. It kept growing bigger, until it was about bIx feet  long and the fountain was too small a  place for it to ba kept.'  Mrs. Sue M. Aa=.ms Armstrong, owner  of the farm, returned from Portland this  week and ordered the release of the pet  fish and the sturgeon was carted to the  Columbia River and set free.  Interested spectators predicted the  fish would swim in a small circle in the  river from the habit of flirty yeaTa,  but this -was not true. . Dazed for a moment by the unaccustomed extent of water, the sturgeon heBitated and then  swair tb the deep channel of the river.���������  Portland Journal.  Minard's      Liniment      Lumberman's  Friend.   ������ ��������� ������.  Worth Knowing.  When boiled custard is overcooked it  may be brought back to the right consistency if thoroughly beaten with an  egg-beater.  A baking powder box with a small  hole in the bottom makes a sharp, quick  chopper for use when warming over potatoes or vegetables.  The flat taste of boiled water may be  removed by pouring from one pitcher to  another in tiie open air.  Meats and fish which spatter when  cooking may be seared first and then  placed in the oven to finish cooking.  Paper bags, which accumulate so fast,  may be put to good use in the kitchen.  When frying doughnuts lay in a paper  bag and they  will lose  much of  their  greaainess.  Never consider a withered vegetable  if you can afford a fresher one. It will  be tasteless and indigestible when cooked, and so is dear in the end. Get only  as many berries as will be eaten the  same day if you have a keen sense of  taste, and when the summer corn comes  in be sure you ask for sweet corn and  make sure of it by seeing that the  grains are small, tender and pearly.  FiekTcorn, which is coarse-grained, without sweetness or any delicate taste, is  often palmed off for the choicer ear.  SSB^SasSSt^^&^SWBflEL  COUGHS fr COLDS  LEAD TO CONSUin-TIOH  Colds tae the most dangerous of atl  forms of disease. A neglected coll leads  to Bronchitis, Consumption, Pneumonia.  " Coughs" are the result oi irritated bronchial tubes. " PSYCHINE" cureacoughs  by removing the irritatina particles acd  healing the inflamed membrane, it is a  germicide and destroys the tubercle germ.  It is a tonic that strengthens the lungs, the  liver, and tones up the system. It makes IS  f orbcttc? health in all conditionsof human* gg  ity. Getsirongandthecough will disappear, pi  "PSYCHINE" makes wenlc people H  strong. It cine* coughs of the most obcu* M  rate kind and breaks up a cold ia a (ew jg  hours. H  Write for Free Sample. H  I %3  PRONOUNCED SI-KEEN  'aatsaaa^  ISSUE   NO. 19. 1910  Dr. Mallei's Female Pills  SEVENTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD  Prescribed and recommended for women's ailments, a scientifically pre-  pared remady of proven worth. I ne  result from their use is quick and per-  trssnont.   For sals at all d������*ug stores.  G. D. SHELDON  Investment  Broker  A specialty made ot investments  In Standard Railroad and Industrial Stocks.  Call or write for Hull particulars  regarding plan of Investment.  Room 101, 180 St. James St.,  Montreal.  ROYAL MOTOR CARS.  The  General W. 'A. Jones  Bsliav  "Cheap   and Very   Filling."  General W. A. Jones, of Fowling  Point, Nassawadox, Ya., well known as  an oyster planter, has been making a  study ot the food value of oysters, and  discussed the subject while in Baltimore  recently. He said, according* to The  Baltimore Sun:  "The value of oysters as food is not so  much a question of their chemical constitution in relation to the quantity of  latent energy in them as that    of the  Bed, Weak, W*������ry, W������tery Byes.  - "      " "~    ~~    '      -Ey  Troubles.  references   from   your own   locality if j proportion of that energy which is pro-  requested.   Immediate    relief and    per;    fitably assimilated by the human body  To U������o  THIS  Dye  1  Mean?*  Perfect  Results  19 QHEPvcrottAlA.wmDS orooooa*  You don't avert hava to know what kind nl cloth  yomr (roods ar* mad* of. SAME by* for ALL.  MUtafcaa ara IMPOS31MX. r������������t and DaauUful  Oolor*. 11 centa. Don't fsll to tnrtc SamplaCard  and Booklet Pre*.  Th������ Joh-woit.RJchardton Co., Limited, Montreal.  wmm������*m... *..im,m.. ���������  '��������� ww.i���������mummin'.w^www^ii'wwl  DOWN IK THE JL'XOMB.  (Mppineott'e Magu**ln*.)  Tbcr������ wan one" o fur.sy old Hindoo,  TH,,, kiiM, "I ir.y.1.0 f!ftt!i?,������! nilghty tMn  do;  fiict Is. In .Inly,  Wbsn the niiTcury'a liljrh.  J often Jimt r.inltc it*y oM nUln &a,m  Workable Coal  Bsds.  Mr. Fisher, of tlu* United States Geo-  logical Survey, says: "Few coalu loss  than 14 indnvi thick are mlnnd in a commercial way in tbo United Stated, but  beds only 8 Inchon think aro nilnml oni*  merclnlly abroad. The first English  Royal Commission ou co;il nuppllen, in  1871, fixed 1*2 inchcH as the minimum  workable thickness; however, mnny sop.  urate beds 8 and 10 inchos thick nro  now worked commercially In England,"  ������i- m ������ m     ������������������  Ask for Mlnnrd'o ond tnko no other.  ... - .      . m ������ ������ ������������������  Moving.  Wbcn thn gnntlcman with decided tendencies toward looking aftor ovorybody's  business but his own saw a furniture ro*  movnl vnn being loaded noar bin houss  ho (milled fwth into tho stroot on invcu-  tlgntlon bont.  ������������������I say, cartfr," hs bogan bumptious*  ly, "arts the pooplo up������tnirs moving?"  Th������ carter looked nt bim fimnufiilly.  Thon bu wiped tho perspiration from bis  manly brow.  "No, sir," ho retortod grimly, "VWrs  Just taking tho furniture for a drive.I*  Answers.  - - .<������������������    A CJOOTI TjANDTNn.  fW<*!m������n,������ ?f������Trt������������ Onmpstwn.)  ������*1T# always wns a liiiky fallow.*1  "Wlist do you mount"  "When lis foil   out of hit airship. h������  plunged   straight through   tho  skylight  of a hospital/'  per;  manent cure assured. Send no money,  but tell others of this offer. Write today to Mrs. M. [Summers, Box P. 8,  Windsor, Ont.   o ������ ������      ���������"    -  Spring.  ���������'���������'..'��������������������������������������������� I hear the wild geeBe honking  From out .tho,:misty-night,���������  A Bound of moving armies  On-sweeping in th*h* might;  The river Ice is drifting  Beneath their northward flight.  1 hear the bluebird plaintive  From out the morning sky  Ur see his wings a-twmklo  That with the azure vlo;  No other bird more welcome,  No moro prophetic.cry,  X hoar tho sparow's ditty  Auear my wtudy; door;  A simple uong or gladness  That winter days avo o'er;  My heart Is singing with him  1 love him more and more.  X hoar tho startling fluting  Wis liquid "O-wa-loe" j  I hear iho downoy drumming  His vernal reveille:  . From out the maple orchard  Tho nuthatch: calls to mo  O, spring In surely coming  Her courtiers fill tho air;  Koch morn aro now arrivals  Each night hor way prepare;  X scant hor fragrant Karmonts  Her foot Is on tho stall',  John Burroughs.   ���������-.......*������ ������     ���������  AM, WITH A SAFETY RAZOR, TOO.  Standing over IiIh drosuor, after  coming homo rathor lato from the olub,  Ik- picked up his hnir brunh when ho  reached for bin mirror. TTo hold It before his fnco for ri. moment and then  said to lilmuolfi  "Orcat Scott, old wan, you need a  shavor- ���������  . ' '������"��������� ������0"������ ������   "I amgoing to ������mbarlc in some sort  ol buBincBB and want to know whether  you htink thoro is much monoy in  follow who rnovod a hull dawm of  ours," said tho lint dweller. ������������������Ho  chargod us $10.'*���������-St. l.oiti.i Star,  |MiAm������NM������MMM  in the ordinary processes of digestion.  An equally important factor is the pleasure and comfort arising from eating  tho product. If wo measure food value  solely by the chemical standaid, wo find  fat pork to be the most valuable of tho  foods. Thero is a definite and widespread impression that oysters arc moro  expensive than the ordinary flesh and  fish articles of food on the market-^-so  much as to placo them high up in the  olaBs of table luxuries. There is a fundamental error in this conception. Oho  gallon of Bhuokod oysters , or clams  weighs about 10 pounds, every bit of  whioh is availablo as food. Thoro is V absolutely no refuse in what tho consumer buyB���������no bouos; no feathers; no fipo  uor scales, nor waste of nny kind,; SoV  if wo aro going to compare'the ,oost  of shucked oysters and claraa with',',' that  of beef, mutton, oliicken and fish;',wo  wont to'place tlio oost of ono pound  alongside that of ono pound of moat,  poultry ov fish after tho refUBO has  been token away from them.  "The following facts and figures havo  boon determined with oonnidorablo pro-  olslon by tho experts of tho Agricultural Departmont and published in'tho  Farmers' Bulletins:  "Tito avorago quantity of refuse in  hoof, mutton and veiw Is 20 per oont.  If wo aBBiimo tho average cost to . the  consumer is 24 ocnta a pound; thon. the  oost without tlio rofiiBo is.   30 ocnts a  Jiound. In tho cobo of chiokons tlie re-  uno, Ib 20 0-10 por, oont. If wo assume  the avorago cost to the eunBiimor as 26  coutn a pound, theii tho cost without  tho rofiiBo is 35 0-10 cents a pound. In  tho enso of fish tho quantity of refuco is  50 por oont. whioh makes tho consumer  pay "flO eontB a pound without refuse  whon Iho avorngo prico a pound is 18  osnts. Tho avorngo coat of eggs to the  oonsumor in tlio great oitloe of the east  is about 2d ccats a dozen, and a dozen  weighs about one pound. The rofuss is  IB pnv oont. flo tho onnsumor Ih paying  for eggs nbout ao cents a pound, Ono  gallon  of  oysters   -Meighs   about      10  {totmds and ean be sold to the oonsumor  u tke great cities of the ear* and as far  west aa Chicago at $1,20, or 13 cents ft  pound, Bo here io the relativo oost a  pound to the. oonsumor for what be -rosily consumes: Chickens, 85 0-10 cents;  eggs, 3-1 cents; hoof, voal and mutton.  30 cents; fresh fish, DO oonts; shucked  oysters and clsniB, 13 oents. In tho oaso  of extra large sites of oysters, graded as  counts and selects ,the cost is 10 cents ft  pound.  "new is Another aspect of the subject:, At ths restaurants and public  pl*c#s the avers a* cost ot an oyster  Stew of a doti'itiuj uoiwn is about in)  WtkU, Now, ont qimt ot oyrtfir* 'lifts  from 80 to 00 oynlrr������ In It, so the house*  holder oan buy om* doxon oysters"* fo*  lens thaw flvs ce^'n," y  Relieved By Murine feye Remedy. Try  Murine For Tour Eye Troubles. You  Will Like Murine, ft Soothes. Kta At  Your Druggists. Write For Eye Books.  Free.   Murine Eye Remedy Co., Toronto.  - ���������-��������������������������� -;   HE ANSWERED RIGHT.  (Catholic Standard and Times.)  "So," said Tommy's father, "you took  dinner at. Willie Stout's house to-day.  I hope when it came to extra helpings  you had' manners enough to say 'No.'"  "Yes, sir," replied - Tommy. "I Baid  'No' several times."  "Ah! you did?"  "YeB, sir. Mrs. Stout kept.askin: mc  if I had enough."  Easily Recognizable in Germany and  in   England.  King Edward's motor cars do not bear  number plates.    Those of the German  royal   familv   are  recognized by    their*  warning signals.    They alone may use  the two and three noted horns.  "The cars used by the German Emperor and Empress have their approach  heralded by three noted horns and those  of the royal princes'by two noted horns.  No infringement of this prerogative by  ordsnarv motorists is tolerated.  "The "fact that the royal ears, both in  England and in Germany, may ao easily  be distinguished is an indication of the  confidence which exists between the  monarchs and their respective peoples,"  says the Gentlewoman. "In iess happier times it would have btxa courting  danger to have carried such marks of  distinction, fcisd even now in less fortunate  lands  the rulers dare    not  travel  openly."     ,        ���������������������   Keep Minard's Liniment in the house  m * ���������  A FORGOTTEN ABT.  New- Customer���������I see you hava - "Vaa-  Falutin for a customer. Are you aware  that his aucostors oome across on    tho  Mayflower  Tailor���������So?  It'B too  had   he  doesn't  try to emulate their noble deed..  "What do you meonP"  "I mode him two suits, aud he hasn't  come across yet.*"  PAGE  or 1010 haw QajWaalMsJ Frsnaw. Pet our Uttst^P������PtS*Bd���������*gg*^t������ *  ���������fesiis fences  Fence* an  Gates for  ,*rr  y  WAIXttVBli  14,000 miles of Page  rigs  THE WWEA3IVIWB II^C^CO^ UWTED  jUrffest fence snd $ste manufacturers lu Canada W8  TOnONTO AmtWm*     ������t. JPWM     WWHTOO     VICTORIA,  II  fl  ���������fif  ttatlsfy   the   moti'partlcuUr peoplo.   They **��������� the most perfect  made,  nolsslsss ss their  nsrns Implies, no sputter, no smell or  ���������ul-pliuiY ������r*   quicker,   nnd e*lo.  All  first-class dealers  kesp thsm.  The E. B. EDDY COMPANY, UlRltod, Hull, Canada  HERE iitiCc 1S51.  wl:  I a  l\  THE   ORESTOIST,  i>.V>*.  REVIEW.  *���������' fi*r *?" ������*������  r  aSHSSffiESa^5S^J^^s2^?**Sl������y  TKE     WESTMINSTER  HAS GROWN WITH  FORTUNE-  LONDON.  I  tJluilt  Up on  a System Oi  Leases���������Its     Beginning  Reign  of  Charles   il.  na Yv>.������  sri '. the  VI  r  fr  I  ft  If the budget as proposed by Lloyd-  Oeorgn should pass no one would be  harder hit by its provisions than the"  young Duko of Westminster, tho richest  landlord iu England.  "The new tax laws," says the Travel  Magazine,/'would have tho effect of wiping out of- existence all the privato gardens, parks, squares and grounds in London, for land thus held would be rated  for taxation not by its actual returns  but hy the value of the highest priced  K*> property is its vicinity.    The fiscal au-  / thorities will likewise keep track of all  _    the  improvements   on and  around the  B   land and increase ihe levies accordisgly.-  ���������f,\      "This  would practically  destroy* the  system oi ninety-nine year leases under  , which the greater part of the metropolis is held by a number of big ground  landlords, such as the Dukes of West-  I~< minster, Bedford, Portland and Norfolk,  1*1, Lord Howard de Walden, Lord Cadogan  ���������:i and Lord Portnian. AH of them are  colossally rich, aad according to the  present system of ninety-nine year leases  their property is bound to go on increasing by leaps "and bounds.  "But if the liberal measures go  through the ground landlord will be taxed so very heavily for every increase in  the value of the property that he has  leased as to practically render this kind  of property unremuneratiye and even  ruinous form of investment. It is noth-  fk ing short of revolutionary to endeavor  |\ to convert a metropolis with a popula-  I y tion twice as large-as that of Greater  -New York from leasehold into freehold  property, virtually doing away with the  great ground landlords.  - "No better illustration of the system  of this form of tenure can be furnished  than a very brief sketch of the fortunes  of the ducal house of Westminster, the  great riches of which���������the real estate!  alone was valued by the State in connection with the succession duties on the   death of, the late duke at $80,000,000���������  are almost entirely based on the system  of ninety-nine year leases.  "Although the Grosvenors themselves  are a very ancient family, running back  in an unbroken and unquestioned line to  H"    Hugh Xiuous. who furnished six ships to  K    his uncle, William the Conqueror, the  Ei. fortunes'of the house date only from the  ? reign ot Charles II. At that" time Sir  fi - Thomas^ Grosvenor married. the, ^ only  KjS daughter and sole heiress of 'Alexander  Hi * Daviesjithe most famous money lender  K\ in London during the reign of Charles  '   I3C'_      &  ���������        uavies, who liad obtained the capital  needed Vfor his business as the executpr  of another equally well known usurer of  tho time of James I.. kt������������.wn as 'Rich'  Audleyfdied ofy-Ehe plagife.T������iWius only  daughter was a, mere child, having previously taken' the "precaution of investing  all his savings iii real estate iu London.  The little girl, was .brought., up by her  grandfather,' am"t?< "was ^married * when  barely 16 to Sir^hfomas'yGrosvenor and  bore him eight children before losing her  reason. ' ,        ^-       , j  >  "Owing to the faCt'^ that she * owned  such  a  large  amount'? o?> metropolitan  real estate, most/of iii in;the form   ot  ground rents, P������xrliamjpnt't considered it  necessary on the ground of public interest to .enact Bpecial measures for the  custody and administration of 'hen* fortune, one of tho clauses being1 to the,  effect that tho said Dame Maty Gros-j  vonor continuing a lunatic, the custody  of her person stands committed to Robert Middletown, Esquire, of Chirk CaBtlo,  in tho County df Denbigh.'''        j   ..  A'  "It waB only on her death that this  species of official" trusteeship, organized  not by, tho courtB, but by Parliament  ��������� itself,-' came to an,end and,that her eld*  ���������csl/ uo*/ euecGeuCii to the-fortune. Tn accordance with* tho methods of management inaugurated by his    grandfather  Davieg   aiajJLV"continued, by  the Parliamentary 'Htf-u&te'wi'1 ho   perpetuated  ond  developed the'methods of investing all  bis spare money In real estate and in  lotting oUty'the'latter on ninety-nine year  leases on  thb' Uridoratiindlng that tho  -tenant should crack on tho land at his  own cost buildings of a specified character; that is to say, far superior  lo  thoflo.iby which it was already occupied.  "When tho leases expired the ground  "landlord resu'mctf -possession, of tlio land  and liecamo^abBpluto owner of the houses  that had bewbullt thereon. ��������� Elds'has,  ���������gone on and- ou from ono-generation to  anolh&r until now.   ��������� [ ,tl' ��������� y "���������   '    ��������� ��������� '<"  SEND  FOR THIS  FREE     BOOK  ON TELEPHONES.  I ERE is r boot thnt ought to be���������that  I wo want to place FRBE���������into l",ie  liando of every farmer���������every dweller in sn-iall tewns and villages. V/iil  "VOU serud foriy,our copy?   ���������  S3!  Send for this book���������get the Informa-  tit-ji that ivill enable you to answer >orr  own Questionings on tbe telephone subject���������learn about cur newly designed No.  1317 Type Telephone Set���������find out its advantage's over 'phones of other makes���������  and have at your finger end&cve'ry detail  iu the organization of a rural telephone  company. ������ J  1 It doesn't ccst you cnythins to knew���������  merely the cue single cent a post ca-d  coslsiou. Tsu'titworththat? Pcndr.sihc  postal *o-day���������tell v.s you v> art Bulletin  Ko. 3133 and you'll get it by leturn mail.  The Man  Who   Preaches War  Bad as an  Anarchist.  as  Shut Off the Jingo and the Public  Wi!! Never Think of War.  of.  fiwaofaciareneaa suppliers of el! SFSwrstusnad  eqnipiatftt oted ia ite epp;t.-aeliri b������4 s,������iot������n-  ance of Teleplirre end Power Fla^U. At'.urets  yoar c:\rcjt office.  MONTREAL TORONTO  Cer.NeSra Dace &Ga7 5li. 69 Fr������nt bt. W. *������  REGINA VANCOUVER ViTRyVSTG. ^  CALGARY   Q18>?<s!kiSt.Yf. 59S heittj/.-cis,  (Vancouver  Saturday   Sunset).  War has beon tho greatest curse  humanity and those who encourage or  mako wars are its worst enemies. Most  wars have been the result of misunderstanding, unjust aggression or tho pursuit of ambition. The Crimean war and  the Boer war may be cited as examples  of the first, while most of the Roman  and those of the middle ages Tver������ the  result of a combination of both, in fact  ambition is almost always the cause of  aggression. Napoleon and Alexander th������  Great furnish two conspicuous axamples  of men who mode wars to gratify their  lust -of smbitiou. <  In these modern days wo have that  perverted quantity, or maybe it is only  an atavism, tho jingo. He is a comical  figure if you Oon'fc take him at his own  value. He is always building navies and  destroying them. He is training soldiers  and shooting 'em. He is always discovering fearsome plots of other nations  stand a cannon shot, then he promptly  ing war aad hollering- wolf with all his  might. He devises a ship that will withstand a cannot shot, then he promptly  invents a gun that will send her. to the  "bottom. He makes a ship to destroy the  torpedo and again he invents a toipedo-  destroyer-destroye-r to destroy the destroyer. He invents powder that doesn't-  smoke, then invents a smoke to locate  the smokeless powder. He is eternally  devising something to destroy something  ho haB already devised and he asks a  gaping world to applaud. He struts in  gold braid with a flashing sword in  his hand or he   sees himself    upon a  BANISHED BY "FBU1T-A-T1VES"  **33fcMS8S������S590KegBWB������^  MR. ALCIDE HEBERT  Stratford Centre, Wolfe Co., Que.  ���������'I have been completely cured of a  frightful condition of my Stomach  through the wonderful fruit medicine  ���������Fruit-a-tives'. I could not eat anything  but what I suffered awful pain from  Indigestion.  My head ached incessantly.  I was told to try 'Fruit-a-tives' and  sent for six boxes. Now I am entirely  ���������well, can eat any ordinary, food and  never have a Headache.''  ALCIDE HEBERT.  50c. a box, 6 for $2.50, or trial box,  25c. At all dealers or from Fruit-a-  xives Limited* Ottawa.  "BROOM   FOR  STOMACH."  The Garden  So the French Call Parsley���������Pumpkin  Rich   in   Phosphorus.  Tlie French have a saying that "parsley i������ a broom to sweep the stomach."  Lettuce Is a nerve food. Eadishes build  tissue and ai<* rich in phosphorus, also in  ut>n.  Hoiseradish contains a higher pei-  cenbage of eulphur than all the othei  vegetable roots, spinach ranking next in  value. Spinach also contains a large proportion of iron.  A mayonnaise dressing with lettuce is  especially desirable for thin people, but  for the over plump French dressing 13 to    be recommended. The action of vinegar  prancing charger with tho eyes of an ad- \ on the digestive oigans, however, is nol  miring multitude upon him. to  be considered.    The  acid of   lemon  - --        - - "     ' y I juice is preferable.  It is not wise to select seeds haphazard. "While there are a great many  varieties of the different vegetables,  all of which are good, some of them are  just a little better than the rest.  You, no doubt have .rtten heard  people who hove been unsuccessful  in their garden efforts attribute their  lack of success to the seed. "The seed  was no good" they will say. This is rarely, if ever, true, if they have puichased  tUe seed of a reliable dealer.  Great care is always taken by seed-  men that the seed they offer for sale b  reliable. In most cases samples of the  seed you aro buying this year were  planted last spring and tests made. If  these tests do not prove the seed thoroughly reliable it is not put on the  market.  If, therefore, the seeds you have  planted do not produce a crop the  fault lies at your own door, and failure is due either to lack of knowledge  of the preparation of the soil or carelessness in the handling of the plants after  they are above the ground.  Jiig deep, manure well, buy seeds  of a reliable firm, isoep the surface of  the soil loose and free of weeds. Follow  instructions closely as to planting, transplanting and thinning out, ana if the  season prove a good growing one your  success is assured.  The following selection may be of  aid to those who are not familiar with  the different, varieties:  Lettuce���������Lettuce seed may be planted  in the open as soon as the ground 23  workable, as light frosts will not injure  it. Growth mus,t be vigorous and rapid  ������  mmm pe-bu-na.  ivais*  Julia  "I am gted to write my endorse*  memtof the great remedy\ Pectins. 1  do so most heartily."���������Jatfa Marlowe.  Any remedy that benefits digestion  strengthens the norves.  The nervo centers require nutrition.  If tho discst'ou is impaired, the nerve  centers become anemic, and nervous  debiiif-r is tho result.  Lot 3 against the north side of  the  hcuse.  > 11    4.1.^^^   1_4-~   .m......    -~1&..J -.3    7~.    4-1.^.    -T~l  .������3^1    l/UVSC   AXSUO    tVCiB   piq.Ut������U   IU    VUXi   iwi-.  lowing manner: A trench was dug to  the depth of about 15 inches. The trench  was tilled to witliiu about; four inches  of the top with a mixture of well rotted  manure, leaf mould and soil levelled off  and trampled. Seeds were then scattered over the surface and covered to the  depth of about one and a half inches  with well pulverized soil pressed down  with the back of the hoe.  first to make their appearance, grew  most rapidly, flowered profusely for a  fair period, p,nd then withered.  Lot 1 was a good second, but did not  ^^^^^m^^sr^s^m^^ST^^g  Your jingo has a savage love of color,  feathers, gilt and display. He is a born  autocrat and a vain cockatoo. He regards everyday mortals who work for  a living as'merely- commonplace units iu  the scheme of a fighting universe. Somebody has to provide the revenues to  buy" the guna and the feathers and tricks  of war. Somebody has to work to get  the  revenues.   So  th������  rest   of   us   the  grow either as tall or bloom as profusely  ��������� .     ,,   .   ., r       . ,  .-     I as lot 3.   They continued to bloom for a  f^J^L*���������*^^^ HZ I ���������ch longer period however and in the  aggregate   undoubtedly  produced   more  bloom than lot 2.  der. Therefore groiind that has been  carefully dug, ieili'izcd with well rotted manure and fairly moist should be  selected.  For first crop there is nothing better  than Nonpareil. It matures quickly and  if "well thinned out or transplanted to  new ground heads up well.  Cos,  or celery  lettuce,  is  a smooth-  leafed  variety.   "When  transplanted    to  (set  eight   or  ten  inches  new  ground  "Another illustration of the late Duke  of Westminster's    arbitrariness    ao    a  ground,landlord was furnished by   his    ^"0"rki^ff":bces in the hives of industry,  treatment of the late Alfred Beit, the ���������������%Rsarv and therefore must be tol-  erateo  multimillionaire South African diamond  magnate. Beit paid $850,000 for & leasehold plot of ground on Park lane as a  site for the .house which he intended to  build. The duke .insisted on reserving  in the lease not only the right to decide  what kind of house should "be erected,  but that it should- actually be designed  by his own architect, a brother of ex-  Premier Balfour.  "Beit offered a large additional sum  to the duke to^ forego these terms, but  without avail. T'-TKe houso'was' duly,  planned, and when the first storey had  been built the duke suddenly bethought  him that if it were carried to the contemplated height-it would intercept tiie  view from Grosvenor House, hia own  home, toward Hyde Park corner. He  therefore ordered that the next storey  should not exceed a certain height and  none of the other storeys1 should be  added. , ,  "Beit naturally became restive under  his .interference. But there woe no rem-  I  Ik  hi. v  h  "Tlio Grosvonors becamo In turns Earli,  MorqulBBcn and Dukes of Wontmlnotor,  ,niul to-day tlio proaohit duke,'tho second  *>f tho house sof, GfrpByenor to wear tho  ratra\*f!K!iTy  knvon   and  who  bwoa his  iilcknftfnn of 'Bond Or' to tlio fnot iihiit ho  -wna. born on tlio day on which hia grandfather, tho Into duko, won    tb������ xforby  .witliBeml Or, finds himself tlio* ground:  iniullionl lol^iflon*"ld*craWo.portion, of;tbo;  ���������niotropolW, - ombraelng ������omo of tho mouti  ���������faahloiiitblo and oxpeimlvo dldtrlots, y/Mv  numberti"Bf "lilnoty-wlno yiar IcAflo'ivVfa.U*''  ing in owfljfywtwolvomonth.,,,,      ,.,  "Tho lmiBce arc In many oaHOr*������xtromo.  ly ftrbitj4ry, c^piielttlly, thoso granted l������r  tlio lato} dukff^wjmj' knowing full'woll  that/ho * v.ti������ uinntAT of * tlio situation,  slncfl; ho owmul tho w>al ostato on cither,  "nMcrfof tlio ������tr������������U tin Which,iho peoplo  woro' rot-julrod either by   social or pro-  AfosHjOTiariiititfoittity :ib',"-Wftld������i ww' able  to ,^po������io all dortrVol��������� odd conditions.  .'Tlm1*! at one tlmri'"orfifa tti^r h<i b������������  ���������oam* .imbued with an Intiuiso aversion  t(Jr Pj>y*W������irt*, ������uir(roon������ nml medical men  In BCMrw^niil^jr^^ In.  +tnimm*, to his a'jmntM'to prevent thom  from iutornititar..tn������I������i ho'*tiw"doo������*.*HUt tbe,  .������u������tjbm������ury '%���������������** ^at*(*V" tor \n.i ijondon  'thoT.wGdtaat wen   Instead of plAoln-g *  notice of bin ofriclal bourn in bin wn-  /dowf tn^fljjfs.^li profession by means  of k,\>"t*m ���������plato'Sit^iK^iS^r.'y'Th������;''dttlt������'.  .dN-lfattl to ^vbtton^filV'jain^^''������xpH'flitloii  , -of $hto.,--whim,.,lk[^  . tlufcU 1*������. ftftftaWfifd the prww**'**' !*y*  .:'.-*lclAW rfurftoon* nind dtttilUti on hU pro.  ���������, n������fty, ;������& fatter; bow.#wi������ti������t>i������ thoir  '���������t'*w>f������'''*m^^ t*l������0 of  XWk liid������VA'Vv:.yyv,A*A.  ody for him in law', as the duko wa������ pro  tected i,nevery way in the lease. The re-  stilt was that the' 'house when completed  proved an,intense disappointment to its  owner, presenting a'stunted and ineffective'appearance, the jiuperstritcturc being  altogether too diminutive for the ground  plan.   Beit, died not long afterward, his  cud hastened, it i* said, by the annoyance and vexation.which ho had Buffered  in counoction with the mansion,' wliich  now belongs to, Sir* Edward Sassoon ond  remains an. eloquent;   memorial to the  despotism of London ground landlords.  "Dairing tlio last years of his llfo the  old duko was wont to stipulate in bin  leases that the property should not be  rented to Americans-, again������t whom lie  developed an intense hostility after hiB  quarrels with William Waldorf Aator in  oonneotlon with' tho'ealo to the latter  of Ollvtnlfcn on_ the Thames1,    In foot  thoro waa no ond to the projudicca ana  eapriccs   displayed lu   his capacity as  metropolitan ground landlord."   '  ���������    ���������������������m    ���������  ��������� ������������������"���������  Words.  Tbo Mllo daughter of a clergyman  Blubbed hor too and Bald, "Davnl"  "I'll givo you ton cents," said hot  father, "lt you'll never say that word  'A fow days afterward sho camo to him  aud Bjildt  "Papa, I've got a word worth half a  'drtllar/'rrlUvorybody'B Magarinq.: i  ,������:i'.'!i  yt.-.  1*1  ,W;  .   Cures)' S|������,ro������**|' Tctufierta*  ! Collar smfl Saddle Galls '  , "I b������������# qui yonr npt.fi* Oqw on t, Sprung.  VmuImi villi aoodmnutUMtAl ������ui mtmtnnul It  for o>ii������r ������n-t n������d*u a������iu-       J. n, luuuit  Kendall's  y;?:Spiiyto'< Cnreyy;  lii m WtMla* 4t������JWiJUM'������ W4 ������lBtl*>W..'. f������ ������h������ jwrt "  MikM* KwMNUi'a S������������������<a Vom Um UUnOly i������v������4  iMlUUMUttldAll^ftirkMMkwmM.,  - iUto.u������i^iw������������r*������ia������Mija*������i'������i������������������*i*������a*J  !������������������������������ to ���������taoliiut/ muni* ifytVia, BlHtn������*j Out***,  ���������   y������������������v uutw*. wnum m ������wnm Dm htlf wwu.  mZZKmmimW* ���������***������**%*������. *l.������l������UU~  ItwH. mmwm tmr s% smu mmht'*, ���������*t������w������r  ������#������m. IhmK -ATmitm m TM VMtt/i*4V������ tm ���������  9^0t^tlfi,%$ ia... is .jn' .;< rv ..., .1. ..... .'       ............-M  I  i.i..,.i.yj.....L..  ';),:?)  In Germany if one of the working  bees jostles or treads on the corns of  one of these glorious drones the drone is  is liable to run him through with a  shining sword. In the united States  sixby-uia& per cent, of the revenue is  devoted to the toys and playthings of  the iingo. These are navies and arina-  ments. In Europe the waste is greater  fcfrill  The jingoes preach war and advocate  preparation for war as a surety of peace  all   the    while    they  are chafing    for  war.   The jingo is the only class in the  world that henefits by war���������his is the  onlv class that satisfies its desires by  war because his is the only one that is  ambitious for  its glories���������that derives  pecuniary benefit from the preparation  for it.   His is the only class'that yearns  to be "mentioned     in despatches," tlie  only  one' that  paiituea  medals on .if*  breast as advertisement of its bravery.  ��������� Yet ,when one of these worllngB blathers out his opinion thot Japan is; seeking war with the United State's or that  Germany is surely seeking to destroy her  best customer, nations are set by the  eatH.1   We listen to these jangling firo-  eaters and people gravely wag     their  heads and say It is timo to prepare. Then  tho chatter and babel continues, bitterness grows, blind unreasoning hate pas-  sesses the publio mind* and by and bye  tho peoplo believe the war is inevitable.  From belief to actuality Ib only a short  distance and some fine day wo wake up  to find that hostilities have begun. It la  safe to say that Imd not    level-headed  common Bonsof prevailed in high circles  of government' in Europe a disastrous  war would havo occurred on Beveral oc>  caslons In tho last decade or so.  Ono has  only to lomombor tbo'Fashoda incident  ov the Kaiser's tologram.   That war was  averted was not tho fault of the jingoes  whosi fierce denunciations almost inflamed public passion to tho point of conflagration. '   .  My own opinion is that a man or a  newspaper which preaches, war or pro-  phtipics it or advocates measures leading  to wai is jUBt as culpable and dangorous  to the community as those who advocato  anarchy and incite tho ignorant to uso  bombs and dynamite.   Such mon and editors should lie confined where their ravings will do no harm.  Shut off tho jingo  and the publio loft to itself would: never  think of war.   Tho pooplo of no. nation  wantB war when war is understood, but  tho jingo invests war with a falBo glory  and surrounds it with the halo of loyalty  and tho Incense of patriotism. Ho prostitutes, tho '.noble.it instincts arid aspirations of men to the iwbst debasing and  iddi-tructlva agency the world has ever  known,.war., .:.,       .'..-' ,..'.. A;;V.A    '  A No wan can bo a Christian who advo*  catcs war and ho man can *bo an advo*  eatot of peace who: - demands that the  world Bhould bo lined up at tho muwslea  of hair-trigger guna behind. which the  wavllngs whoso ambitions tun to powder,  cold Hteol and blood.  The Qlencoe Mftitaera.  fho masaero of aiencoii took plneo on  irotiruary 13, iCOS.   Xntortr'lba! rivalry bo-  twiicn the Ofotllsh elans was really at tho  bottom of It, and the Masltti" of ^P.1!!'  tho implAcaw* onomv of tho MacrtonaMs,  obtwlnf-u a accrfce "to extlrpnt* that sot  or tlielvos," on tho -rroiind that they had  not nurrender to Klnr* William by the  date named In tho procHniAiion, J������,W���������  nry 1. Tho order of ihe dny was to'"kill  ������vAry Macdonald In aioiicoo under th������  n������o of A������lvent7.,, It b������������an by tha shoot,  tnir of the old chief, Tan M������odon*ld, ������f-  ������������i Mi. jj-j-s.i'.ia'Hlr J:������4 k>*#* trMttotmmiAy.  nnrlaksn of for a forinlAht. The ftemi *������������  work w*������ buu^Ua, how&ver, ���������������* 'J2V1X  halfof tho trlbo ������������������oaned.to tho f������ft������MSM.  to i return fatsr to Vind.the   hla������k������ned  ujaofolir. und their flook* drfnn ftlrty;  While apples are a most excellent fruit  for brain building, which phosphorus  aids in, the humble pumpkin, desecrated  to the uses of pie and jack o' lanterns,  holds the prize. Pumpkin lates 2.79 in  phosphorus, while apple is but .45.  When in search for this speeial element take up a pumpkin diet. But as  winter squash would stand the sj-rne analysis, it can be used as a vegetable in  many varieties and thus the needed phoe-  piujriis supplied. Oucu.ubeTs rank next  in phosphorus value to pumpkin, being  2.03.���������From the Vegetarian Magazine.  ���������������*.<  Who Named Pennsylvania?  In connection with a recent sale in  England of the letters of William Blath-  wayt, a correspondent of the London  Daily News makes the interesting assertion that Blathwayt, and not Willian  Penn, selected the name for the commonwealth which he founded in the new  world. According to'! this authority,  when William Penn applied to Charles  II. for permission to name his new colony after' the King. Blathwayt, who  was in attendance on his Majesty, being  a staunch Tory and high churchman,  vigorously objected. "No," your Majesty,*' said he, "let tho Quaker call it after  himself," and Pennsylvania accordingly  it vras named. Blathwayt must have  been an odd character, for he contrived  to obtain the good opinion of both Pepys  and Evelyn at one and the same time,  but he played not fair to tho Stuart  cause. "He crossed, I believe, with James  to Dublin, and probably joined in the  Irish jig with O'Flynn and the Lady Bon-  edctta at Dublin Castlo, and thon apparently he went straight back and espoused the cause of William."���������Philadelphia  Ledger.  MADE  WELL AND  STRONQ  By  Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound  Dovedale, Sask.���������-" I was a sufferer  from  fomalo  weakness--monthly  periods   irregular  and painful and a  bad discharge,  baokaohe ana  wretched headache, and had folt  wealcevorataeothe  birth of my twins.  X tried doctors but  got no relief. I began to take Lydia  E. Pinkliam������BiV6g>  otuble Compound,  and   after ^ throo  weeksIwaafeeUng  much better, and now I am well again."  ���������-Mrfl. Bksbiu Bily, Dovedale, Sask.,  Canada,  Another Woman Cured*  Christiana, Tenn.���������"1 aufferedfrom  the worst form of female trouble so  that at times I thought I oould not  live, and my norves wero in a dreadful  condition. Lydia JB. Pinkham's Vog������-  tablo Compound cured mo and mado  mo feol like a dlfforont woman. Lydia  IC. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is  wortli its weight ia gold to suffering  women/'���������Mrs. Maiiy Wood. B,)M> 8.  If you belong to that countless irnny*  of wnmnn who suffer from some form  of fomalo Ills, don't hositato to Uy  apart) it forms a grand head. The long  outside "eaves must be gathered at the  top and tied together with some soft  material in order to produce the best  results. If this is done it will produce  a crisy, white, tender head of delicious  flavor.  Do not plant to much lettuce at one  time, as it is liable to become bitter if  allowed to grow old. Better to plant  a small quantity fortnightly.  Radishes. ���������Radishes require light,  rich, *fis?lIo������������ &oil in order to -Broduc the  best result**. If sown early in a position  sheltered from ihe north, in deep, dry  well-manured soil, which has been carefully raked and prepared, a good crop  should bsr secured. Radishes 'must grow  quickly, otherwise they become fibrous  and tough.  Early Scarlet (turnip or olive shaped)  or French Sreakfast aro good.  ���������White Icicle radishes are rapid growers, crisp and tender ,and will grow to  3V������ to 4 inches in length in less, than  a monith's time.  Sow radishes every two weeks.  Onions-i-Plant onion seed as early as  possible' in lie best piece of ground  available, which should, properly speaking, be prepared and well manured the  previous fall. Sow onion seed in drills  about a quarter of en inch deep. Drills  should be about a foot apart, It is well  to sow fairly thick, *��������� as maggots' will  likely attend t<* the thinning process for  you.  Giant Prize Taker (silver), Globe Dan-  vers (ycllo.v), Largo Wethorafield (rod),  are all good. Take your choice.  Dutch Sets.���������To produce early green  onions and also for an early ( wintor  crop, Yellow Dutch'sots may bo planted.  While not so profitable as onions grown  from seed, they are a great deal loos  trouble, and if put iu early, uot so liable to attack from insects.  If planted, fairly close together they  may bo thinned out and used as greenb.  Place about an inch apart, and later  pull every second ouo. Thou������ remaining  will than havo amplo room to grow  and will produce an excellent wintor onion by tho ond of tho season.  Should you havo any fairly small  onions loft ovor from last season, plaoo  'thom in tho ground. Tlioy will grow  rapidly and produoo au exoollont grcou  onion long boforo seed or sots.  Peas.���������-An Aoon as tho frost has loft  the ground and it has become fairly dry,  prepare tho ground for garden pens. Peas  altbuld bo nown in drills and eovored to a  /iopth of throo or four Inches. Drills  should bo about two fooot apart. A  good plan, however, is to plant la double  row about six inches apart, leaving a  spaco on cither side not less than two  foot wide.   This will enable pickers to  Lot 3 though not a complete failure,  were, indeed, a sorry looking spectacle.  Slow to germinate, they struggled for a t  long period before theer was any sign of  bloom. What bloom they finally produced was of a small, delicate variety  and lasted but a short time.  All of which goes to prove that tne  trench in the open is undoubtedly the  hi?s'u method of growing BWeet peas. This  is not always possible-, however, and it is  most satisfactory to know that almost  as good results may be obtained when  peas aie 'trained against wall or fence,  pre viding there is ample sunshine, which  was not so in the ease of lot 3, as described above.  If you prefer quality of bloom to  quantity in sweet peas thin to about two  inches opart. This will very much improve the size of the bloom. *  Sweei pe������ bloom iLodJL tz ro���������owed  before it has had time to go to seed.  If ������Ik wed to do so the bloom will very  s<-on tease altogether.  Lawn clippings scattered thickly  around the roots of pea vines help retain  the moisture ������nd prolong their blooming  period.  A small quantity of commercial ferti-.  lizer scattered over the surface of the  trench will also greatly add to the pro-  ductivoness and  life  of sweet peas.        ���������������������  MINISTER WHO  TESTED ZAM-BIJit.  Read His, Deliberate Oplnlori I  r\  of fomalo ills, don't nositaw to wy   iuom> mijkui j������ u  Lydia E.. Pinkham's VegoUiWe Com- I od in ..this manner,  {la-js through between double rows, pick-  ng two rows as they go. This applies to  dwarf varieties.  Tall growing peas, which should bo  trained on brush, will require moro space  betweon tho rows.  In dwarfs, American Wonder and  Knoll's Kjtcolotor nro hard to beat.  ' Improved Stratagem and Oradus aro  both cllmbius, and in conn������quonoo of  their having to bo supplied with support  aro much moro troublo to grow. Tlioy  ate, howovor, worth tho extra effort.  8pln������ch.--Splnflch sood cannot bo Jn  tho ground too early, lt is easily grown,  flourishing In almost any kind of sell.  Giant Flanders and Long Branding aro  our choice. Spinach should lio renewed  ttvery two weeks.  CrcBS~-CrcB8 or pepper grass Is easily  grown and makes a tasty green. Plant  early awl at fortnightly Intervals,  IH'oU���������Beets do rost la light loamy  <H0ll well manured. Plant in drills VI  inches apart and cover to a depth of 1  Inch. Boots may bo sown fairly thick,  ns tho tops and ������mall roots malco an excellent green whou boiled together,  Tbow; pi-Hod In the tMnrdwfi ���������"���������y ������'" ������"���������  Rev. P. P. Laugill, "The Manse,";Carpr *  Ont, writes:    "Some considerable  timo ,h',  ago I began using Zam-Buk w>th a ,vie\v   ;'  of testing it thoroughly.   I ������������**< troubled, *'  with eczema, which is always worse in  "'  the early part of winter, and scorns' to ^ -  leave mo about spring.    I tried Zam- >.  Buk immediately my hands started, to  break out, and am pleased to say that    ,  it cheeked the disease, which  is moro  than I can say for anything I havo over  boforo tried.    We  now  have   Zaiu-Buk  in the house continuously, and ,1 carry  a small sample box in my pocket.   Ono *  evening I happened to look in where an  old man had met with an accident a  week before, and hnd lost a finger null.  I dressed the wound with 2njm-Buk and  left the little sample box with thom.   I  havo scon the old gentleman since, and  the injury Ib cured."  "On another occasion a farmer called  at *Tho Manse,' and I noticed a rag on  his finger.    Enquiring about the injury,   .  I learned that ho had somehow takon a ,  piece of flosh off, and tho wound had  started  to fester.     Ho was afraid It  would turn to blood poisoning.   I gave  him about a third of a box of Zam-Buk  and ho applied It.   A few days later I  saw him, and ho uaid 'That's great salvo  ef yours; my finger Is now doing fine."  This is exactly tho kind of testimony  wo most nppreciale.    Tost    Zam-Bukt  Don't go by hearsay 1   You will find it  gives the best results   in all cases of  eczema, ringworm, foBtorlng sores, piles,  cuts, burns, face sores, eruptions, and  all skin injuries and diseases.   All drug-  gluts and stores, 60a box, or from Zam-  Buk Co., Toronto, for prico, but refuse'  cheap and harmful substitutes and imitations.  ,.   . i������i.t������-. .������,  pound, mode from roots and herbs.  ���������  AFor thirty years this famous remedy  has been tho standard for all forms of  female ills, and has cured, thousands of  wouiou who bwe.feMn teesWMI *"������������  such M lmMits a* displacement*, fibroid  .tumors, ulceration, imguiarflUtii,  bockaoho, and nervous prostration.  World's Largest Butterfly.  The largest butterfly in the world, tho  Ornithoptcra Alexandrao, is found only  in British New Guinea, and specimens  aro worth anything from JflOO upward.  Tho male monsuros clRht inches across  tho wings, and the fomalo no loss thaw  11 Inches���������a wing-spread exceeding that  of many small birds.   The ������tory of tin**,  first discovery of this gigantic butterfly  Is a curious one.    A nnturallst ������aw a  specimen perched on the top of a tree,  and, falling to capture It by any othor  means, finally shot Iti   From tho fragments lio decided that tho species was  entirely unknown   to scWwoo,   and ho  forthwith fltu-d out nn expedition, at ft  rost of many thousands of dollars, to  go In sesreh of tho insects,   Two mem,-  hem of the party fell victims to th# T*a-  pun.i vfeNiilbaU* and nnoOi������*r was only  rescued In,tho nlek of,timo.   8pUo%of  thi������'inauspicious ooMnwwciemeut to hw  cnterprlw, bow������v������r, thfl naturalist-per*  severed, And ultimately suoeedod In obtaining perfect ������i������������olm������������i*.���������-V^We <W<*rM  ��������� r,, p^ilw*  Try KArly flat Egyptian or ifiarly  Blood turnip.  Bweet l������oa Kxperlmeiit.���������fcast April  we planted thro* lots of Swest reon.  , Lot J ACTsntrs rf*w ���������������������*** At lb������ back  ������f * In rjr* flower bed.    , 1  iLot ������ within a foot of the south sluel    Knowl������������W d'W4Uila  .$**&'..teste*?  of a wooden building. - with thoughts ot other monv���������Latliu  mm^0mmtmm  J.������'������������ ������  I*,,lu ^���������l^lG^-SST^N kEVIEW  PROFESSIONAL  JAS. H: SCKOflEX.!)  Fire, Life and Accident IcBuranco  REAL ESTATE.VEtc.  *r*  TRAIL  -   B.C.  CHAS. MOORE, C.E.  B.C. Lasi> Surveyor and Akcuitect  Plans aud Specifications  CRESTON  -       -..  B.C.  J.   D.  AND-ERSON  BRITISH    COLUMBIA    LAND     SlTOVKYOK  TRAIL  B.C.  OKELL, YOUNG & CO,  Eeal Estate and Insurance.  HOUSES TO BENT  CRESTON     -  B.C.  GUY   LOWENBERG  CON3TJXTING   ENGINEER  CRESTON  B.C.  w :&u������xiuvqii a. i������VU*   *  Mr. C. Kiel left for Sielson on Tuesday's westbound train.  C. O. Rodgera -went to Nelson yesterday on a business trip.  Mrs. S. A. Speers left on Monday last  for Fort William, jvhers she \viU visit  friends for the nesS* few weeks.  A. E. Watts was a visitor again in  town last Saturday. Mr. "Watts left for  Wattsburg again on Sunday last.  Couches, Sale price, $5.45.���������O.GS.  Have you paid your V provincial taxes  by end of June and saved thac oig discount of 25 por cent.   If not, why uot ?  Mrs. J. Hobden left for Crawfooty  Alta., on Tuesday last, where she has  gone to visit her sister for the next few  ���������weeks.  O.O.S. means Oranbrook Co-operative  SfcoreB.  A large and most elegant supply of  samples of wall paper can be seen at  McPeak's Store of VPlehty. This wall  papsr they are selling at eastern prices  Today being Dominion Day the stores  we understand will be closed in the afternoon, so do your ishopping early.  Instead of morning -service in the  Methodist ohuroh that service will be  replaced by Sabbath school nnd bibl������  study. The evening service will be the  tiame as usual. Ths now arrangement  starts on Suuday next.  102 Piece Dinner Sets, regular price,  ������17.50, now*10.75���������0.0 S.  Baldy Morris, provincial constable  ot Oranbrook, passed through Creston on  Wednesday on his way from Nelson  where he had just taken two prisoners.  A. B. Attwood and wife are this week  Bpending their second honeymoon at  Banff, Alta, after which thoy will be  at-home to their friondB on or aftor July  5th nt thoir home at the terminal city.  O.O.S. msons Oranbrook Co-operative  Stores. You will please remember that;  it will mean money to you, bo watch  eaoh week for the O.O.S. nds.  Miss Margaret Johnson, toaoher of the  junior department in the Michel public  sohool will arrive hero today to spend  tno summer vacation with her bcothar  J. K. Johnson.  Kitchen Chairs, one week only, fiCctB.  ���������O.O.S.  As will bo seen elsewhere in tbis issue  the Murphy's have filled a long folt want  by opening up a short order RoBtnrant  Mrs. Murphy is experienced aud will we  feel snro give satisfaction to her custom-  ors.  Any person who wants to know how  to grow potatoes successfully should  drop round and boo tho potatoe patch  owned by A. Mlribelli. the locnl flhno-  maker and obtain some pointers from  him. Tbo potatoes thnt aro growing  on the rear end of the lot that tho shot'  shop is ou aro tho very boat wo havn  yet Keen in the district. Tho vines nre  over three feet iu height and ore fino  and healthy.  Dressers and Stands, tO.fiO-O.O.B.  Mrs. Murphy wishes to thank thn pub*  lie for the Ulwral patronage uho bns received In the past and asks for a con tin ���������  nnnriA of thn wiiii'i in tho now buKinoKiK  she has embarked In, being the rooming  houso iu tha l'rank Bast block. Mr*.  Murphy will spare neither time nor  pains when tho comfort of her guoHts iu  concerned. Bee hor Ad. elsewhere in  his issue.  Dressers and Stands, $0.60.���������0.0 8.  A CrestokxShoeti)X Place  One of the show places of the Crestou  district is the fruit, vegetable and flower  gardens of W. S. Watson and Sons, jnst  three-quarters of a milo fioin Creston,  situated on the southwest slopu of the  foothiiis of Gbafc mountain.., The s.ril  here consists of'no less thnn throe 1; inds,  first a red sandy loam, wni'e parts of it.  are a loaihy clay, while "again, yuu oan  find parts where there is a '���������':n-1' soil.  There are twa spvinfr croil:* flawing  through this plot of land which cousists  of 41 acres.  Tho Messrs. Watson aro niiikin< a  specialty of growing flowers and have  all kinds of choice flowers in thoir flower  garden,Awhich are truly wonderful to  behold,ytheyarious bright colored flowers i  fairly vieihg wit h each other in fragrance.  Among some of the flowers, grown iu  these gardens are the Perennial Pinks  orVDiOnthus, the Pyrethium Aureumor,  Golden APeather, the Schizanthus, the  Delphiniums, the Perennial Pyrethnms,  the Phlox, Drummoiidi Coronations, as  well 'as. various kinds of pansies. Flowers  from this garden are now being shipped  as far east as Oalgary by express aud  reach their destination in fine condition,  and orders are coming iu doily for  flowers from the various towns along  the Crow Una. These flowers are grown  on land that was only plowed tho first  time last season.  The Messrs. Watson also have thriving- orchards1 of apples, pears, plums and  crab apples. A noticeable; feature- about  these fruit trees on this '.'estate isrhe fact  that they are all so pruned that the fruit  grows on all the branches from the center of the tree to.the .extreme', .end. The  trees are free of waste wood and the suu  cau shine right through the.'branches.  Some of the apple trees ave clevcu years  old and yield four boxes of apples to the  tree. These apples average in weight  half a pound each.  There are also a few English waluuf  trees ou this land, which, are. doing well.  Besides the fruit trees thex*e are numerous rowsibf raspberry and currant, bushes.-which'extend as srraight as a chalk  line for some 250 feet in length. Strawberries are also grown successfully on  tbis estate. The Messrs. Watson also  have a nursery of some 600 three-year  old trees, which are planted in long  rows and present- a ������ne appearance. Aii  of these young trees are apple, being  Spitsbergen, /Northern Spy, Crimes'  Golden, Wealthy, and others.  Of vegetables, these gardens are certainly well supplied. There are potatoes,  three kinds of peas in succession, radishes, lettuce, three kinds of beans, turnips and rutabagas, iiiaagels and horse  carrots, parsley, cucumbers and tomatoes, melons and corn, as well as" sugar  "beets, onions and cabbage.-       V  Mr. Watson, senior, is a great believer  in deep earth cultivation for fruits and  vegetables, such as what ;is known os  dry earth farming. He also believes in  poultry and has over 200 of the feathered  tribe, which come to him at a moment's  notice at the sound of his whistle.  It would do any one good to visit thU  fruit, vegetable and flower garden and  See for themselves what an enormous  amount of fruit and produce can be  grown on this comparatively small acreage. ...,.:'..,  Mr. Watson says that hereafter he-  will devote more of his time to the cultivation of flowers, so that we can now  confidently expect theso now famous  gardens to fnirly outclass themselves in  beauty and nuigniflcenco in tho future.  ���������mm>MW,^aa������f������J������^.m^  Hi   Mm ^MP"3  ������������������������������������BBra-tei^^  We bave a First-Class ������fob Printing Department  *% 4*5 irt!  -*V*t^������  At,*  Jf &*.*���������  l������.-������BB������-^^  C1  tter  14 _  1 1 \^CA,  <*f\  Rill  Cards  n;  v^  ������1 'w'L4.aC4L1 O  In fact, anything and everything in the way of High-  Grade Commercial Printing at the  Couches, Sale price, $13.45.���������-O.O.S.  We are iu receipt of a communication  denling with the trip" to Fernie of the  Oiviliuu Rifle Assooiation last week,  which is too late for this issue but will  appear in onr next.  JUST OPENED  At Scott's Restaurant  A New Short-Order  Restaurant  Meals at all hours, 25c. and  up, on the  European plan.  Order what you wnnfc nnd pay  for what you got.  MURPHY, Proprietors  FOR SALE.���������Ten aores of Fruit Land  at Canyon City, on Block 812, being Lot  76, Over one acre cleared and partly  cultivated with vegetables���������Apply J*.  Langlands, Canyon City, or to Rev R.  W. Lee, Box 13, Hosnier.  Will either Rent or Sell chenp, 3^  acres of developed orchard, with five-  roomed modern bungalow and B}4 aore3  of good fruit land���������For further particulars apply to J. Darbyshire, Creston,  B.O.  T. J. Crawford left for Oalgary on  Wednesday last, andMr. J. Oherrington,  who was at the station with a reporter  of the Review when Mr.'.Crawford purchased his tioket, state'd-tbat Mr. Crawford would not return alone, whereupon  Tom loft the station even forgetting  the tioket which was to carry him to  sunny Alberta, sa to one -vwhohas  watched aluii ior odbcs in varipuepdrt-i of  the world, it looks as if Mr, Qhwriiig-  ton'9 prediction wub really more than  idle. jest.'-. ...   ..;.,'   . ������.'������������������'������������������������'", v  ��������� ..���������":"  A rest room for indies is thie latest addition to that already commodious uteres  known os McPeak's store of plenty sit  uatod Vat 'the head of: Sirdar avenue.  This rest room will fill a well folt want  iu CreBton, for when ladies come iu  from the country on hot days it w most  reft-eaing for thom to haye a comfortable  furnished room waiting for thom when  thoy oau tako a littlorbsfc boforo starting  tho day's shopping. Magazines and newspapers will bo kept 911 hand for the lncV  IBB.. Thio rost-rooin will be roady for  use after July let.  ZB0SIBSBSUBZ2  2&XS2S2X2B23SSES51.  THE  =TP  URTON  HOTEL'  WM. TAYLOR, Manager  CRESTON -:-    B.C.  .iwvv.h ^'^������.u ...'....iV' ,v 11..)  Services Next Sundayi  Stamping ana  Land Clearing  From $50 to $t25  *Per Acre  Plowing, and Harrowing  Done by the Acre  All work -���������nnvnnlnoil ilnne promptly  uml tlioi'ouglily.  I  T. W. QUAIFE  CRESTON  Presbyterian Church  ServiooH will b������ held in the Presby*  torian Ohuroh on Sunday noxt. Morn*  Ing servioo, 11 a.vn,; Bvoning sorvioo,  r.ao p.m.   Sunday sohool at 10.0 a.m,  Morning subjoot: "Lonolv Prayer"!  lSvoving subject: "Tho Saving of Ono  Man" Specialsluglng. A hearty invitation to all,  JonN J. Qbbhni.eb, Pastor.  WATSTED--Tondors for the right to  out the hay crop of 11)10 outho lands,of.  A. &'B. O.-13. Co., between tho boundary  lino and the reolnuiHtioii farm. Offers  to be logdod with, the company at Krislo  uotilnter thnn Sfith Juno '  '.<        NolHon ijiiiul niHtrlot���������'DlBli'lot ot  .*'' VVthl. Koolumiy.  ; Tnlto notlco thut, I, Tlutmnn ������������������Hlvt, butohor,  WruroBton, 11,0.. Inlnni] to npply for porinlHiu-  lon to inu'chixHo tho loUowliiiraoRorlbiKl ImldH!  , Comiiionoli-nr at, a iiost iiliuilurt 40 olialnn  OUHiof the HOiiUiotiHl. cornoi' of Lot7717, Miuiico  north 20 ehulim, thonco wait <0 ohalns, thonco  South 20 chaliiN. thenen oust <ln"OhnliiH to point'  oroonunonuuinont; coiHiilnlnu tWiuinm, movo  Ol'IOHfl.      ���������  ;. May,oth,3oio.   ,���������.,,., VTiio.MASnina'"  Methodist Clmrcli  Snrvioos on Sunday next: Sunday  Sohool and Bible Olnss at 10-80 a.m.;  ICveninjr Servioe, 7.H0 p.m.  V    F J llUTnanrono, pastor  ���������* .  Cliuroh of England  Divine Bervloo In tho NMWSOXIOOL-  llOUBM.���������aorvlooa, Sunday, July Bid  <0th Snnday aftor Trinity): Matins  and Sermon nt U a.m.; Suuday  ������i;o6J, 5 v.���������.  < Alleo Biding sohoolhouHO at 8 p.m.  "���������:,:':'\*"X'    Vmu* O. HATMAM,Vlcar.  -U'i^i'j^l'^VV^i.,;''..',i.^,���������������,:..'       .     , ,   -  tfBlLSON Lj\NT> ������1HT.HIUT���������DlHtrlot of  ������������������;���������������������������' Kootoiiay. .-..,.'  ��������� TaTco'notlco that wo, Oharles Mooro, of Ovw  tftn, H.O.j oooiipiitlon mirvoyor, (luorRO Alox.  under Macrtonaia Young, nf Urtntoiv Ji.ti.r  oooupl������Mon, np:ont, ami .lamoH Thomaa Uiu*.  irciBH, oflCltohenei', ������,C'��������� oocupatlon, afsitnt, In-  tund to apply for pormlNnlon to puruhasn tho  rnllowlngtlCHorlhoil IiiikIh: .  Oommunclnirutii poHtpliinl-MlonthcHoiitn*  wly'��������� boundary or tho HrltUh UoHmvtiliv  Houtbum Hallway Co,'* rlfihtof wnyopnoHlto  thaMMnllopoNt, thonoo iioiillHOohnln^thmico  woiitWt olwuiiH. ilionoo porlh Wl ohaliiH, thonoo  VQHt: lio (iliulnH, tiionno north so olmlnii,  thonoo west no.chains, moro or loiin. to tho  oiiBtorly houndury or tlio townultn ofJutclton-  #ir, n.U, thonoo north to tho rlnlit of way of  UieJirltlsti Coluirit������lii Mouthorn UnlhrayC'o,,  tlio'ti������������"������astntlv alonir mililrlRhtor way to 1li������  pi uho f if heif Inning, anil coiiulnlnir DOO anros,  iiioro or lobii.. ,  liutoa April 10th, 11110.  (nrAR, Moonw  ������. A. M. YOUNG'  .1. T. HljnOKNrt  ���������'A'"';   " ��������� "   ������������������ U.A.M. YOUNG, Agent  "'���������".,   -, ..".'     ^mmm~ T^  III tlio wiallor of on up pi I on tion for tlio Ihhiip  ofiKliipIhvitoC'nrtmmito of    viilo*l VfjOf Jllorilc  I'HIo toan 11111II  a d'xnopt in iintcH) iuul nf  nun-.iw. .....MinitS of I .nt. Hlia, (Icoiin 1, Map  MHn.Konl������nuyl'Jlslrlot.    ���������  Nnl1oivlNliarAliyglvoiithat.lt In my liil������n<  Hon loJmtientthn������������*p(rutt������in of ono month  nfiorth* tli'Mtpnblhiiiiiim iioraot n dnpiioritfi  ortliftOirtilleaipofniio to tlm abovo iiioii*  tloned land In the nainn of Oiiy Lownihoig,  wlilah (JurtUloHlu W diil^d ihuldth of Maruh,  iimib, unit numbered atiiKiii.  ,_.��������� 0AMU11.I, ihJJi.  f nnd n<*nrtilrv Ortlw. Jilntrlot Itt-ftl-itrsr  jNoiaon* D.o.i iiuno'jiia, iviu  .V'Wn j'ril'i'.'' v/,  ,-/.-.(,..-.  im:  ISAWiVlItC AT gREStON, B.C  .    , ', .    'ihiiiViiiii ���������iHMiimiini liliiuiiWiin wii '1 iiihmm������   ' .'  ' !:y-|^ou^W^^d������'D^*efi^     Lumber.' ������������������  ���������WAMMMlMIMIWlMI  ":'-'.    ' " *'  ���������'���������'  *"-'���������������-   ���������      '��������� >'���������������������������     *:P'       :������������������'��������� :   ���������'.'.'   i' ���������"     ."''���������   ���������:-.': '    ,M;1 -,..  v.c '������������������.^.���������?^'"' :��������� v /��������� ^���������.,: ^! '"*: ���������':��������� v ;;v^' i .V. ���������'.- i 'v. /:��������� :"y.:-"'! "���������'./.''.'' ��������� '���������  ;���������.'������������������: /���������,'������������������  'Mi  mi  ���������"i  i  A  x j  -\  ,,*������������������������������!-"���������* ..Win**.

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