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Creston Review Apr 15, 1910

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 ���,";<-       ��j
t      l i  -1
-* -A   >T<J
xt     X
AH the News
of ihe.
" '
AU  Roads' in' East and ' West   i^��otena3||p^
��*   ''I'
/    v aiii^�� jjw   '>
No  35     2ND Year.
Bmazn Copxm 3c
New Spring Styles in  Soft Hats  are ready, in shapes that lend
.themselves  readily  to the whim  of the wearer.        -
A Hat is only proper when it is beeoming, and      -
Seeding Ztme islRow Ibere   *
We handle McKenzie's Seeds, which have proven themselves
" to be Ths Best'Producers'^ '
WUI Be Greg Fun
- The sale of sunbonnets, aprons and
plain sewing, und6r the auspices of the
Christ Ohurch Pariah Guild, will be held
in the Auditorium on Thursday, April
21, afc,2.80 p.m. Afternoon tea will be
served. In the evening an admission of
10 cents will be oharged, when the sale
of work will be continued and the following program be given:
8.0���Ladies* nail-driving contest.
8.80���Gentlemen's hat trimming con-
-���tesfc.-" ���
9.07��-Boys* ana. girii* oisouifc' c-Ompa-
*        y~ -1      1 l*
Sitioti; tableau wants.   - -    ���
*,. ���-���*-*,
��� {9.SO-r-Ladtes' whistling conceat. - -,
. 10.0���-Gentlemen^
���>,At\   ��-\
1 -'A* prii^^iR'bs given to th��j winnerof
eaoh.cdntosfc. 'Entrance tke. to onoh con-
siderable evidence was taken in both
cases.     The  magistrate    reserved  his
judgment iu both cases.
Meeting Appoints Commission
Quite a representative gathering of
ratepayers attended the sewerage meeting in the Mercantile Hall on Monday
evening. Mr. A. Okell was appointed
chairman of the meeting and Mr. P. B.
Fowler secretary.
After the chairman had explained the
objects of the meeting, the matter was
discussed, by ����we?aJ of those r>res8iit.
Mr. T, M, Edmondson spoke strongly jj
against the sewerage system "being in
it  ���- *���   i 1
stalled under the Sewerage Act    Mr. J
B.'Moran spoke in favor of having ��
�����*,.���*���*��� *   "* -.       "
sewerage System,  and iuoved tiat  ~
I Creston'slSihAnniversary I
��� 'On Sunday next the 17th inst., -%
\ Creston will celebrate her   18th ,2
��� birthday, as it is eighteen, years ���
i> ago on that day since P. G. Little jf
\ staked the land On which the_pres- %
\ ent prosperous town of Creston is $
��� built. Z
The Review congratulates Mr.  $
Little on his foresight in locating
��> here in those early days <*>
��^����^�������� ���*������������������>������ �����������><> *
Halley's Comet
^ommisBipu^be appointed to go fully in-
tea and cake, 10 cents
��w >.�� 2e��lr ��_&*,> ,-��.
^^.-WiigK HsPfuXtSi *&jiu- *�����*;
' Smalt Debts Court'
At the regular weekly session of the
Small Depts Court held on Thur day
afternoon, Magistrate Johnson disposed
of the following cases:
That of Geo. Smith vs. Geo, Hogan���
claim fSO.BO. Judgment was given to
defendant with costs.
In the case of the Oreston Mercantile
Oo. vs. J. A. Mitohell and wife, being
a claim of somo $56 00, defendant admitted claim, all but three saoks of Hour,
Which he denied over having received.
' In this oaso tho magistrate reserved his
decision toll 3 p.m. on Saturday.
In tho case of Jos. Wilds vb Antiece,
��n Indian, theolaim being the price of
three pigs Bold, valued at $15 This case
was sot for C o'clock on Saturdav.
Thooaeeao? J, A   jUitchell vb. McGinnis ond Whcolan, whioh wero con
J tinned from lOBtiweok, wore resumed
Mr. McDonald,   a Oranbrook  lawyer,
appeared for the defendants, and con-
port to^a* subsequent meeting.     This,
motion was adopted and the following
gentlemen were elected: Messrs Moran,"
S, Hatfield, E. Payne, Edmondson and.
P. G. Little.
The meeting was then adjourned for
one month. - '      '
It was then proposed to hold a meeting to discuss the question of forming
the district into a municipality and Mr..
Edmondson was appointed chairman of
thiB meeting. After a littlo discussion
and the reading of the Municipal Act by
the chairman, this meeting was also*
adjourned tq some futuro date.
Come and see the ladies' nail-driving:
contest at the Auditorium on Thursday
The first stumping machine in the
Oreston distriot; arrived at' ItloNieUio
this woolc and is being unloaded. It belongs to tho Canyon Oity Lvuoaber Oo.,
and 0.0. Rodgers, tho manager of tbis
company, informs ns that tho machine
is 80-hoiBo power nnd he expects to have
il started clearing laud on Blook 813
next week.
Complete    StockAyoiy
ROUGH V aiid- xxXa
^Prompt o4ttention Satisfaction CruarmUia
'           ....         ...... y                                         -       ���               .].... (...
Lei its Figure you en thai{Building
J'7'-':*/:*.:.':.;,.''                  ���   ��� 'y-  ,.'.....,'. '���';������      >, .,               ���-.-..               ��   '
Put  thus paragraph away for reference.   If the sky is clear tonight SSd
I) Sirius.   It is  the  brightest  twinkling
star visible in this latitude.   It is'in tlse
���,     -* -
south and about cue third of the'way
- , >.     '
from the horizon to the zenith. Then
jftnd thoibrt^Atarsj whioh.formfthei'Belt
Of OrionAftyotfeai hardly fail to notice
them. They are overhead in the early
evening; not directly "so, but so far
aboye Sirius as Sirius is above the hon-
zon.   Orion is easily the most brilliant
of all the constellations.   Now imagine
a line drawn across the sky," beginning
at Sirius, passing through the highest of
the three stars in the Belt ahd prolonged
about as far from the latter as the latter
is from Sirius.   The end of the line will
be close to Halley's comet.    Get  this
part of the sky well fixed in your mind,
and along abont the latter part of this
month keep a sharp lookout there for
the comet.   Of cburee you know where
the North Star iB.  Draw in imagination
a line from the highest star in the Belt
to the North Star, and you will cross tbe
point where the comet will be when it is
nearest the^ earth and consequently tho
brightest.   It will thon bo  18,000,000
miles away from tbe earth.   On May 18,
if the comet's tail iu long enough, it will
onvelopo tho earth for a fow hours. The
comet will thon be moving at tho rate of
20 miles a second, or slightly fastor than
the oarth,   The motions of tne two bodies will bo in opposite directions, so that
the passage ofthe earth through tho
tail, if ifcreaohosuB, will ho at tho rate
of 40 miles a eeoond.   In 18815 tho comot
passed within 0,000,000 tuilos of tho
earth,   It will on May 2nd oross tbe
orbit of Vonua at a distance of 6,000,000
mllGB from that body.,, Tho tails of comets shorten as thoy go furthor from tbo
Bun,    On  Pobrunry 88th  tlio toil of
Halley'b opmet V woVjA oatlmatod to bo
14,000,000 niilofl Jong.   It Is llkoly to bo
fnlly no long on Miry 18, although thoro
is nothing much moro unreliable ao to
slsso and brllHuuoy than the tall of a
VICTORIA, April U.���Captain R. G.
Tatlow, late Minister of Pinance and
Agriculture for British Columbia, died
at 12:80 today from injuries received
when thrown from his trap on .^Friday
last. He hod not recovered concious-
ness since the accident.
Thrown from his trap when his horse
shied at a passing auto at the corner
of Vancouver and Maclnre streets.
Capt. R. G. Tatlow, lato Minister cf
Pinance and agriculture in the McBride
Goverment, sustained injureis on Friday which proved fatal. The accident
-occurred at 5 .-SO oclock and until a
late hour Saturday Capt. Tallow had
not regained oonciousness.
The accident waa witnessed 67 23.
J. Murray, who happened to be passing.
He ran at once to the rescue of Capt.
Tatlow, called the ambulance and had
him r.nnvayed to the Jubilee hospital,
whither Br. D. O. M. Jones had already
been summoned. Dr. Jones at once made
an examination and did all in his power
for the injured gentleman.
The aheif injuries appear to have baan
in the head, the fall being severe and the
concussion to the brain great. Dr.
Jones would not speak of tne injuries
pending a later examination.
. Capt. Tatlow since his retirement from
officelias been living quietly in tbis city,
devoting his time to bis ranohat Pinn-
erty's Beach, and to riding and driving.
The time has been occupied as a holiday
following his 'labors in the office wnich
he held for such a considerable period
and with such succees.
ABoard of\]Tf0S'Meting *
Summer Pruning
The following is a lecture delivered by
Maurice Middleton, Provincial Prnifc Expert for the Kootenay district, before
the B.O. Frnit Growers' Association, at
Oreston. on Wednesday, November 6th.
"The majority of the pruning has
beon done in the winter or the spring,
afcer the growth of the tree has developed in the fall. I have been recommending summer pruning. Yon know
that the buds of a tree are formed this
year, and from those buds, if they are
sufficiently strong, you get fruit spur or
branch the following year. Now in the
majority of cases, trees in this part have
a great tendency towards terminal
growth, tbat is, they grow long and
spindly. By cutting this baok in the
summer time���it is not definitely known
yet as to the proper time to do this pruning in the summer time, it all depends,
on your conditions���the character of
your tree, whether it is bearing, whether
you are giving it high oultivation, or no
cultivation at all, all this has to be taken
into consideration; but in many cases
you will find that the tress will'need
this up to eight or nine years in the majority of cases, making a rapid and luxuriant growth. This is the time I endeavor to practise summer pruning; cut
back abont the middle of August. It is
impossible to lay down the length to ent
down these branches; use your own
judgment in this'respect.
"Sometimes they come to blossom or
growth, but in the majority of casrs
there is very little growth takes place
after pruning in August.   If in this dry
summer yon had pruned in time after
your rainy season stopped in. the spring,
until yonr rains begun in the fall, you
wonldfhaVe got a growth; but in any
casethis'Has a tendency to check the sap
andijboreitnpin the lower buds, and
that is the object in summer pruning.
r   "Mr. Watson, has done sommer pru-'
" .* 1    -        i        ���
mug,'which has given very good results '
the fourth bud your fourth hud will be
strong enough to produce a frnit 6pur or
branch. In the majority of cases you
get a branch from that, which is exactly
what we want. Now if you leave four
or five inches of growth, say, leave four
or five good strong buds; thus invari-.
ably yon will get three or four gootu
strong fruit spurs���sometimes a terminal bud wiil throw a branch. By i;his
meanB yon get plenty of fruit spurs in ~
yonr trees, sufficient spurs so that one
apple to a spur wili make a good load to
a tree; whereas to leave three or four
apples means frnit growing too close together, flat sided, nncolored and inferior.
"Some people .think that a yonng tree
should not bear fruit. When, a tree
makes a growth cf four cr Sve feet is.' &
year, that tree has sufficient energy to
produce a fow apples. We wast fruit
spars instead of this overgrowth. After
the tree has reached eight or nine years,
after this summer pruning, veiy little
pruning will be necessary; no terminal
pruning at all. All that will be required
after that time will be to cut back an
ingrowing branch which you do not.
wish to leave.
"Light is a most important factor in
fruit growing.   Out tbe shoots pack to
fruit spurs.   Open up your tree; lot in
more  light and get your fruit- spurs.
Many people believe in the vase shaped
tree.   We find that in the summer time
the sun shines nearly vertical on the'
center of your tree, and the center getfiT
all the sun it is possible to get; whereas
ihe sides of the tree only get tho sen for'
a quarter of the day/ and it is found that,
tha majority of you? enll fruit is found'
on tha outer lower portion ofjyoar tree.
We want to do away with? that;  -we
want all the color we can get go. the/
frnit.    In order to get this, the best-
method to practise is co have she center
ofyourrree and the outside open to
allow* the flight in and thus color thp
'fruit.'1'' ,    -      \" "_   '
' TheBe are the most important ycon-
sideraiions in a young section. $ifciathe;
> fruit we ara after, s5t firewood, as a
There wob a most enthusiastic meeting of the Board of Trade on Wednesday
evening, in the Board of Trade rooms on
Canyon Btreet. There were present at
this meeting President O. O. Rodgers,
Secretary P. B. Fowler and a good working quorum of members.
After the usual routine business had
peen run over the matter of holding a
Pall Fruit Exhibit was introduced by R.
31. Reid, when a resolution was passed
instructing the secretary to write to the
Formers' Institute as well as the Frnit
Growers' Institute to send two representatives to the next monthly mooting
of tho Board of Trade to disouss the
fruit fair question. President Rodgers
"ani other members expressed strong
views on tho advisability,of holding the
fruit fnir here this fall.   '
It saves the sap which would go out to
form the terminal shoots and stores it up ��*��* msm7 ot *e -trees ***�� h����; - Thf
The Rev. L. Thomas, of North Dakota, arrived in town last Saturday and
will occupy tho Presbyterian pnlplfc for
u few Sabbath *j until a permanent min-
istor is sent hero.
in, the bush, thus thickening your
branches, and you have the energy stored
up so that the following year they are
strong enongh to produce a fruit spur or
a branch. >
"With winter pruning the trees are
too weak to produce even n leaf, especially so with the Northern Spy and the
Ontario. In tho majority of trees in this
part of the country there is too muoh
fruitless wood just in the very places
that we want our fruit spurs and our
fruit, siameiy, down where tho tree is
strong and able to support a considerable weight of fruit.   Tbe morn import'
ant thing ih a young orchard is to mature
I frnit spurs down low on the Btrong limbs
where the tree is able to bear a quantity
of frnit without straining them.   I have
recommended in summer pruning out*
ting book to, say, fonr or five inches in
length.   Ton will find that tho lowor
buds olose to your old wood;  theie aro
the buds I want.    Yon/wlll And as a
general thing that the first thrco or four
j buds aro very weak.   Now if yon out to
later the tree is in bearing fruit, and the
later the pruning should he.    Different
trees   should   be pruned at different
times; pruning too early means a subsequent pruning.   I do not think that the
Northern Spy should b9 pruned, until
early in September.   There is no hard
and fast rule; judgment"is the on.y.ori- (
fcerion in   every  case.     All Varieties,
should be in bearing on the fourth year, ^
that is, on the three-year old wood, with
1   1,.,  1*    1
summer pruning wo get the frnit. A
healthy treo of this age should be producing fruit instead of long, useless
woods. The useless wood is onorgy,
whioh should have been converted into
"Fall pruning is the next best thing
to summer pruning. Trees will como
through tho winter far better if pruned
in the fall than if yon leave them with
this excessive growth during tho winter.
The less evaporating surface yon havo
on your tree in tho winter and the loss
liable is that treo to freeze back daring
the winter."
Don't forgot to cull ut tho Oroston
Morcantilo Co, nnd got somo onion sots.
Now is tho time to plant them.
   - " r���7������    ��� ������          .,        .    ...  r ���-
���������������-'���    ; *'.<',���.'��."���'.'. '��� .,.'���.*'���
m. jav
Sum" In     �������!
Aftor March 01, tho oflloo of tho nbovo
will bo in Canyon Street and tho mnn.
agomonfc will bo In tho hands of Mr. Guy
Lowonborg, to whom all yfntor rr-ton
must lio paid promptly in nocordanoo
with tha company's regulations.
JfttM- MlUUNPAlKS, 000.
Ncnv is a Good Time to
^Brighten up Your tifemes
We have some Very Pretty Designs, and Our Pric-ts are Wlthlnj
the Reach of AH,     Call and be convinced;
fi'-   mi.
Creston Mercantile
/A^^a* A/,.V >?**��������� yv ,- -y lrc. .;��������� i"   " WZ'\  *.-i.  \  THE: CRESTON,   B.O.   REVIEW.  ������**��������� SHi TTfe d**"** '"^s *** jt"������     ik. t ^-* nr<  Sensational Address by Dr. Austin  &i     ������%*V*������-u������?5aE?arsi  Forme?   Canadian   Minister  Jesus Was a Bert tic.  Condemns  (Larches   Which  Only ter Rich.  Says  Are  Tiio -most radical address directed against  orthodox religion, heard belore tlie Labor  Lyceum, in Itocbester, N. V.. in a long time,  and whieli tbe speaker binise'f, Br. B. F.  Austin, of the Plymouth. Spiritual Church,  admitted contained statements which might  shock his hearers, was delivered hy Dr. Austin in the Common Council Cnambtv oi  the City Hall before a *.������*ge i udleace. Dr.  Austin waa at one tmo *. uenioer of tne  Methodist Church in caaadA and pj-ijieiw-  ot  St.   Tnomas   Colege.  In Cie ccurie of his i-.saia'-k.s, the speaker  coudPitined supernatural reiig'--a, religion b^s-  e������ oa autnoi-.ty, i. virgin bo.-a savior, biooa  atonement, miraculous, instantaneous e">i-  vertion, and lie t:3c~ibad Jesus Uo a. herotic,  ���������who was wuciticd by tbe church ot His, uau  tlUie.  Aiuoas other remarks in his bensauonal ad-  -dres::.  ir. Aufaua said:  -���������That tuere ir, a reagicu ior capitalist*, aad  lor the "Four Hundreu' no one uouot-s. But  i������ tnere a vcli&iun tJr me piain wurtj.ingm.iu :  Theie are peoplo," said ur. Aubtiu, ���������"WuO  aslt, is any religion, any good, anytime, any-  wtitre to anybuuy .' '  ������������������\wSt nuciber& ot workingmen do not subscribe  to the  religion  ot  tne  tnurches.   Organised labor ������s aot known as a, reugious organization.   The average church, the average  l<:bor   organization,   lis.e   the   Jews   aud   the  Samaritans, have no dealings witn each other.  Among labor men, tho \it\\ prevaiU tuat nun  men run tbe churches, and poor ������>eu are aot  treated  as   equals   and   brocners;     that    tne  -Churcuca   aip   ecclesiastical   eluba;   tnat   ihe  ciiurch   service   ia   a   Suudiv   dress     j>arade,  ���������which  poor   men   cannot   aiford;    that    the  -���������church  is eilent on some of  the great social  -ana economic evils and injustices ot to-day;  thai  the church is the friend of the classes  .and   not the  masses;   thac  it  is  too  conservative, and stands as a bar to progress, and  xefcrui."  "in  the  churches,"  continued   Dr.   Austin.  * the   pew system  is   ordinarily  carried  out.  -ane   the rich man  ha3  a  decided  advantage  -over his poorer neighoor, aad gets the seats  of honor, while the poor man sits under the  .gallery or among the 'goos,* all of wnicb is  looKfeii upon  by the multitudes as a distiact  ^olauon  of   the   law  of  eauality,   and. is, 3  sale ct the gospel  by the square inch-     Men  looip upon rejigioa as taught oy tUe churches  -as   a  matter   of   tradition���������oot   ot  reasoa  or  sciLatiiic   demonstration."  "1 readily grant." continued the speaker,  '���������that it wiil oc impossible to get labor men.  ac a body, enrolled under the banner of orthodox religion. They -will not subscribe to  .super-national religion, a religion ot authority.  l>..-������������i;t nn mirai-les. virgin bora saviors, blood  aiosea.enc and miraculous, instantaneous  conversion."  Continuing,  Dr.  Austin,  declared that various kinds ot religions, like races of men. have  sprung up  UUe  vegetables.   "To be  religious  after thp -huro*��������� ;a������Mon." he said, "men have  had  to   stuu::y   rea;--i,   deny   teachings,     o������  frcioncc,   falsify   history,  and  do   violence  to  the noblest leeling3 of the human heart; and  -in   addition,   bow   to  the authority  ot   priest  sad  preacher,  of  church  aud  creed, and   to  ���������worship a God of moral character, much lover than that of the average man of to-day."  "There is a religion of nature," explain!  Iii.  Austin,  "under which  every man  is  his  own triest.   I maintain that the fundamental  Ideas cf natural religion are rational, setea-  tiiic,   aDd   iu  accord with  history,  aad   with  human experience, and as capable of demonstration as any other teachings of life,   Ua-  ilei- natural religion, churches and the priesthood are shorn of authority, and under natural   religion   man   makes  bis   own  creed,   aad  fwhlons his own morally.*'  Kt'torrtng to Jeaus, the speaker said: "We  do not know that tho llio story ot Jesus 7/as  liuc. No ono can prove it true or false.  From tho standpoint of natural religion it  ������loea not mako any difference whether it ia  true or uot.  "Jesus was not much of a churchman. He  waa not considered orthodox, but a herotic.  ills bitterest foes woro tho priests and church-  mon at His own time, ahd it was, In fact, the  church that caused his crucifixion. Jesus  broka tho church traditions. He was a per-  alfltcnt Snbbatli breaker."  Dr. Austin compared tho Savior with Andrew Jnoksoa Davis, au uneducated youth  who died at Wutertown, Mass., last week,  liavls wrote tho "Principles of Nature,"  ���������which Dr. Austin went so far as to declare  ���������was, tho greatest single volumo tho world  3<jj-soBHc������ to-day.  In substitution for tbo Ten Commandments  of Moses, which aro accepted by the Christian  religions of thu world, Dr. Austin recommended to his hearers a numbor of now com-.  mnndment3 for tlio right guidance* of lives of  men. Those commandments tho ijpoaker called  "Tho Commandments of Naturul Religion,"  In stating what these commundmonts were,  tln������ et-calwr said:  "Do not Judsve nnd condemn your brother  -���������ct try to force and mako him thlak as you  <lo. I.lvo up to the knowledge ot to-day,  Throw n littlo suniihiue over your neighbor's  ���������c'oudy   pathway.   Consider   that  all labor  Is  '���������AOI'hlllp.''  Dr, jVurtin atked his audience not to cr,n-  .flldor his adtlroas too shocking, because ho  iif.������l bi=en nt o Methodist service Ia Qtenaa  Vails not long n*|0, and he heurd tho minuter  there In tho courso of his .icnnoa say: "It  we htivo no otlior God than a tyrant, n bo������3t,  a Caliban, let us uulto and Kill Him."  A JOf.T TO KOMAS't'K.  y   '    (LoiilavDIij C-mricr-Jmiru.il.)'���������  "Ilt'nv ithout tin* your.;*' doctor'.' Has lie  -iniil'iHt-d'.' "  "Not yet. L'u'iti ruiiK'd '���������voryUiiiig lant  i:',".'li"C.' '  "iiow was tlmt?"  ".Inst on thi>'doctor wm* pleading lor n  ���������*.(*'���������������> i\t my eyes, papa iniuu in 'and n������k-  ^���������d hirn to take u look 111 iny tlu'out."  o ji        ��������� ������H_ i   m   11  i3ira&gfs& lam on  Danger of Golds  Let your cold gain headway and you  can't keep it from running into Catarrh.  Catarrh never stays in the same place  ���������it travels down into the lungs, then  it's too late!  Drive cold and -cutuvrli right out of  your system while you have the chance.  Easily done by inhaling Catarrhozone,  which instantly reaches the true source  of the trouble, gets right where the living germs of catarrh are working.        i  Catarrhozone  A Convenient Inhaler Treatment is  the Proper Remedy to Cure   ,  You see, Catarrhozone  is simply healing bals.ims  and lien, pure essences,  aud is ablo to pjtch up  the soie spot., and ic-  111 ovo that tunU'r. sensitive leeling from tha noo?  aud thioit.  Hawking and s^iLri'iri  cease, becm-ic the discharge is cured Th"  nostrils arc el'-aieJ. lu-:ici,  ach-' is relU'vcd. bveatii i  puiificd. Eveiy trace of  catarrh, brone1ii.il and  tlnoat wedkn-s1* i--> p-*r-  aianenLly cuv<**d.  yhun mod:cin.-i% lint  contain ^arnifn1 drng-���������  n^(> a s.tfe vMiifiiv thit *.-  prescribed bv d^ct'u-*  th.it is used in bospitaU.  th.n i* endowed l>y th'ui-  saml^ Cat.ivilir.^Line has  cured, ]<\<v winter il!-  theie's nntjihisi half t*o  good.  Two :������.i'i-ith-' treatment, laiiie ^w\ prico $L  tiul ^n.xr.nt, ,-d. Small  size, iMVo.. all K'liabie de.ii-  ers, 01* the O.itarrhox.Mn*  Co., KingrtiMi. Ont. Bc-  waic of dangerous ?ub  stitutcj. and ini'tatious of  "Catirrh-OKone."   ������-������-���������������   Among the Jew$  71  / "  m PAIN-'FOR YEARS  "FRUIT-A-TIVES" BRINGS RELIEF  WBM  TAKING SNOW   KMCTURES.  WEAK LUNGS  RESTORED UY PSYCHINE.  " PSYCHINE" liaswuoredihousnnds  of people to buoyant iicahh and strength  whose condition had been regarded as hope,  less. It it ���������topic and flesh-huilder, con*  touring remsjtatle properties as ������ blood  r'infief and germiciHe. It will strengthen  ���������.C-TTvcil Ae wetk luo**{������, fy***** out th������  pliipfltn. and driva away the cou-jh, 110  matter of how long sundlnff.  "PSYCHINE** lone, up tho whole  ������������������stem and drive* out disease, heals the  decayed tissue and restores lost eneqiy. lu  use daily will prevent anu ward off that  most subtla disease consumption.  Write far a Frea Sample.  Fer Sals by aB OnwsUi * OsaUn, S0<. 4k f 1  Jit. T. A. S     OM  LIMITED,  TOROKTO  ^JMCED SI-KEEN J  A  Time   When  the  Amateur     Photographers Come Out in Numbers.  "Snotr may be bad for some lines of  business." said a dealer in photographic  supplies, -'but it's good for ours.  ''Winter generally speaking is our  dull season. The amateur photographer  doesn't really begin to get busy until  the trees begin to bud is the spring;  the' spring lurs him .as it does everybody else and on all Ms outdoor trips  be takes bis camera along, as to be sure  be dees -when he goes on his summer vacation. He takes many pictures then;  summer and tbe early fall mark the  height and culmination annually of  business in the photographic line. In  later fall and winter tbe amateur goes  out less and naturally takes fewer pictures.  "Every year there are more and more'  people travelling in winter, more and  more people going south and everywhere in the country and out of it and  they all take cameras and bo there is  now an increasing photographic business in winter; but stated as a general  Pdshel. y.eakw 31.."lpo  proposition amateurs take fewer pictures ia winter than in summer. But  let a good snowfall come, to make the  country whito aud beautiful, and the  amateur photographers get out in great  numbers with their cameras to take  snow piotiires.  "Go where you will then in avenues  and drives where the snow is left lying  and sleighs are driven; where people  arc sliding down hill ,or where beautiful landscapes are to be found and you  meet the amateur photographer carrying along with him his camera and taking snow pictures; and so while win-  tor is with us commonly a duller season  than summer yet a good heavy snowfall may bring at this season quito a  lively revival."  ... 0������ ������     .. .. ...  Didn't Recognize Hor.  A noted divine in Washington was  constantly urging his. flock to ba more  soi'iiilile and 'to'givo a hearty welcome  to "tlie-stranger within the gates," not  forgetting to maintain a proper interest 'in tin*, members' of thoir own houso-'  holds. After ono of his most effective  sivmuns on his pet theme* hu want'to.  thn door a'd usual and began to shako  IntiiOH' industriously with the peoplo  pivusiiiK out after the service,   t  lie waa much interested in\a wcll-  dvoKHcd ivnd intelllgont-looking .young  girl. iippiii'i������i*tly a Rtrimger, and gvob'toir  iter  heartily.  ���������I hope wo may seo you often hero,"  5k������ hit.hi. "Wo nlwitVH havo a warm welcome for now faces."  "Tlinnk vou, hiv," Hhe replied, mud-  i-ftly.  "'"������c  you lives hereaboutV" ho went on-,  Tho girl looked ut him with a puzzled  B'.uilc,    "Von, sir, I do."  "Will you kliullv leiivo nui your ml-  dress, aud my wlfo and I will call' on  yiv.i iioiiio evolving,"  ho said.  "You would not have to ������������������'o far to  find ino-���������I am yonr cook,"  Russian Fura Scarcer.  Aceonling lo thn OHtimaton of tho  lluusiun Governrnont for tho year  11)10, iho following -rosulttt nro  oxpootod in vosnoofc to tho catch  of vnkuililc feu and fur bonrinK' ani*  rnaliy Ron bear*, (1,000; bfliivora, first  quality, *10; wjcond quulity, 140j biufl  Arctic; /ov, 6B0, und other vuriotlos,  (100,  Tho rovenuo to tho Trcft������ury paid  for onolt bonvor, first qtmlity, in 200  rubles; hocoiicI owHtv. 100 rublCH.  bluo fox. 18 ruhrem, whllo fox, 0  nibloH, oiillroly while, fi ruble*-, and  hm bi>i������rn. in rublos. Tho total to  bu ('xi-'wtofl by tho Tronnury noxt  vcar \,4 nbrnxi 100,000 rublon. It In  iinfortimatoly to bo obHwrvod timl  thi'i'o In n aradunl doollno in tho In-  iliihtry. 'Iliu Trennury ������'>l from tlio  -uml f]������hin������ of 11)05 ������22,001) riibhm, in  Kino Ml.ooo mid hi 1007 ni.oiK) rtibloa  only.���������I'Voin Fur VIown,  "��������� ���������#-*���������> --  IV':"?* ��������������� ������������>'������������'' I*' ������������fd In In* il yOOd  Itnlj*'" ������/!' Iiiinint) natiiro It >h n hI^ii that'  )���������'��������� U iiiakliig tnajioy out ������'f it.���������-DallA*  The Euphrates is now bridge-! at  Izoli, where it flows through a gorge  about four hundred feet wide. 33;������ post  road, which the bridge will ires from  the trouble of waiting for the ferry,  runs from Malatia to the sea.  Wladimir Bourtzcff, tbe editor of tho  revolutionist organ Byloc tho man who  unmasked the terrorist traitors Azcff,  Kaplinsky, Ilartir.g and some other so-  called terrorists who were really spies  for the Russian Government, is expected in New York. Many of the unmasked provocators, including the above  numctt, are Jews,, and they alone, according to Bourtzen, are responsible for  the collapse of tho Russian revolution.  jI. Gabriel Lippmann, of the facvlly  of sciences in Paris, has beon appointed  a member of the council of administration of the Thiers trust, the object of  which is to enable young teachers or  students, by means of grants, to dovoto  themselves to reesarehes on scientific  work.  Tlie Emperor of Austria has caused  his gracious acknowledgments-to be sunt  to Dr. lidmond Benedikt. a prominent  lawyer in Vienna. Professors l^r. Hans  Gross and Dr. Joseph Rosenblatt, for  their valuable co-operation in the preparation of the reform of the Austrian  criironal code.  Mayor William J. Qaynor, of New  York, has appointed two Jews to important offices. As one of tho commissioners of taxes and assessments he named Kdward Kaufman, formerly a resilient of Brooklyn, and at one timo the  county clerk of Kings County. As the  commissioner of licenses the "Mayor appointed Herman Robinson, the organiser of the American Federation of Labor,  and for fourteen years in charge of its  Xew York office.  By a decision of the Russian Appeal  Court no actor or nctress can now be  compelled to take part in an auti-Sem-  itic play if they refuse.  In a remarkable address delivered recently at the Wesley Church, Melbourne,  Australia, the itev. Dr. "Watkm said:  Great. Britain entered upon the career  MRS. FRANK EATON  Frankville Ont., Sept. 27, 1939.  "I suffered for years from headaches  and pain in the back, and I consulted  doctors and took every remedy obtainable without any relief. Then 1 be-'au  taking "b'ruit-a-tives", the famous fruit  juice tablets, and tbis war. the only  medicine that overdid nie any real g-xxl.  I took several boxes altogether, and  now I am entirely well of all my dreadful headaches ami backaches".  (SiRncd) MRS. 3**RA*NIv KATON.  grcabox, 6 for#2.5r> or trial box, o~c.  At dealers ar from Fruit-a-tivcd I.itniicil,  Ottawa.  ecipes  01 empire when she began to treat the  Jew with toleration. Any nation that  oppresses the Jews sooner or later  smarts for it. They are still God's chosen people."  The Orand Vizier supports the Jerusalem water -s^ieiue, but announced!  emphatically that the Turkish Government is not prepared to sanction the  entry into Palestine of Jews without  means Tlie Government would not object to immigrants possessing capital  or a knowledge of a trade, but it has set  its face against a pauper population *wbo  would subsist on "Chalufiah."  The Constitutional Grand Lodge, B'nai  B'rith, is announced to meet in quinquennial session in Washington, T>. C,  on Sunday, April 3, 1910, and continue a  week.  On the initiative of the Jewish members of the Russian Douma, Nisselo-  witsch and Friedman, the cadets, * are  making endeavors to bring forward a  motion for permission for Jews to liv**  outsidtt tho pale. There are indications  that such a motion may receive a majority of xrotea.  It is quite impossible to get Jews in  the United Kingdom to agree in polities.  Besides, the process of assimilation  seems to spread year by year, as shown  by the marriage statistics. There has  been' a marked decrease'of Jewish marriages in the last two years, and a greater number of Jews arid Jewesses have  contracted mixed marriages.'  V According to the definition of "Dr.  Herzl, Zionism strives','to .-create for the  persecuted Jews a home in Palestine,  Not all Jews in America-'tore-agreed'aa  to.,tho wisdom of , the Zionist programme.  The vicar of Leeds, ADr... JBickersteth,  presiding at a meeting; 6i ��������� the Leeds  church   mission   on  a,/ recent  Monday,  said that Christians owed a great debt  to thi- Jews, of whom there were two  hundred and fifty thousand in England.  When Dr. Carstairs was appointed  health officer to the municipality of  Gcelong. he studied the sanitaiy laws  of Moses, and he found that the Jews  bad anticipated all tho discoveries of  modern science. These include isolation  of the infected, destruction of refuse by  fire, scrupulous cleanliness and a strict  dietary scale.  Dr. A. Wilson, addressing a meeting  of the London Society for the Study of  Inebriety, sard they had an object lesson  ir the Jews���������a non-alcoholized race, who  always came out on top, while the alcoholized Christians went under.  According to the Stamboul, an Constantinople journal, Sir William Will-  cocks, the British adviser to the Turkish Ministry of Public Works, claims to  have determined the exact, site of the  Garden of Eden. He places it at Hair-  lah, a flourishing oasis some two hundred and fifty kilometres northwest of  Bagdad, tn the centre of a desolate Mes-  opotamian plain.  Frankfort Jewry has been sorely  stricken���������this time by the death of Rabbi Hermann Lehmann, one of its most  learned and its most orthodox spiritual  leaders.  The Russian section of the emigration  department of the Ito is about to publish a collection of letters written by  Galveston emigrants to their friends and  relations in Russia. These letters record  the success of the movement.  Mr. Zangwill has written for the  March number of the Fortnightly Bo-  vieew a brief history of the Zionist *md  territorialist movements up to and including the Zionist Congress at Tl-nn-  burg.  For the Ethnographical Exhibition at  St. Petersburg a number of portraits and  pictures of Jewish Caucasian types were  requisitioned. Without any explanation, however, they were returned.  Wher. the founder of Zionism died in  Vienna his eldest boy, H. Herzl, was  provided for and placed at St. Paul's,  one of tho best public schools in England. His career at, school has been  brilliant, and on leaving it he went to  St. John's College, CambridgeAVUniver-  sity, where he has been awarded an entrance scholarship of four hundred dol-  I ars annual . value, for modern languages.  ...'-A' '.y; '���������-,-  Calves'   Brains   Chopped.  Cut two cupfuls of chopped brains in  small pieces; marinate with French  dressing; melt two table spoonfuls of  butter; add four tablespoonful1! of chopped green peppers or one dessertspoonful  of paprika, one-half cupful of chopped  mushrooms, a few drops of onion juice,  two tablespoonfuls.of flour and one cupful of chicken atock. Cook five minutes;  add brains, season with salt, cayenne  and Worcestershire sauce.  Lamb   Terrapin.  Mix two cupfuls of cold cooked lamb,  cut in small pieces; two hard-boiled  -uBS chopped fine; two tablesnooniAils  of olive oil; lot stand two minutes; melt  two tablespoonfuls of butter, add two  tablespoonfuls of flour, one tablespoonful of mustard, one toaspoonful of Wor-  ecstpruhire sauce and one cupful of  lamb stock or milk. Cook five minutes;  add Iamb, previously sprinkled lightly  with salt; add egsrs. Serve on graham  toast as soon as steaming hot.  Corn   Bread.  Beat together one-quarter cup of white  sugar and a piece of butter the size of  nn cffff. and stir in two beaten eggs.  Add one-half pint of sweet milk, two  cups of white flour, one-half cup of  vol low eornmeal, two heaping teaspoonfuls of baking powder and a little* salt.  Beat hard .anS bake in a long, narrow  bread tin in a moderate oven.  Oyster Loaf.  Cut the top crust from a loaf of  hf-ad and scoop aiyi^stiSfipe ont,the- inside, leaving the bottom and sides whole.  Set the hollowed loaf, with the top crust  laid by it, in an open oven and get very  dry p.rd warm. Cut four dozen oysters  in hi.Ves and cook them -over the  fire  KIDNEY TROUBLE  Suffered Ten Ygan���������Eelieved in Three  Months TJuznks to PE-RU-NA. -  O. B. 3?IZER, Mt. Storting, Ky.,eays:  '"! have Buffered with kidney aat  bladder trouble for ien years past.  "Last   March   I   commenced  usln^  Poruna and continued for three montl.3,  I havo not used It since, nor havo I fell  ������pai.a."   ���������< ������  RAINY-DAY SAINTS.  l-n     4-lv  til       Ir-la  eir own liquor.    When they begin  For Benefit of Women who  Suffer from Female His  Minneapolis,* Minn.���������"I was a great  auflbrov from, fomalo troubles'which7  cauaod a wculcneus,  and broken down  condition oC tho  BystBm. I read 80  much of w hat.1 A*df ii  33. PltilchumVi VCR'-'  otablo Compound  hart dono for otlior  fluttering womon 1.  felt euro il; would  hQlpmo.andlmtiBt  flay it did help mo.  wonderfully.    My    paina all left mo; I  fi'ew" Btroiiffor, and within throo months  waa a perfectly well woman.  ���������'1 want thin lottor mado publio to  show tho bonoflt woman may rlorlvo  from Lydia E. Pinkham's Voftotublo  Compound."���������Mth. John O. Mow>an,  8115 Second St., North, Minneapolis*1,  Minn.       . '  Thousanao of tmnolldted and senu-  ino tOBtimonialfl liko tho abovo prove  tho offloionny of Lydia E. Pinkham's  Voffotablo Compound, which 1������ made  exclusively from roots aud horbB.  Womon who Buffer from thono dis-  troBslug IIIh puculiur to tlioit'Hia ahould  not Ioho Bight of thcHo i'actB or doubt  the ability of Lydia E. i-lukhiwi'f-  Voaotablo Compound to re-stare their  health.  If you %va*nt H|M9cIal nd-vtca writ������  to Mm. Pltilcliatti, at lw,viui������ Mann.  ShoxvUltroatyoiirloti<5rn������Htrlclly  ������*iwr������fl������'!r'ntlnl. For 150 v������Har������ ������lio  lias heesi h el pine* -Hole \voni������m tt������  till*. WH*������f IfWJ M ClltK-jt'O.   VQtk't  ltcMltrito���������write ut once     ������  ON THE MOVING PICTURE STAGE.  Mrs.   Frank   V,   Hulott.  II you co often to moving picture  shows j *you nro familiar with this  fueo. Tho woman is Mrs. Frank P,  "tlulott, of Now York. Sho has ap*  poarod in hoitio of tho most elaborate movinj- pioturo plays evor pro.  ducod.  Until tho timo hor dau&'htor was  horn Mr������. Hulott was on tho Btago,  moro or loss, appearing in somo biff  productions. Sho gavo up tho stngo,  howovoi', to euro for tho baby, but  whon tho moving pioturo firms began to sook notroHuos Mrs. Hulott  found she oonld do that, work ousily,  Without Interfering with homo jrou-  tluo.  Bald Statement.  "Tlio hair* of our hi*nd ar������ nuinlK*rr<l,"  ������nld tlio mill' toiiHt- iiliiloNophur, "lull, mil  Ilka ai**tomobll<'<". If tliey were, wo  ������i������l**lit iirnint tlmm when tli������*y gel Ut  "jo-hitf tno fa������t.''���������Hrnwnlii**'H Maga-tiuc.  SLudflnt  (nrepiiriiiK for junior wock)  W, T ���������1y* ��������� wfiiifc io Imvto any fiiYicy  flnnrf*.  T  want prmi'il/lilii-f wtablo,  Uko  iho two-Htop.    Irmtructor-���������How   about  the Imu d-uico?-"Cornell Widow.  to curl at the edges add the crumb of  the loaf, rubbed very fine, a lar*#e tablespoonful of butter rolled in one of flour,  and a teaeupful of hot milk. Season  with salt and pepper, and cook for three  minutes after the milk is added. Butter  the inside of the dried loaf, fill with  the oyster mixture, put on the upper  crust and serve.  Sour Milk Biscufi.  Sift a quart of flour with a teaspoonful of salt and a teaspoonful of baking  soda. Chop into this dry mixture a  piece of butter or lard the size of a  walnut, add enough sour or buttermilk  to make a dough of the consistency of  pastry. Do not handle, but roll out  quickly and lightly; cut into rounds and  bake in a quick oven.  Roast Pork Rechaufee.  To a, cup of brown sauce made in the  pan after the pork is roasted, add one-  fourth a cup ,iif well-reduced tomato  puree, a slice of cooked onion, pressed  through a sieve, or half a teaspoonful of  beef extract, one^fourth a teaspoonful of  mustard, half, a ieguspooaful of salt, half  a chilli pepper, chopped'exceedingly fine,,  and a teaspoonful of Worcestershire  sauce. Let boil up once, then add one  cup and a half of- cold roast pork, cut  in cubes. Serve very hot with boiled  rice or baked potatoes.  Macaroni and, Mushrooms.  Break the contents of a small box of  macaroni into pieces and boil until soft.  Have ready a eup of stewed-mushrooms  and a cup of grated cheese. Put macaroni, cheese and mushrooms in layers in  a buttered baking dish and bake until  brown.y:    yvyy-y y.yy vy- . ������������������  HAM, SOUTHERN STYLE.  Boil ham Until tender, using two waters, skin and place in baking pan. Then  stick in the fat two dozen whole cloves  and sprinkle with brown sugar.     Bake  an hour.. It is delicious when sliced cold.  '.'.'..'AVHAMyAND EGGS.  Melt one'tablespooriful of butter and  moisten''it..with'-one and a half cupfuls  of  stale breadcrumbs.    Put a layer of  crumbs in a small baking dish, then a  layer of iuinced'ham, sliced eggs,   and  cream sauco alternately.   The last layer  should bo  crumbs.    33ako on top rack  p������ moderate ovon-twenty minutes.  BAKED LIVER. ;  Buy calf's liver in a whole piece and,  wash and place in baking pan. Make  four slits across the top with a sharp  knife and place a fat piece of bacon in  en eh. Sprinkle well with fine cracker  crumbs, Bait and pepper to; taste, and  add^a littlo water. Bako for two hours,  ha������tlug often and adding water ns it  boile away.  MEAT AND POTATO PIE. y  Para and slice ton potatoes and six onions. Put them in a baking.pan in layora,  with a sprinkling of salt and popper on  oach In yor. Lay' slices of salt or fresh  pork ovor tho top, cover with boiling  water, and hako until done, turning the  meat once in a whllo and sprinkling a  little flour on.lt, ao It will brown nicely,  Just boforo it Is served.  DEVILED STEAK.  Ono flank steak, one largo onion, two  tablesnooiifuln of butter,' two table-  spbcnfuls of butter, two tablo-tpoonfuIb  of flour, ona-tabloHpoonful of Halt, one-  half teaspoonful of popper, ono teanpoon*  fnl ninHtnrd, tlivoe tablespoonfuls . of  vinegar, two cupfuls of hot wator. Molt  tho buttoivin a frying pan, slice the onion and fry In tho butter. Remove tlvo  onion whon brown, cut the steak to;  pleooH, dip in flour, and fry In tho but*  tor. Remove the meat from tho frying  pun ami add to tho butter the salt,  vluoaar, niwcrtrd, nnd popper. Then add  tlio hot wator. Replace tho Btoak in the  frying pan, cover closely, and let alm-  uu'v until tlio stoak is tender. DIbIi on a  pint tor. nonr the gravy over it,; and gar*  nlsh with brown pototooS,  ORANGE SHORTCAKE.  Ono quart of Mftod flour, two teaspoonfuls of- baking powder, ono tea-  spoonful of salt, on������ tnblnspoonful of  whato sugar. Mix thoroughly. Then iuid  tlivoe tabloRpoonful*. of butter nnd  sweet milk sufficient to make soft  ���������louj"h.  Boll out hi three layerH, --lightly but*  lor <������neh layer, lay ono on top of the  other, bako twenty-two minutes, Mpar-  ato tho layers while warm, place bottom  onmt on plate, cover with sllo������d orange,  ������������������winkle thickly with sugar, servo whllo  warm with cream nnd miuiu. U.wi..;j&a  or pW'*.t������ may to ..wM 'JntfMd" or  orangM. ���������  Legends  of Switriin ancl Other' Good  Men of Old.        ' .'*,  In  the early summer many    nation*  commemorate saints who are popularly  'supposed to  have  an  influence-on lha  weather.   The srincipal form of the belief is that whatever the vvea.ther may  be on this particular saint's day so it  will  be for the next, 40  days.    Among  English-speaking people ths day is July  15 and the- saint is St. Swithih.   The out  rhyme is well known:  St- Swithin's day, if thou dost,rain,  For forty days it will remain,'/- *  St. Swifcliiu** dayi'ir thou^ife fair,  1'or forty day3 'twill rain nae mair.  St. Switliin was a native of Winchester, who lived ,ab3������t the. year 800 and  fh-allybeea-me the bishop of his city. HU  life was exemplary and *after his death  the  miraculous properties  of his tomb  became so well known that his body was  installed in a gorgeous shrine in the new  cathedral.   Tlie ceremony took placo on   .  July 15, 971, so tliat thia date is really  tlw������ Feast oi the TRKaslafcion of St. Swithin.   For a while the cathedral was dedicated to him, but Henry VIII. stripped  him of- that honor.N He is buried in the   -  choir of tbe present church.  There is nothing in St. Swithin's history that would make him influential  with the weather, and the same statement applies to most of the other saint*  who have had such honors thrust upon  them.  In Germany they have a similar belief  concerning the Seven Sleepers of Eph?-  5U3, whose day is =Tn!y 27;"*w!iil2 in Belgium the honor is given to St, Godelievo.  July 28.    In other places June  15, St.  Vitus' day, and July 4, the Translntio.i  of  St.  Martin,   are accredited   with   a.  meteorological influence.   In the United  States many people think it always rain"-  on July. 4, which is an odd coincidenc*  with .those -ancient beliefs, though, am*  connection", between them is highly im-  prob^l^Jp Pr^nc^iyjey have two diy*  -ivhicH'decide the next 40 days' weather���������J"  St. Medard's day. June 8, and SS. Ger.  vais' aond Protafs' day, June  If).    Th������\v  also  have  a  proverb   similar   to  ours  which might be translated:  Jf it rams on the day of St. Medi^d  For forty days 'twill rain right hard; ���������  If on Saints Gen*ais and Protais,  'Twill also rain for forty days.  They tell of St. Medard'a quaint legend Which is woi/th repeating "It seo*iu  he was driving a cart containing a mp������i-  ber of people,ywhen rain bagany to 'fpll.  Every one was wet through except,.; Mc-  dard, -who    was    sheltered hyay'gr������Tt  eagle, which cameVswoopingvdOAvii^fr"in  ,  the skv and made itself aAself-prcvpelhil  umbrella, y   "-,v/; xxX^XXXXY'XyXyX  It.-hns '.been ���������.,su<-geste'dVviU.;Ve^l,a^ation  of these beliefs.that itiytbe .daysvbefore  Christianity.Vbiir Teutonic Vaneest'orA h*i d  some feast.ipos^IyVmoveable. wliich wa-s  believed,Ato affect,tlwAwcsather. yTlvo  Msran ���������estlvnY".wh'S so lieeulv sunken in  ,t.ho-;mind8.i9fthe.;pe^  t.jie hntawoni-sni of the* niisRln.nn.vieR' ami  pretiehev)* andVtbok:onAW:Christian <*"*'*  penrance. - by ,��������� becoming. cqr\noc*--*d with  sornji*. ,.������ahit; especially  revered   in   eieh  district.;  <������**>-  1  /���������I  9  HEFOUNDTHEM  THE BEStOF ALL  v;y-v"    A a-:":-X,i..Ay'-'' x': ���������:.:���������  What l^ui,us  Harris Says  of Dodd's Kidney Pi lis  ���������   '.'.���������,'..  ' -.,.;..,:,;,, I,     V  After Trying Fivo Doctors for His  Kidnoy Disease Ho .Found Relief  in the Great Canadian Kidney  Remedy.'   .     A  , ":' (,;y y  Ilm-dvlllo, Out.. Fob. 21.r-(Spoeiivl.)���������  "After. trying five . doctors  for  Kidney '  Troubloj   from whioh'T hod suffowd for  three j^'irH, I find tliiit Dodd's Kldiuty A  PillH roi lovo mo boHtof all.   If I keep y  on feeling as I havo-dnco Ihegan taking 5  Dodd'H , .ividney, V|?111h ':-Vl; shall  bo 1 well 1 >  pleased .and ,1 am hoping VtUcy;will cuim  ino."  ���������������������������'  ���������'"���������'��������� >���������' '���������������������������YyY>:h,k-A>Xy y;VAV-':yA.'A-' -  80 says RuI'uk Harris,/ well kijown la  thirt village. "I had' stiffness In tlm  joints^ Jio^ftOBtliiuos, ���������Wamp������,.'.In tlio  inuaclefl, liiibka^iho,, and Was heavy nnd  HlQopy (iftor meals. I wan deployed  dm low spirited, perspired freely, was  often "Hfmyj and ulways thirsty, but  slneo taking "Poddfin .Kidnoy PIHh I am,  feeling very good.','  ,If a*ou have any of tho   symptoms  Mr.'H������rii*'tells of, It Is time    for you  t<V beware-   Tlioy nro the symptoms of  Kidney DIki-smi and limy lm tho    fore*,  runners of Rhcumutlstii, Dropsy, Lnl'u-'  bago, Heart, Disease or even the  dread.  BriglifH Disease lt������elf.    Tako   wnvnlng  nnd  guard   against suffering or   oven  death Itself by,putting the Kidneys  In  good working order with Dodd's kidney  1M1U.  ���������i.���������. ,1, ���������.i m ,,������  .  (lubber  Streets,  A new proceii* for pnvlnjj nirfintu with  vulctlnir.od rubber has just boon invented by a Brazilian and promiMw tn ravol-  uLloulwi the rubber trado in thnt eoun*  try, Vulcanln, as the compound is called, is a mixture of crushed slouo or  iyr,i\r������* **������d vrltlt a vnloanUlna medium,  th* composition of the latter being ���������*.������������?  oret odt tho mauti������tw>Ui������i������,���������X'iu.w.   ths,  /:������  I  i'A\A  . ..*hv������.������**im*^, ������������������.-^*���������^������^.������������r^*n.  tja^esseKKZXS *$*"* j. V*  v* t  ���������X^^W^AH'A  THE  ORESTON,' B.C.   HETIEW.  .,< v  ^sd&sAsa-aaiffiiJti-'-A***.  -*,* fH"/^       "������W���������*  ���������*SALADA" is the same wherever or whenever  yo-a fsuyit���������alwa^s of ^varyi������g gosd quality.  CHAPTER XXVI.  Its native purity aiail garden freshness Is per*  P    ~  ������cfay preserve-  I.6AI   AlTlj^������>  ������\  I  ���������  I  Their horrible yell produced a magical  effect upon -tha wnite, masked bandits.  In less tima .than ib takes to recount it,  Joe bad whippea up his horse and was  plunging through their midst. They  seemed ior a time fairly paralyzed at  the menacing danger which confronted  them.  "Now, I guess -you will have no objections to letting me pass" cried Joe,  jerking the , bridle -from the , leader's  hand:  t -'raasV' ithey aU cried, in a, breath.  "Wbyi of .course you will, but surely  ybu' will Btop and >take a hand with us  iu defending ourselves. A shot from  your right hand might turn the tide of  ��������� the  skirmish   in  our  favor  if   we   are  ������������������ nearly equally numbered."  ��������� "I .don't know why 1 should risk my  life iu your defense, for you would have  i\taken mine a moment since without,a  'scruple. jJBut if .you will hand me one  of your rifles, a/'pistol, anything, I will  wing as "manj redskins as I can; not  ^ for .your -sakee. particularly, but for my  9 own," 'replied. Joe, hurried!.,  H There was no time for further words.  H A belt containing a brace of seven.-  sy' scooters &z& cartridges was flung to  B iiin?; and at that moment the redskins'  H dashed into -sight. For a moment they  *-*j| seemed fairly .bewildered at the score of  I more    of; faces that loomed up before  them,-when they hail expected to behold  ieutVone .fleeting form.   But they were  , equal j to  the  occasion; the Pawnee is  t eeldoni or never taken at a disadvantage. ' Though surprised at the number  ^of .white*,, they had no thought of shirk-  ^J- ingKtbe fierce contest on that account.  ���������     The Indians cremed to have increased  in numbers."* There were fully fifty of  ��������� tbera adv&zroiog like ������&* vvalauehe upon.  Mho; bandits front around5, tbe sharp'bend  iu .tho road! ' "���������     ' t '  As they novo in sight, riding furiously;  half.-a-dozen abreast, the rifles of the  desperate robbers made wild havoc  among-.them.- ���������    ' - -   -  -    -  Innhe midst of the whites they beheld V their escaping captive, and with  desuoniacTyerllo of fury their first arrows were pointed' at him.' But luckily  their aim was so hurried, the flew harmlessly tpast him. 'The Afh'earms of the  \,bandits and'the dexterity with which  thegy iUse them gave them great advon-  h togo .ovebr the Pawnee*,; and'in the ter-  rri-ne ibattle which ensued the latter were  cut ,down like" grass with the scythe.  In tho  midst of    tlie    carnage  Joe  thought.it wisest and best for his own  w*4������*y to  make his escape as quickly  - as ;* possible, for  the safety of  Hadley  depended  upon  his .reaching  there  as  quickly  as 'possible' and   warning. the  viligers of their peril. '  l\    The exoltemont was at   its    height*  both ihe bandits and' the savages fight-  iucr like veritable demons for supremacy.  *To one sennitd .to notice Joe when he  edged, .his ,.horeo .further and    further  a"**aj . from Athe   centre    of the conflict, dropping out .of .sight eventually  d a heavy dump of trees, which  and  behind  effectually  shielded jboth himself  hone.  TurntngUulekly he.gf.HbpM os swiftly  mi ths -wiblo dlttle..animal could carry  , Mm tlurottoh Jthoy forest,1; heading for a,  > pofnt whioh opened .out,upon the main  roid, skuno three ; or four miles beyond,  Tno ..mail shouts, .th* iIrlrig' and ours-  . ihgt *na* the tneiy-jbtng ;0f y the  terrified  ponleo of  the      Pawneos,     offsotually  drowned Hbe ������ound of his horse's gal-  lOlfag hoo**. ^Ay'.;V'VAA.'Ay,''s,'Ay-;VA'V-'':'V.'-  1*1)    How would the skirmish isrid. Joe did  not stop to *wtjM^$&Xi^1i*f*   Thejr  ,.wojro holih j^-enemls^  XYto .^���������5-W'*n������!i^,hU'ii^ny ?&&���������  fiVgftd *t last to ishow <s*fii������,^6f ib������ hsMvy  V! stiiln to whioh h������ vhsifl, ibsen ^ubjseteJL  ���������fl s&s that you must rest, -poor ,'fili  low,'* murmured Joe, patting the glossy,  arched nOok, sa be slWiflownlhfom  the  animal's book.  Should ,^e push *nw^*^;������lbandpn  the pony, or wait beside him -until he  should be able to carry him along the  rest of his journey.  Again Fate decided the question .for  him.  At?- the unexpected crackling close at  hand among the underbrush, caused by  the falling limb of a tree, the animal  suddenly took fright, wheeled quickly  about with a neigh of terror, and plunged suddenly into the path he bad but  but just come, and in i&s time than it  takes to tell it, was -out of Joe's sight**  "That jsettles the matter," he mused.  '1 must "make the way 'back on foot."  ' Herealized that he was horribly weak,  and that the progress he would make  must be necessarily -slow;" 'but this fact  did not daunt bim. He pushed>on asrapidly as possible..  The brace of weapons, tfhe property  of nie bandits, be -efclll had with him,  for he knew full well that "he might  bave great need of them ere he reached his journey's end. "Yet their heavy  weight told greatly against his speedy  progress. If he could 'but reach the main  road, he felt - that Tall >would be well  with him, for he would -encounter some  one of the Hadley -stages. Then he need  have no further iesr.  It waa a otnd ������asd������t .indeed -that would  attempt to hold up one of the Hadley  stages..and the Indians.were by far too  cunning jto 'fibus lay .themselves liable  to the eager of ithe -.government, who  might, out, of, revenge -exterminate them,  drive them* -from "their hunting grounds,  still fmthw from'the haunts <of sues.  As he was pondering over this matter an arrow suddenly, whizzed past bim,  burying itself in itbs .trunk of a tree  eloBo  oy.  Iu aa instant Joe's 'hand was on the  stock' bf his revoiver*Aand, following the  direction-fretm'^-vftlch jit bad come, hs  saw a taU IraShrto the Aright df Bim move  slightly.  There was uo choice left him but to  fire into it quickly, despite the loud re-  study the probable outcome of his action, thus guiding the foes whioh he had  left behind him to where he was.- *  'Without stopping .to take time to  study the probdbl -outcome .of his action, he took, hurried aim and fired  thrice,in .rapid succession.  As 'soon as the bullet struck the bushes there was a deep, .guttural groan.  Joe ' sprang toward 'the bush without  stopping to think whether or not the  heavy underbrush concealed on foe or  half a do-Ben. ,  Porting the heavy 'branches, he ,peer-  ed behind them cautiously.  His* keen eyes were used .to ��������� discerning objects'even in -the .deep Shade of  tbe wood by .this time.  There, stoetehed upon the green  Bward, he beheld the stalwart form of  an Indian.  A rift of moonlight (drifted in through  the interlacing trees ahovo, and by Its  light Joe could see .that his bullet had  done its work. - The glased eyoe were  glaring jtfhsstly beufeiUi the blue and  red streaks of war paint,  Joe knew by the *war fn .whicw   his  scalp look of -eoarst black    hair    was  twined and braided, and  by the color  of hi* warpaint,' that he wa* a Pawnee;  also by his b*,tt*r*d and, brok&n oagla  plume, and his riohlyAembroldored wampum belt,* that he was ons of tlie chiefs  of the tribe. With tWs knowledge eame;  another remembrance to our lisro,  -and  that wm that these warrior chiefs nev- -'  er travel alons���������they were always   iso-  eompanled by two or mors braves, v  ���������i: Jo*  looked .V eautflously .about ,   him.  Where  wer*  this  chief's* com->anloh������1'  Surely they could not *bs  much more  than ������ league sway. Perhaps even ������i  that moment they' were stsaling    up*>n  bim  silently  as  shadows from ,Muoiitf  Ut is not -pleasant to leave our hero in  such a o^d predaeament. but I am sure,  my diear'-xcadier, you wall be equaMy interested in knowing al*i about ttoe thralling experiemce through which our Nor-  iae was parsing at that idientdc-ail mo-  Huent, and so near the spot where Joe  mas hiding in ambush from hds foes.  When Norine had. stolen awiay from,  the cotto&e her little heaart w\a& so torn  with conflicting emotions tbat ehe  scarcely heeded ia which direction ehe  turned har -footsteps; nor did site heed  the darkness of the might or the bLtrter  cold. All she thought of was the hand-  soane Jover whom they said was false to  her.  She would not believe it, -though, an  angel cried it out from heaven tTum-oet-  tongued; (eveoa now the fire oi hi������ im.-  ptussioned love-making seemed to tbrill  and burn hear heart, a������ eaeh whispered  word returned- to hCT in vivid imagination.     J (  '"Kwgr eay you are false, my love, but  TH still believe you true. It would kill  me to doubt you, Clifford," she wailed,  cliitdhing hear lianxls tightly over her  Sieart.  She hod. not intended to take the  path toward.* Bmrrisoii Hall. Indeed, ehe  acaroely knew that slie had wandered  that fajr, trantal it suddenly loomed up before hesr. And oh, joy, joy, as she eitood  hy the gate sJxe sa-w the great oaken  d"oor swing open and the subject of her  .thoughts oome down the walk.  Norine did not attempt to conceal  hrarsei?. I Indie������ed, B2ie uttered a cry of de-  -Uglat, w5ii������h-������am������ frpmythe very depths  of-^wr poor, tortured little heart. CHf-~  ford 'Garlfele heaxd the sound and paused abiruiptly.  "Is tfiat you, Norine?" he demainded,  in a very annoyed tone of voice, as he  attempted to peer through the darkness  toward the spot from whence the sound  proceeded.  "Yes," sobbed tihe girl, springing to  his side, adding', as sue oaugiht Ms arm  ia tlie clasp of her trembling fingers:  "Ok, bow fortunate I aan in seeing you,  Clifford, dearestl"  He *book off her hanid roughly, ex-  elfiinHuj*:  *'I see; you eent in the odd man to tell  me the story you had made up between  you,' because you found out that I had  inherited a fortune. But it did not  work. I am not a man to be coerced  into snytfturng that I dio not choose to  do���������mark that, Norine. No doubt you  have ithe old msm somewhere behind you  to hear what is taking place at tJhds moment. If so, it is lucky for him that the  darkness is shielding Mm. I am not a  feliow to be trapped in that way, depend ea it."  "Oh, Clifford, do not speak so unkind.-  ly to me, or I shaHl die," wailed Norine,  wringing her hands. "Girajidifa/tiher is  not here. I���������I -did mot send-bun here; I  did not know he was coming besce to  tadk -with. you. I had kept everything a  sosssit, ss, yeu desl?sd. ��������������� to do. ams.���������  and I betrayed my love for jva to h&xn  to-i***j*fhit quite by obance, They wexe  speakteg ill of you, Clifford, and I could  not bear iit. It was Sake plunging a  sBwa-p knife through,my heart, and I  told them so."'  An amspataeDt impreoation broke from  her oomfpanion's Mps.  "I ^w&l wa& With yo -ass far as ihe  posit offi.ee, where I aan godufg to   mail  &?^������������8i!!t0������ WePdlng, by appIyLg APiitnam'a  ii!iJi.iVA"m,*0.xi x.u "fcve'* uurns, ieaves no scar,  S2?^?S?i7f������olds; ls ha���������le8? because composed  ������2iy ������'healtag gums wrd balms.   Fifty years in  a^rasn^-srau ******  PUTNAM'S   i������ABMLESS  CORN EXTRACTOR  tfTT\t���������nrir iminiM   m ������������������im. ������mibh ii        .        -     -���������   n-nnu iini.-"-in  She only understood one thing, and that  was, that he wanted her to marry him  When he lyhouild get the great fortune  that liad been le<ft him. Tliat was all  that she understood clearly.  Even while tliey wexe talking Clifford  Carlisle was teilliing himself that he was  tired of the girl. He had enjoyed the  love-making while she had been content  to 'say nothing, hear nothing, of nwurri-  ags; but now that that subject filled her  anarad he was beginning to tire of it. He  knew, too, full well that he would never  dare make any othc  GOLD IN NEW YORK.  2Z.A      -..���������.  3*~n   *~������i  aiboat it," he eaid, taking: her a/rm ia a  not very plefuaact mood.  Wvtih fadterdng vodo������ Norine t>o4d him  truthfully just what bad *oocu3n������d. She  expected Win to vigorously refute    the  woman than Florice Austin his wife.   Florice held him in '  her power too completely for that.  And yet Norine Gordon was so exquisitely lovely he could not bear the  thought of giving her up.  If he' could have managed to have  ^grasped the fortune without Florice Aus-  *tinn havine* such a damaging hold on  him, he migiit have been tempted on  the spur pf the moment to have married  Norine. But as it stood, there was no  possibility of it; not the slightest.  Still, he did not quite have the heart,  cool rascal that heyivas, to tell the girl  who was clinging to him with such passionate sobs the plain truth; and it was  -vsry_ pleasjn.g.J'qJhjm, J-oo^jto see how  completely the pretty creature" was'lii"  love with him.  "Do not weep, Norine," he whispered.  "I have changed my plans about leaving  Hadley for a fortnight yet; or I may  be detained still longer in this confounded hole, so we will have ample time to  talk this matter over. These very letters in my hand must go east, and be  answered, ere I shall know my future  plans entirely. So lei, s������s not think of  this unpleasant subject any longer. A  man likes a girl who laughs and is merry  with-him, Norine, not one who falls into tears at his approach, so call forth  the smiles to your pretty lips, ki������s me,  and swear never to fall into such weakness again when I am about. I do not  fancy it, Norine; I assure you I do  not."  Still, the girl was not to be appeased.  He could feel through the darkness  that she was looking uo in his face wistfully.  "Telt me, assure me that you love me,  Clifford," , Bhe murmured, tremulously,  her voice'quivering.  *' "Can. you doubt me, beloved?" he answered," melodramatically. "My heaTt  beats only for you, fairest of all prairie  flowers."  The lightness, carelessness of his tone  jarred upon her.  "Then my grandfather misunderstood  year words and meaning, Clifford?" she  interrogated, gravely.  "Certainly, if he has come to any other conclusion than that I adore his  charming granddaughter," he replied,  gathering the girl up in his arms and  kissing the words trembling on her lips  into silence.  v ������Gf course I love you, Norine," he declared. "Why, I love yoa so well that  I would give my life to save yours, if  neees-scry. You know they are stiil in  hopes that that rascally thief, Joe Brainard, who stole all that money from the      will come back some  Where   It  Is  Stored  and  How   it  is  What ransom would a foreign foe  whose ships of war had passed th<* guardian 'forts demand of New York City!  ^What a city to loot!" the Russian  exclaimed as he looked, from a lufty  window out over the million lights of  London, and even more suggestive of  such a thought is a view of New York  with its thousand treasure chests.  New York is a gre^t storehouse for  gold���������almost any day the vaults are  guarding $200'|000',000 worth of the yellow metal���������about one twenty-fifth of  all the gold in existence, and the total  amount in the city, including private  holdings, has risen as high as $300,000,-  000, or more than the world's roduction  in a yessr. >,_  The bulk of the gold is held by the  sub-treasury and by the New York  clearing house, and in the form of bars  in the assay office. The clearing house  has on hand usually about $125,000,000,  and the sub-treasury $50,000,000, while  the value of the bars in the assay office  may be much more or much less than  $50,000,000.  At the clearing house is stored all the  surplus gold belonging to the banks  compbsiri'g the association, and the  amount, of course, fluctuates, hut at all  times the great chest is well lined.  The grea box which contains the gold  at the clearing house is said to be the  best and safest vault in the world, surpassing in safety the vaults of the treas-  TO^-mt-Washingtss-^s-d���������those���������of��������� ths  Bank of England. It is located somewhat lower than the sidewalk, and is  25 by 20 feet in size, with a 12-foot  ceiling.    The top, bottom and sides are  Starvation Amid Plenty  Not Uncommon To-day-^-The  Reason is Explained.  "For a period las>i sun.ui.i the thought  of  food  excited    feelinyo  ui    naussa,"  writes   Mrs.   C. A.   Dodges,  of  Bloosis-  bury.    "The heat had made me  listless  and the distaste for food reduced me to  a  condition    of    semi-starvation    and  brought mc to the verge of nervous collapse.    Tonics  were useless to restore  an active desire for food.    The doctors  told me my liver and kidneys were both  at fault, but the medicines they gave me  were too severe and reduced my strength  so that I had to abandon them.   At the  suggestion  of a  friend who  had _been  cured of blood and skin trouble, l began the use of Dr. Hamilton's Pills. The  difference   I    first   noticed   was," that  while they cleansed the system, instead  of feeling weaker I felt better after taking them.   Indeed their activity was so  mild it was easy to forget I had taken  them at all; they seemed to go right to  the liver, and in a very brief time not  only did all source of nausea disappear  but I began to crave food and I digested  it reasonably well.   Then I began to put  on weight until within three months I  was  brought   to   a   condition   of   good  health.   I urge Dr. Hamilton's Pills for  all who are in poor health."  Get this best of all medicines to-day  and refuse a substitute for Dr.' Hamilton's Pills of Mandrake and Butternut.  Look for the yellow boxes. Sold by all  4go.ie.rs,_i3r_tbe .Catarrhozone, Co., Kingston, Canada, at 25c per box.   e������������  THE V1VAPHONE.  expraBS company,  day, and that they will marry vou to  him: that is the reason they are so bit-  ^ZF +T,lueJ^ "^LT^f^ ������������22"   ter igainst me, and are doing their best  irL������&������^������S������5Sk   S-SrusV^Uing.youtLtJdon't  TORONTO.   , ^^.^.^^        .ONT*  *7vrti"iF*'f������'***w*^ :'.��������� r y   y '.- ���������-' >���������; -:,,-  the ytreef,.'1 no doubt surrounding hint.  He stood quite stilL All was. deathly  silent, aavo the wind sighing among ths  trees and-tfi* loud bsatutj* -oi hi* owa  heart*.'/-^Ay.���������'..,';��������� ��������� ,.''y'''       * ��������� ������������������'���������'��������� "*-.'���������!.'������������������'.'.  ;,! Onls moment,,;two,;^':'st<^'.;th'*li;':lUh;1  filing 'w-lth  t*jrribl*V intintneu,  every  nsrvs strained to A its utmost tension.  VyyNo, sound broke  th* awful stillnees  .wive a lst*rtl������d night bird's ery, as lit  flew front Jt* nest oy������r hiiThead fAr In-  ���������to ���������(ths ydim recesses iof'th* leafy forest,  ���������;, Another moment pasted* another, ond  yet another.    ;   ���������'���������-.".���������'" ���������"'���������'���������" ���������"  > Joo wondered wbjr7 ifJ.,tli|S.> ravages  wer* lurking behind the tress, that' they  ;dld not spring*forth upon him with *  savage vtoMiy.y.".",.'.'     ,'   IXX'-^X'^' ";  He told blmsel-f that he would sell his  life a* dearly a* possible, but this horrible suipeme was a thousand times  harder to enduro thr.n the hotteit oon-  ilW-,.  ������������������  Joe knew, too, tho Pawnee*.' manner  of flighting. A single Indian,had nave?  been known to attack a white man. Yes,  surely his companions could not be far  Off. Tlioy must have heard, toe, the dis-  charge of his weapon. ,  .: Hhottltt lis advanaa or retreat? While  II* was attempting to study out this  problem he heard th* rustle of dead  leaven, and the swift spprosoh of  luooeaslned feet. He could tell by the  sound tbat there were not leu* than half  ������. dossn of th* warriors. \  They. *���������������-* ���������rtiiv������,ii������"inK-.������X������l'������iilijf, U������'WW%I  that nwde tbe blood run cold ia ber-  veins.     . ,  "Well, whatever comes of the- affair,  you have brought it on youtrseM, Norine," he ydeclared. "It would now be a  rather difficult matter to take you with  mia when I go Baet; tbo opportunities  for getting off o*e so perilous."  "Not if we were���������were married," ������h������  faltered,' timidly, "aad���������and I will oom-  semrt to*-marry you aaid go with   you.  jiu������u<ii ^7  VJ������"**a*\*>������������������  He laughed a harsh, grating laugh,  ���������J-m-Ttcarfo*** eneeoringly:  "Iiam ewe I ought to be very maMfo  obliged ito' you for your kindly intention*, .Norine, but thv fa*t of the muuitsr  is, I cannot marry.you under the terma  of the will jurat yet,, until I reach New  York<ao������tt,.'tr������������uwwft some business that  remains to 'be attended to there. Ho  you oom*<pw*Iiiefld?'K  -Oh, iCMtovil" moansd tlio girl. "I  oaTtnot: part'' from you; I should, suirely  die!. -You^ojuratot.mean to go awisy  wHihout marrying me, and���������ana talcing  me witti you, as, ypu have so often ixm  mo you would if I would ootisedt to go  '.���������with,you, di^pAyiy,;,;*;.:;..: ���������;.���������;'���������'V;;���������'y:.    ���������  He -bit his bp m vexation. H* had  been vwy ordir-etfuii, hiot to usie tii* w������nd  nrsurrkge iin t������lldi*������.with Norine in tbe  ipa^;; akd now to h**u* hw  to his uromtise",'blf maWrifl hor hi* wife  aiMioy-eu 'Wim Aexoeedingilyy to *ay the  ^letL^xxVAXyAXyyA^YiX-xyyy ������������������ ���������-*..���������-,." -  ' .-������������������''yosi.vmiuiit.M**^A;*i**id!<'hied'-what'. I  ihiiv* to so*r> Nwrins," be Mplied, dog-  jped!**-* iwva Oyerivsly.: ��������� "1 eonnot iwnrry  until I ,r*Si6b ths Ess*, and ootme Into  fuM po-9*eWon of this foHy-^^lNo^: do  you ���������und*������wbs4rid t|W >po*i������tion I tun placed tn? If y������n wish to go vritJi in* under  ���������UneeiB ^r^mwitanooe, w������ll and good; if  noV Victim? ttavi' :y������ti'li&ML,m4jA>^  IrMvrs tmi f ooe to; make your own ohorloe.  I Arnrt w*nt 5x������it to ever liave it to soy  tftsiit I ������V*r,p*TfmiA-*bed you In this m������t-  t**." x'y.i A.yXAX"' :.'":. -  j Nwrtne w������si ������o' nvooh of * 'UbouglvtiAss,  Innooent elillM tilwit sho. ������JM -*K>t realise  11m drift, of Hn'. carefully wileoUd words.  love you.   I wonder that you do not see  through it." _-  "I never thought of that. .ferhaps  you are right," declared Norine, with a  little gasp in her voice. "How strange  that I did uot think to look at it in that  light. Clifford. Will you ever forgive  me for letting a doubt creep into my  heart*"  '!Yes, if it never occurs again," he an-  iwared, lightly. "Let me also add, if  you do not come to Barrison Hall again  m search of as. Thst would never do,  you know, my dear. The servants, indeed, any of the villagers, would talk if  they knew that you came here at this  time of the night to see me. Ix. ii nearly  10 o'clock. What if your grandparents  were to miss you, and find that you  wore out of the house, and on such a  night as this, and, furthermore, that  you had vomt hero? Why, they would  be apt to lock you up, and make it  mlffhty unpleasant for both of us. Oan  you not -realize that?"  (To be continued.)  TEN YEARS' tJEST  6 1-4 inches thick, and made of chrome  steel plates, each plate being 3-16 inch  thick, so tempered as to be almost  diamond hardness, and eo bolted together  as to **break joints" at every point.  With the finest tools it would require  a man twenty-four hours of the hardest  kind of work to make a small hole in the  floor, or top. However, the gold would  probably be safe enough if in a wooden  box.  The treasure chest is placed in a large  chamber, 40 by 50 feet in size, and 20  feet high, which is at all times brilliantly lighted. The treasure chest does  not touch the walls or floor, but is supported in the centre of the cbamber on  four soiid masonry piers that rest on  bedrock. These piers raise the great  box 6 feet 6 inches, from the floor, so  that the,watchman who is constantly on  duty can walk not only around but  under the chest, and it is, of course, impossible for cracksmen to get at the  book by means of a tunnel. In addition to all' of which the treasure cheat  is surrounded by a grill made from two-  inch bars of finely tempered steel.���������  New York Times.  STOCKING DYE  CAUSED POISON.  A case at Kingston shovrs vividly ths danger o' neglecting to apply Zaai-Buk tea cut  or a boto. Mrs. B. Harrison, living in Plao������  d'Armes; whiU attending to her noasebold  duties, struclc her sakle asaiost a e&szp objection on tha furniture, sha took no notios  o2 the Injury, deeming It trivial. < In ������,. day  or two the ankle began to *w������ll and oause excessive pain. A doctor, called in, found that  dyo from hair stocking fcdd entotad the wound  aitd set-up blood poison. Treatment with  SSanv-Buk followed, but it was several days  before tbe limb was out of danger. "Had it  not been for the powerful antiseptic properties  of Zam-Buk and Its exceptional healing virtual, ths wound might have bad a very serious  result," says Mm. Hsrrtson. "But I believe  If I had applied Zam-Buk at the timo ot 'tho  injury, lt would have prevented the blood-  poisoning altogether."  *���������������������  of , Pol-  E������<*m     m. j4 Karat* Bolid ������  rrp& I    aoiaBhsUBi*--**!  _ tSNM   i A*  .4titthttr.  .������������������'*.. ������v>,.. /..:,  ,'^.'SW*'<.:  wltW'elaKtai  s  Jeweta, fer the l_��������� ..  \o������ts snly. Mtie. a "������ex,  .We wUL glvs ys������ yew I  Sholoe o( ������������ea( these *������**��������������� I  tlfsl rlsfi. guarantees 14  , karatis foil J gold ahsll,  4. er sej  slmnlated  sals fit 4  v������ite(su������ nils. TrE*y  are the grsattst reweSy  ff������r ladlgetties. ���������asstlpv  Mea, rhtiuMatlwi, weak  sr IwiMirs bloed, eaUirb.  ������]mimss ofjMis I Wer and  kldaeys. Wben you liave  Mld"llteM4k������KMer������llU/  Mad as the aioiiey ff and  UursUs el tii* tine qtnred  ymd ws. will send yea,  >������wt"*h������lee afses ������i IsaM  eef 4s������KMer������llU.  StRStMOMeySrand  .^sefUieriniilMlreil  arai ws. will aand yea,  f"M ���������f������w������*h������leeer������neoftnaM   iniin , . d ^7. tA������fl������otse dae*.plsle ���������*������������������  raf������wt ������ir sat. witli sirstlMa^ stussi. Ii*n4  osrskstHS sail Mdi*fi. iMMadlritely aiwl we  |wlUf������iN|yes, Bert-Mid, U>������ PjlJs a*4 t������M>7  I slas wbMb ar* la *(f*e sway U p������rnhMer������ nl  ft:tSisi*������  "          pfffc,. We.do'ap* s*k >������r uiA������ey Ufore  mm sold aad ws talis TmcK wImU yea  isasaptaallj  ' A V  W  AMmm-hm Mf. Msrltlrl-s sSertlnlssOs. I  During its ten years' test, oil of win*  tergreen as compounded in D.D. H. Prescription has thorouighly, absolutely  proven Its merits for skin diseases,:  Though! on sale Only a shorttlmo in  Canada, it la rapidly duplioatlng here its  remarkable sueoess in the United'States.  Cure after oure, and tho testimony of  the - world's leading skin specialists, show  plainly that the way to cure the Skin is  through the'.akin* not, however, "by  means of a.salve reaching only this outer  skin, but with a,penetrating liquid that  gets in to the innor Skin; killing - the  germs and soothing the healthy,tissue..  D. D. H. doos just this. It euros���������and  it relieves instantly, If you have nover  tried It wrlto the D. D. D. Laboratories,  Dent. B, es Jordan street, Toronto, for  a free trial bottle,      .  ������������������'",-'       A  For sale by all druggists. ':'.,,'  , y. niwkwhw <t*Q������+ "0f \,im*>0mm#i.  Municipal Wages In Nottlntj-hsm.  Night watohmen about tha city pro.  perty resolve 8 shillings (73 cent*) for  1*2 hours,' equivalent to 0 oeuts sn hour.  Borne other city workmen fret 4 ponoo'  (9 cents) an hour. Street laborers re-  cohu X>Vt pence (10 lo 11 oents) an  hour, laborers for the waterworks 10  cents, and thono In other depsrtments  10V4 to lemuite on hour.  Street ear conductors sre paid no more  than laborers till they have served two  years, when they receive the maximum  rats of 18 osnts an hour. Motor-men are  paid a shade morw,  Of Iho. .poHcomeri, 4& out of 820 receive less than 12 cents ������n hour In cash,  but an alloiyftfir*- for hoot* smd uniform  and an ������I lows two from s fund for thnlr  Wneflt slightly ��������� advarw* tlu'lr hourly  ������iom*M>nsAtloii. T1h> psy of the ffiollee  foreo works on', u \ir������)( u *fl,!M lo *(������  ��������� man for seven .'dsy*' vnirk, with' fll  A****' vtiMillfr.' ..������-' " ���������r.-tllrtllv <yV������n.  *iil*ir snil Tr������<b* 'lJ/-r.nvti-,  I NEVER LEARNED TO PLAY THE  CLARINAT.  PPJKTKRS,    N COMPOSITOHS       AKD  pressmen, and     machinists���������At once,  who are clarinet playors; to locate in  good town.   Address Bandmaster, Ked  Oak, Iowa.���������Tribune adlot,  I played tho devil early in my time]  Played .jokes upon  the  "comps."  of  other days;  I iuked the office towel whon its grime  Became immortalised in lilting leys;  ,  Set type along tlie trull of Westward  Ho,  Playing each free lunch counter that J.  met;  As journeyman I played   the rambling  . bo���������.- ,y,.'.; . V^Ay AA',  But never learned to play tho elari*  .   .   net..:','"'..yV-V    .,'.."������������������(-,-���������-.-   ,���������',.;-,'"    y Xl y,\  When "points" replaced bourgeois and  minion lesVn, Av ���������..������-. -''...>'.,.;.y  And linotype euppbinted   stick   and  rule,y    'v-,.;.'        "'��������� ���������' '������������������"-,-���������',  I played sonata* on the new machine; V,  r.ieing a keyboard as a printing tool.  I played the oountry weeklies,. Daija's  ���������yBun; ..'.������������������.-....  The Alisons Kicker's typo I've set.  I've played a Gordon, played *' Wash-  y., ington��������� , ,��������� .,;-.  ��������� ' '-'������.. .:'���������  But never learned to play the clarinet.  I've paused at kindly Joo MeOullough's  7,v seat;  I've had my pleasaut hour with Ku-  gone   field; . r''���������;  Dave Henderson ;was not too proud to  treati  . , A dime or two Ben King would always  . ..yield.'-.''"  I've stuck type on Hy Grady's southern  sheet; ;,  Msrse Henry's awful copy I have set;  Mcdlll would smile tho eld tramp print  ; to. greet���������  And yet I never learned the clarinet.  Boon will I cesse to hear the click of  type,  Or fslllrig matrljc In the type machine.  My years nre full, the time will soon be  ripe  To soml this first   edition from the  ' "scon*."    *      ���������'*"'-.   ���������',;  Tn the print shop St, Poter keeps ow high  flonm musle all must ploy or be reastj  And so, before my form begins to pi,  I'll learn to opi������rste a elarlnst,  A FOIIM OP POPULAim'y,  <Ww*ililiitfloii BUr.)  MMy hiisbsod ts om of the twost popti.  Ur rn������n In his club," snid young, Mrs,  Torl'lns, proudly.  ������������������I'm sorry to ItMir Hint," rsplled Miss  fVysniis.'-'* ."If. Indlealns that lis nsvsr  ivlri**,'*'' .,,,,.,,.,  Living   Speaking   Pictures  iticians.  One of the features of the campaign  is the display on the bioscope of politicians making speeches while their actual words are delivered by a gramophone.  An, exhibition was given on. Wednesday   by   tbe   Hepworth   Manufacturing  Company ��������� in    a    ball   in   the Strand.  Strangely lifelike effects were produced.  On a   screen   appeared  the   picture   of  Mr.  F. E.  Smith.    He began speaking,  and hia words .appeared to come  from  the picture itself.   His'head was thrust  forward in  emphasiB, anger  and  scorn  crept into his tone, and his hand was  raised to hammer rSn his argument. After Mr.  P. E.   Smith  cams  Mr. Bonar  Law, .with   calm,   earnest; -determined  face, putting forth hie lucid and deliberate arguments with that paucity    of' ���������  gesture which is his distinguishing trait"  in the House of Commons.    It was in- s  Iteresting  to   see   the expression  creep  into his face as he came to a point ou,,  which he felt particularly warmly, in-'  terested, too, to hear his voice deepen  at the same point.  The name of the instrument which  prc-ducss these ���������������������>Tid������*1''f"l results by  synchronising voice and picture is the  vlvaphoLe. The talking maehine is the  -telephone kept up its perBiteat__.clam-  pany.  -   ���������     ������;������ ..    . .  Odd Facts About ������is North Pol*.  At ths North Pole all jsieridisns meet  snd every <*HFeeii*,4 is'south. .So , the  fixed meridian upoi. which the determination of longitude and'time depends ia  looking, and it is necessary to assume an  arbitrary direction'as the meridian. A ,.  parallel of latitude is reduced to a single  point  and  longitude entirely  vanishes.  Time also vanishes,, for it is .always,local  noon. All winds blowing over the- pole  blow from the south aud also toward th*  south at the same time.   Tbe "magnetic *  needle points due south. The stars do, not  rise and set, but describe a circle around'  the horioon.  The north star ls not directly "overhead,  but describes  a circle four . aud  one half times as broad as the     sun'*  face. If a man should walk westward  on a parallel of latitude three and oue-'  half miles from the pole at the rate of ,  mile an hour, he would be traveling west  at  tho  same velocity  with  which that '  part of the earth ia going west. So   he  would not be moving at all, but would  be treading the earth under his foot in  tho same way that a dog walks .on *'  rolling barrel.  - The auroras shod their mysterious ro*  dianoe over the long polar nights.    Th*  phenomena of auroras extend through %,  Bone the oontre of which is near     th*  ���������magnetic pole, but tho maximum effect  is observed at a considerable     distance  from tbis polo. Inside this belt of maximum offset auroras are seen to radiate  from points both north and south of tho i  senith, but at places outside the belt  'they stream ;only from the uorth.  A; There appears "to be, on intimate relation between the distribution of auroras  and .that of barometric pressure in   th* i  polar regions. To science the   discovery/  of the pole is of great importance. ,������.  knowledge  of  the  oecau  depth,  wind*  and temperature -, at the pole; are of 'th* >  greatest value in geography and meter-  Orblogy.   i."        :������������������/-..������������������.' X....   - ���������������������   Boms Onuses of Failure..  Long years of .experience haye demonstrated to the cookers after tho underly- '  ing causus of business failure the foot  that, generally' speaking,, four-fifths of  all failures are due to faults Inherent Jin  the person, while about one-flfth are du*  to ;eaus������sV outside arid beyond hie own  control. This proportion varlcB slightly  in some years of strceo, but on the whole)  the percentages are so constant that iu  themselves they ^constitute,, ft    virtual  {tutrantee of statistical accuracy. Under  he. head of faults due to' tho subject  himself the following causes,aire grouped by Bradetrect's* , ���������        v  Incompetence (irrespective of other  'causes). '"'���������   ' ���������  i'  Inexperience (with other Ineomps*  tence).  L������i'k of espltal."  Unwise granting of credits.  Speculation (outside regular business).  NoRlect of business (duo to doubtful  habits).  Personal extravagance.'  Fraudulent disposition of property.  On the other hand, tho .following  esuses are classed as not proceeding  from tho faults of thoso falling!  Specific conditions (dlsastor, put-Jo,  *te.j.  .Failures of others (of apparently solvent debtors), (  Competition.  .    Mil. ..������^H-|Ht������.i.������"ii"������"���������1.  When Jaek Frost wants to become am  aavesdrop-psr he merely tokss ths for*t,  .-*���������:.-*.***..���������,. ..-.-,:/������������������:-: ���������^ty*'-*������*-*-1-'  TIIK   CRESTON REVIEW  'raB ^ &NADIAN BANK  JLXJLJif x^jr&x  ���������^Ja        Iw* V^ JLV JL A V JL JL-#  rt"F  HBA3>  OFFICE, TORONTO  B. B. WA&SSB, President  ASSS^SISSS S.AI5D, Qcaorsl STaria^er  ESTABLISHES* 1867  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,09������  Reserve Fund, -   6,000,!  Wild Rose: Lodge No. 39  KNIGHTS  OF  PYTHIAS  Creston, B. C.  lu'ivrs wrry o bor AJou'day from .Tut** 20  io October 4 nfc 8  u.m. in Sppwrs' Hall.  Ono Rroderick, O. O.  I E. Jouseu, K of Ii   & S.  ' K. S. Hevan, M. of F.  Visiting brethren cordially invited.  Branches throughout Canada, and in the United States and England  K MOrJEY ������RDEftS  ISSUtO AT IHE FOLLOWING RATES:  $5 and under     3 cents  Ov������r ������5 and not exceeding $10        6 cents  "   $io       " " $30       10 cents  ���������'   $30       " " $50       15 centa  Tfca^e Orders are payable at par at every office of a Chartered Bank in Canada  (������xc������pt in the Yukon) and at the principal banking- points in the United States. Thsy  are osgotiable at $4.90 to the ������ sterling- in Great Britain and Ireland.  They form an excellent method of remitting small sums of money with safety  snd at ssnali cost, and may be obtAi'ned without delay. ***  PERCY B. POWL.HF,, MANAGER ORESTON BRANCH  ���������sz.  I A.  BOWNESS  "Wbolf sale Wine tind Spirit  Merchant  lows. Wagons, Harrows.  Potato Diggers/Planet Jr. Goods  A*r   *~>  r   flARVFR'S   HARNESS  AND  V^rllVV CIV O       IMPLEMENT  STORE  i  I  'fi  1  Cranbrook  FLEURY PLOWS arc the kind Everybody Swears BY; -Other Plows are the  kind Everybody Swears AT.      There's a reason.  -ra  The Creston  ^eviejp  Published every   Friday at Creston. British Columbia, by tha Creston Pub  limbing Co., at their office, Fl-.et .Street, CreBton.  J. K. Johnson   -   Manager.  Ralph G. Scrutox  Editor.  Sabscription, $2 00 a year, in advance.  80-Day Notices, S5; 60, $*��������� 50; 90, $10  The Review is tbe acknowledged advertising medium of tbe Creston valley, circulating in over one tbonsaud homes throimhout. the Creston district. Onr  columns are open to correspondents on live questions of local interest. Contributions most be brief, written on one side of tbe paper only and Ripced, oot  necessarily for publication, bnt as evidence oj good faitb. We incite support  in onr endeavours to increase tbe usefulness of tbo Review by bringing in your  advertisements, subscriptions and news. Complaints from subscribers as to  non-receiot of paper-will be promptly attended to. Address all eouumtu-cations to tbe editor.  From present appearances British Columbia will make  great advances during the present year. The complications  of political matters in the Old County is forcing capital to  seek investment in the colonies. Added to this the great  tide of immigration is now on to the Canadian West ; and  while it must be admitted that a great majority of the immigrants coming to the prairie provinces are people of small  means and quite unfit to become settlers iu fruit districts  like the Creston district, -where it takes money to buy land,  still, when such a large immigration is taking place, it is a  foregone conclusion that a certain percentage of these new  arrivals will be people of means and most desirable settlers  for our district.  The pictorial pamphlet of the Creston district that is being  got out by the Board of Trade will be completed in a few  d?tys and will do an immense amount of good in legitimate  advertising this district. Let us ail pull together during  this year so that the district will be the more benefitted by  the prosperous times upon which we are about to enter.  Creston Hotel  "\/OU will make no mistake  I when you get off the traia  if you sign the register at  the Creston Hotel. Travelling  men will substantiate this. We  study the comfort of our guests.  The rooms are well furnished in  a manner up-to-date.  Rooms reserved by Telegraph.  Headquarters for Mining Men,  j Lumbermen,   Ranchers,  Tourists  and Commercials.  Moran  g We are Agents for McLaughlin ���������*  narawareui i-urmuire ig Democrats, Buegies. Wagons, etc.  Up-to-date Goods Arriving DaiSy ��������� " w%*        ' **  I  If it is either, we can supply you at Right Prices.  A trial will convince you.    Call and examine.  Any special orders through us,  You will be treated right.  , At this season of the year all towns should have a general  clean-up; and in this respect Creston is no exception. There  are many of the backyards of private dwellings in Creston as  those ofthe businesss houses that are a great eyesore to any  community. Why not everyone take a pride in keeping  their places clean and make a start in this important work  right off before the Provincial Constable has to give you official notice to do so ?  Also there are hogs running at large through the streets.  Whoever owns these animals should lose no time in getting  them penned up, for they are a public nuisance and the owner is liable to prosecution for allowing them to run at large*  It is to be hoped that all parties referred to in this article  will take a hint and attend to these matters before it is found  necessary for the police to take action.  The Creston Hardware and Furniture Co.  You Save Money by consulting us before  Buying Elsewhere.       EasyTerms  o  e  LI  n  **  -0#  JL *JL JL ������������������  mcCRE  CRESTON  1  i  1  ZxfXt t.,tH,19AAJUB .O-ftg-ftg.PJtflJUUU^ q a o q 0 j������ s s s Sf������ J?*!  KOOTENAY LAND PISTB1CT���������District  West Kootenay,  oi  Take Notice that Clayton O. Wripht, of Ver-  -le, B.C., Jeweller, Intends-'to- apply for per  mission to purchase the following: doscribed  The sewerage meeting, held on Monday evening, did not  accomplish much one way or the other. It seems now as if  the matter of giving Creston a sewerage system would die a  natural death, and possibly it is all for the best. One thing  however, is certain, and that is that within the near future  Creston should realize that the ratepayers should control  local affairs and receive the amount annually received in  Nelson for taxes of various kinds; and this can only be  brought about by incorporation. It may be too early to talk  incorporation this spring, but within the next few months  something will have to be done in thai Hue. This is as sure  as the law of gravitation.  DEATH NOT 86 BAD  Tbo brirTisroiio.prenohinprmhiistfir had  boon enl'ed upon to pronch boforo a con..  Kn-*trntion known for thoir liboral views,  nud confleqncntly cnrolcKn way of UviuK.  Sonodinir n warning which ho thought  would utrtUu homo (hu minister said :-  ������������������Holl, my friend**, is lined with poker  plnyfi.u, mon mid womon who drink to  oxoosm, ini1uU.*'1 daughters cf J^r.olwl,  womon In dccolloto gown*, divorcees,  and tbe like."  At that point n 111 tlo ml faced mnn  ������ri*b n. bl^b vdtahod idewolo voice, nroH������  ia tbo rfur of thw room ond piped out:  ���������' Oh. don-lb, whoro Is thy sting 1"  V. B. (Old Man) Simpson, formerly  editor of tho Oranbrook Horald, ban  joined tbo stntf of tlio O. W. Korr com-  pnny m field mnimKor iu tho Htnto of  Illinois, Ho will bo a wood mini for tho  poHltion, nu ho J������ a natural booi'tor, and  Southoru Alberta will rooeive thn bono-  fltofhlu bolug thoro. Ho will Bond  many pooplo to tho Canadian WoHt.~-������  Lothbrlduo Hornld.  Mrs, O, O. Hod-fors, iHiuoinpaiihid by  bor non Floyd, loft on Monday for Spa-  Icauo, whoro MiiHtor Floyd will ronuino  bin MtudloH, niter npondlng iho Knalor  vncnilon wlf-b IiIm pnroitlw.  Ctit your oalon rq'o and multipliers nt  tho Croston Morountdo Oo.  lanclB: Commencing at a post planted oh tho  south side of tho B.C. Soutnern Rail way's right  of way. about one und one hair miles in a  westerly direction from the northwest corner  of Lot S00S, Group 1, Kootenay, thence west 80  chains, thence south 80 chains, thence east 80  chains, thenco north 80 chains, to point of  commencement, containing 640 acres, more or  Dated March 4th. 1910.   V "���������'���������''. 'A- ���������  CLAYTON C. \yRIGHT  KOOTENAY LAND DISTKlOT-District  ot  West Kootenay.  Tako Notice that Alexander A. Gillespie, of  Pernio, B.l\, real estate nKont, Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following  described lands: .-'.>'���������  CommnnciiiB at a post planted nt the south  side of the B C. Hon thorn Hallway right of  way, about ono and one-half miles in a westerly direction from tho nortHweBt corner of  LotR008,Group!, Kootenay, thence south 10  chains, thenco east 10 chains, tlionco north 111  chains, to B.O, Southern Hallway's right of  way, thenco weBt 10 chainHi alonpf said right  of way to point of commencement, contain-  ing 80 acres moro or less, ���������     !  Dated March 4th, 1010.  ALEXANDER A. GILLESP1M  LIQUOR-LIOENBE ACT, 1900.  Tako Nottco that ono month aftor dato, I Intend to apply to the Blip* rmtondont of Police  rov a hotel ltcoiiHt* to sell Intoxlcat'nu ltmtovs  at tho town (if OivBton In thoprovliico ofltrlt-  lsh Columbia, in the pr������'m1sos known uh tho  Hotol Munro, filtuiito on Loin 1, V. and n, in  Uloolt 21, oca Hub-dlvlHlon of Lot C2rt in Group  1, In thn Dlsirlotof Kontonny, Plan (19)1,  Dated atUrostnn, It.t!., Miiroh fill), 11)10.  Wl'LIilAM II. mJltTOV,  Aiiplioant.  ma.1R.3Beatt������  CRANBROOK - B. C.  ;   The ���������-.���������'":':��������� ''���������'-���������:���������;  Adlard & Wisler  House and  Sign Painters  Katsomintng and  <Papemnging  A, MIRABELLI  I THE    CRESTON   SHOEMAKER  Best Wotkmarssh ip  Boots and Shoes made to Order  A Speciality  Sty* Johnnie, can you tell  me inhere I can hire a Good  S^UJhny?  XSttrel   Try the  GRESTON  VICTORIA STRBIBT,  CRE5TON     -     B.Cw  ^AAAAjV^^tA^^V-V**^^-.  taa  CBS  The Greston  Barber  Fine Cigars and  Cigarettes  ALWAYS ON HAND.  Pool Room, Billiards  - and - ' " .  Barber Shop  BATHS  Both Hot and Cold  At the . .  Tonsotlal Parlor, Fourth SU  OF INTEREST TO FRUIT GROWERS  TIUH LH TO OKUaiFY I,1mL X lmro lnopeotod tho Nnrnory Btook  Cfrown by tho llivornido Nurinjiy, QtMXd Forks, U.O., nud found no  nfooiioim illuotihifl.  Thn stook J������ woll Krowu and of exoollout quality. ���������,_��������� ���������mMm  HOth B������pt������mbi>r, ](>01). M. B. MIBDLMTOH,  AMlHtnnt Provinoial HortloulturUt.  WALTER V. JACKSON,  A������nt for  ORK8TON, B.O.  aivisnsiDB KfimgimM  it's the BEsrmvpwfr  There's a  Good^''fitajfr and  Transfer in connection*   Also  Green and Dry Wood*  ��������� i   ������������������'-.'-... ���������.".-       ��������� -  Cameron Bros.  PROPRIETORS  Wholoaolo  ProvUloni/  Produce*   Prult  , Gouersl Oommliilon Alorohunti  NELSON       -        B.C,  Rolls!  Spiced Rolls!!  We have 0. fresh supply of  SPICED  tROLLS  TheBO nro Booelnr-fi and take the  plnce of Ham or Bacon at a Low  Price that will surprise jtou.  AA f.1  Fresh Beef, Pork  Veal and Mutton  Fresh: and Smoked Fish  Of All Kinds  pjurIim  Umltftd  CRESTON       .^B.G.  mmm  m  '.���������:i\yt\  ^%^^%^^%^%%%%.^i  On Sirdar Avenue  Ibston Baked Beans *n<*  Chicken 'Pie Every 8&May.  0  1U.MK1  -^^-^^^jfc^iiasiisaartsftti^ft'rftsti'fftft  jf'WWwiWi^Wwww^nsWWr^JP**^B*^^WW^P|lr.1  aA-  Timm  Iiy'/.v.y.'.  A fi- ������������������������������������:.!.  .���������'ifertdr-:  Plumber  Tinware  Stoves  [  ^Piping  'AA:  ,.-i-iri'  '.viA  !-V..| ���������  $h  .'.-...V.  *%rj 2  Hot Air and Hoi  yfater Heating:^  Specialty* ^������������������,'.a-^^1������^  u - m  **$*e*+mm*m*mMmwmmm������9 WHY���������Our Land is fust as Good, our  Climate Cannot be Beaten,  and <we are  nr-n���������Ti,ir-*sT-*MriB*TiTsTs''M,,M~sTi'ri���������-rnt-*-ii-i "- ~"_        . ' ''i^i^-stwsWsiiitsi'swws-s-sT-nw-Tii^ t n���������r~~T,^^M''d^-M"'M''"MPJ^M"M'*****'M>a  24 hours clearer ihe Market :  The Raihvay Runs ^#*6i^  These Orchard Lands are also connected by Tele  #  *  *  8<&  Isn't that evidence enough that Creston District  Is the place to buy Fruit Lands?  We have 8,700 acres in our tract, and we are sub-dividing  it into io������acre Lots.  Within the Last Year we hav&J|^^  Out o������ this Tract*  Our Price is  Terms $200 Cash, balance in five equal annual payments  44 KOOTENAY'? Jams are made Only by  The Kootenay Jam Co. Ltd.  NELSON, B.C.  McPEAK'S Store of Plenty  We have nothing to "unload" upon ���������the unwary  public, just a full and complete stock of tlie Best  Goods in sucli lines as���������, " ^'x^YA^y'x^x-y���������'���������;���������';  Ethel JTuscroffc   ....  Jessie Dow      Efllo Arrowsmith   .  Marshall Burton   ..  Bertha Hurry      Elsie iloddrcn  Bessie Hurry      Laura Edmondson,  Gertie Gilpin      Stanley Hendren  Hoy Stocks      Irene Clisiroat......  Ella Dow   Jonnlo NlcholM   ...  Bert Arrowsmith  Frank Ham ford   ..  Tholmer Wlalor....  Ilortie Hobdon.   ...  93  05  95  95  85  85  85  80  80  80  80  80  75  75  7fi  70  70  ,    CHART CLASS  George Broderick      Helen Barton   Beatrice Dorthick      Ardrc Wilson    Mamie Dorthiofc   Jesso Wilds    Arnold Baiiies      Penzlql Maxwell   James Cole   .'   Winifred Atherton   Numbor of pupils onrolled-  AIR3. DARBYSH.IKE,  ."   ' -��������� Assistant.  There will be a meeting of those interested in tbe holding p! foot races and  athletic sports on May JJ4 (Victoria Day)  in the Review office on Monday evening  nsxt ot 8 o'olook.  Underwear"  Hosiery'  Sweaters  Fancy Vests  Cloth Oops   '  Bedford Oloth Suits  Borep-ford Shoes  Shirts  Oollaca  Cuffs  Umbrellas  Working Pants  ,Oolnmbin Shoos  Lccltio Bhoeg    '  : Hduakorbhlefc'       A  ;:yGlovosT,VyyV-:;���������:-��������� .  ���������y'BeltS-y-A-y' V.A-' . y  Suspenders  : Dross Pants'v* ''���������'/. '���������''' ';':������������������'  Vafiaar Shoos    '  Maple T-oat Rubbers  Ladios' Goods a Speolalty.        A full himj of Elkmoro Htits v  .->'., - , ". y ���������',.,'���������.' y ; ..���������'���������-'. 1 '������������������ ���������  Just arrived-���������80 Two anxl Three-piece Svti amor Suits,  liiiud and un-'"'  v    , ,Ji������������d,   LatOHt,. Stylen.   IMoos ni/o always right. A  0 *        '    ' 1  . ">   "< 1 ' < -   11     V, '   ,      '   ���������'    ������       y.-.i.X ...",.���������;:;. ���������,.';',-'. - v  ������j|^%''*'V**'Ik%>1fc^ Wi***^  r> 1 'j^!!ji!!.'J!!l"f??g-*i!i"*"'l"'J'".'*"'.'.'.,'"'"^'"   "* "*T*.*'!"?!"*?.?I ^''.'.."'."'.*.'.'.'"'" '.I" ;; ; .',.',",*.',IT"'    ' '" *'.'''���������'.'..L'. .i*'���������'*.'mI'.'...',11'.!.'*���������'���������'"��������� l'''T*!*'"' n','1'    ".  Blanche Hendren    ,  70  Ella Loamy  70  VeraI Dickson   .... .A......'..'..'.'  70  Poroy Hendren   .........A,,V................ 70  John broderick..;,  GO  oiivoGiipinA..���������.',���������.,���������..\i:yyxy,.Xr., < (w  Fmnlc raftorson   ,......,..,.,,.,,,.  05  Abdrowl'attpr������on '..'....".?,  CO  Ilobort Max woll <,.;..'..;..',  00>  Clarence Maxwon,..V....,,,.,........  00  Ohas. Loamy ......,-..,,...,......-',  GO  DorlBNunn.,,,.,....,..A..'....;..���������........... 00  y S.M.GRAHAM,  ������������������A','''"' Acting prlnulzwl.  *  GUY Lt)WB;^BEMG  REAL ESTATE     INSURANCE  MlNINd' ,:%';av'-  ��������� * ��������� f t* ������������������������������  % * *���������������������*���������>������  ������-*���������������*%>**���������**������������������������������������**  * ��������� * # * ������������������*  ������������������������������������������������  '(>l������M������|l������l'lll  >*HIMi|MH'l  m������M������M>HHI  Mofitot yon Immro your BnildiiVjari, oto.^ from Tjosih by PIRE.  Yoa oonsldor it pof*d IiwhIih'RB -judo-mo-it,'., Tom' Livo ^toolc is*  liable to Iohh lu a huiwlred dtiler>\'*it wayn, ������oU ONE only, ��������� Thoro-  foro, uso tbo Ramc) bajainosa -JudBinontJ arid iaa uro with win In  The Bfitish-American Live Stock Association Ltd.  JUNIOR SCHOOL.  BEOONb READEH.  Herbert Gobbott    .....  l'lilllpHurry   ......,.,,  Villa(JObbott   .........  , Fraiielfl I'aJaraoo.......  | Cecil. MoOiirthy..,.... ..  Hii'/.ol And vow .,   Jobu Andrew,,,,.,...,  Civtbarlno 'Hamilton..  Jonnlo 0010..,....,...,...   ARIld!}Colo' '���������������������������**��������� ',,���������������-.*,������,..,,*,������,,*>, ���������  l*       FJllsr BBApiBR.  PoroyBottby .1 *,,,;,'���������>,,,.'..,..,,,   Harold Colibott   ............................  Arflmr Hurry   ......,....,,.,.,.,........,..  Kato JloU'oy ... ...,   UiinH, Mofoalc   ,.,,.,,.,,,.,,,.,., .'���������'���������  I'nua llnydon , ,....,   'Milliard l*owlor.,.'..., ,   David Dow  AKourteeii Rbbms jinow  ready for -!I*^omieiis?'  in the Baas^t a Block.  Alt are furnished.  Hot and Cold Baths  FRANK BAST  Laths,  Doors 1  - cHipi}2vmdB^iisil  ���������  Otfi'Ions-TEUWltONW CKNTIIAL AllliOOK.  PJttdNR 1.  00  U7  85  80  75  65  05  60  50  60  05  DO  H5  7H  75  70  70  05  MurloUlolidem  ,.    C'  NOTICE Ol" API'MCATION. Koa TEAUB !  FKR Olf WQ,COU LIOICNBE  TaHo Notice that ono month after tlili* dato  I Intend to nin������y'to tlio Siiporintondont^of  Provlnolin Pollco fur a Triinsfor of Liquor Li  onnno to William 11. Buvtoa, of the town1 of  Crenton, In tlio province or lirltlah Columbia,  of tlio hotol llooiuu hold by, nm ,ln ithixjoI of  tho Hotel Munro, ulUuvto on l.oU One m, Two  (U) und Tlireu (������) In llloolt Twontv-ont' (211 of a  mib-mvlHloi) ol" Lot Klvo lnmdruilund twwity-  (ivo (5115) in Group Ono (I) In tlm DUtrlot or  Kootonay, ncconltUK to a man or plan rtlod In  tho Lima HeRlHtrytifllco nt Nelson, ������,C, tt������  number hIx hundred aud nlncty-ihreci (710*1)-  Dutod atCruMtan, D.C., Mu.ch 5tb, 1010.  aEOUCU" MUMllO'  District News -yA  Mr. Graham has taken his wifo and  family to his ranch, near Erlokeon.  H. Martin has returned from Nelson,  where ho wont for a short stay,  H. Wheelor and J. McGinnis, biErlok-  eon, wore in Oranbrook on business  ���������lost woelc. yy',7 'yy'.y,:,  T Hashing has returned from Oranbrook, where ho "wont ot have >1iIb faoe  treated for a complaint, It will bo somo  timo boforo he has ontiroly recavexod.  Mrs. M. MoLood, of ErlokBon, left on  Tuesday for Seattle, where hor mother  rceldos.  Sho will bo gone for somo time.  Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Mitchell, of Bridle*  son, ontortalnod a number of their  frionda at thoir farewell party on Thursday evening the 7th. lust. Tho even*  lug was pleasantly spent in dauoing,  siuBlhg aud playing cards, Tho singing  was fine, as also woro tho Scotoh tools  whioh, although old dances,  MIIM,������IM������MM*I ������������������������������������������?���������������*  ItMIUMMMfMHi  tHM'KMIimiMI  f ��������� I     !���������������  t ���������  ;      Challenge Accepted ��������� , groen o������i t������n������ lit for table use that wero  , ���������,';.'',-X'';X'"A'xy~ii* '": .':'". ���������*:'".'':   -ipiolcodby'MtVJ; J^Athorton at Sirdar,  :  If tho Wniiftta oorrospondonfc of tlm: wonr Orm itoii, on .tbo inih day of April  ^������^������.^'^7:^k When it comes to producing oarly pro-  triotoii t.b������ mattw ot viodnolng oarly  <*������������P i'Vfho ������P������u ad', Crouton district haH  rhubarb by Hm lb,^ were lat Oroi������ton: tho who 4o of ������,0. whipped to 11 utaiia*  Nolllo Wilson   .  Mnbol iluHoroa  JoRPlili Carvoi*  Dorothy Burton  BROQVD T'HIMRII  Vivian Mooro , ,..,,,,,,,,,..,.,.  May I.uurlo,,,, ,,,,,,,..,,.,..  U11/.0Illobdtlll  ,,,,,   Oi'ln llaydon .���������,,..,���������  Hi'vtlmiM AUiorloa ..  KmneoH Uartou   ......  Aitiifii MoI'milc   .,   l.lly ('InirrlhRlou   ....  Ilolon Fowler. ..,..,,...,��������������������������� ,,,.,,,.,.  nrtST riHMKH  ,.,������,,,,,,,(���������'*,  1,,#, *,..������,,'  ���������,,.,,,,,*,������,������,,,.  ....... ,.��������������� .4 ���������  ������5  00  55  r>o  S5  81)  ���������W)  M  "ID  .711  70  50  00 I  AU the Latest in Hats,  Flowers, Ribbons and .V.  Veilitigs,  Ladies*   and  Childrcu's Sailorn  A fine assortment of Ladies'  Waists, from $1. Infants'  Silk Bonnets, etc., etc  Mrs, M. YOUNQ  Fourth btrcct, Creston, B.C*  woro mow  to somo of tho guests aud woro danood  with groat skill.    Messrs. H. Hamilton  and I. Beam furnished tho muslo and  Mr. J,   Mason played   tho nooordoon.  Thoso prooont woro Mr, and Mrs., It. J.  Long and ohildren, Mr. ond Mrs. Goo.  Oartwright, Mr. and Mrs, B. Elliott,  Mr, aud Mrs. fl. Kenan, Mr. and   Mm.  I. Beam, Mr. and Mrs, H. Hamilton,  Mr. nud Mrs. Brownrlgg, Mr. aud MM.  M, MoLaod, Mr. and Mrs   B. Broows,  Mm. T. Coin. Miss Ii. Oartwright, MUs  tt.  Beam, Molba and Poasfgana Oiiri-  wrlght, J. Mason, It. Tolfoia, M, Beam  and P, Grown.    A uieo lunoh was sorv-  od at midnight anil nil present hnd a  goad timo.    Tbo danolng oontluuod till  a lato hour.  AKootenay ;-J^������yyy:  The town of Nelson and th������ Kootenay  distriot have ������very roaBon to bo proud of  that very exoellent brewing plant doing  buPlnoes abNolson, known as tho Nol������  ���������jon Browory Oompany.   The ostabliih*  mont, which is under the able roana-go*  ment of Wm. Oosnoll, hM prospered to  an unpreoodentod extent:. ������������������'dintoiJ'^'ytHoi^^  past few j oars.   At this brewory Goo.  Hawthorn, a brofchor QtXH*XWyJ3ayry  thorn, the prosperous oigar man, is tho  oflloo man, while Mr. Prod, fiteiner i������  head browor aud moobanioal man of tU������  establishment.   Mr. Stolnor haa browing down to a fine art. Ho is a graduate  of tho Brewers' School Royal, Bavaria,  of Germany, and with iho ablo assist-  anoo of some fifteen employees docs good  work.   It was a trenfc to visit the browory to soo tho mnsslvo maohlnory of the  various departments nil working In harmony and with almost human regularity.   Anothor notloooblo feoturo of tho  browory was tho oxtremo oloonlluesa of  all the various departments; not a cob-  wob oan bo found on tho premises any-  whoro, and insoots or vermin aro not  known in this very excellent brewnry.  Tho water used \������ ttoah spring water,  and tbo hops aro importodspocially from  Germany.   Thin big brov?ory now has a  oopnoity of (1,000 barrols annually ���������  and  tho buslnois had inorcaiwd tw greatly of  lato, that this year axtoiUuV* Improve-.  monts to tho bottling and oold storage  plants will bo made; Thin brewery took  OrstprlKO at. Nelson exhibition last fall  tor tho bo*t display rof lagap, bow wid,  porter'.   Tha beer pjtjdttcod from thow'  works it* iioUtd Uit<ougUoul 4������mi KooU'  aays and tho provlaeo ot 8,0, for Iti  clearneM and total abwmoo ct imputrt*  lot.  N������lwu has raiison: to b������ proud oC  tha Nelson 1^v������;������gr>..,,;,,,.;:. ������������������ v. ���������.;;,.^*Jf-!y^'; -  !*   -V* 1  '.���������'tv; r**tM*t*n^nie*'&if'*yr*a** >��������� ���������/������������-**������** i*������wamj>uy* wnaAu.JUfl^, tfnrclCu. J  ,t,-+J+r*f+*fi+  ��������� ^it.J-iv&UtobMnyito*/***'i^''^-y-a^UMfctgatMWii-rts^ ���������uM.\irS*fo''aafiiga*J,j^^  THE   CRESTON,   B.C.  REVT13���������  ajCj vv  ������>������>ttt*o*-������'������*'>*o*������>Mm  I "frKAl    I MMM*"       *  NEW TO BARNEY  They're telling a  story   on  Barney  Oldfield  that's  ���������**��������������� *��������� ��������� *p-*  55 Wit  Promptness Saved her   Child  so  '>��������� the publicity  -and  get   tbo  if kepi, much long v.  The speod king carries quite a layout when he's burning up the tricks.  and among the party are W. H. Pic-U-  ens aad J. Alex. SI ��������� v.;- Both are big  men. Pickens is ot������ art und l:ko a  second-term aldermao aijd Sloan, .'a  big on the Jim Corbett lines. It's  their business to -tvirk  thing, make contracts-  money.  Sloan quit a job editing a sport  page in St. Paul some mouths ago to  hook up with Oldfield and Pickens.  In his more callow days Sloan, -who  is known as- "Tod" to his intimates.  played football, and incidentally  joined the Eata Pica Pies or some  otber fraternity.  Everywhere he goes Sloan runs  across brothers of the mystic letters,  and being a genial soul, always haB  a bunch ��������� of the brothers in tow.  "Which leads up to the story.  One of Oldfield's stunts, when  reaching a town where he has. a race  date, is to drive from the railway to  the track in his racing machine.  Sloan, who does the advance business,  is always on hand to ride with Barney, and having been in town several  days, is usually accompanied to the  depot by a retinue.  "it got to be something of a chestnut for Barney," says Pickens, who  tells the yarn., "for Sloan to invite  three or four friends to hop on and  slide out to the track. Oldfield would  look back, and lean over to 'Tod' and  say,  'Nix,  nix,  Tod,  chase 'em.'  T' 'She-h-h-h/ Sloan would say,  'They're frat brothers/ This kept  np for several weeks. Every day in  iho hotel Barney'd see half "a dozen  of the fellows with pins like the one  Sloan sported, hanging around, fanning with 'Tod,' and finally his curiosity could stand it no longer, and  he came to me.  "'Say, Piek. whatinheU's ibis frat  thing Sloan'E always shooting at me?"  " 'Why, it's a secret society he belongs to,* I replied- 'He joined ia  college.'  Barney ' looked about the hotel  lobby where .Sloan was ia the middle  of about a hundred enthusiast**-," all  bound for ths track. Finally he burst  out with, 'Say, this frat is a daisy.  It must be almost as strong: as the  Elks or -Eagles, isn't it?' "  ���������������������.������ ������  "My daughter waa in tbe   last   term  of her High School work when it suddenly and forcibly dawned upon me that  . ,   "..   "  ...        .,",    her little  cough  had  been hanging   on,  rich   it  will   spill   even in spite    of the    warm    weather.  Looking at her anxiously, for a fear bad  she   had  A MOTHER'S PRAISE  FOR BA  BY'S OWN TABLETS  iaere aro viionsaiiGS of mothers  throughout Canada who have no hesitation in saying that tbe good health enjoyed by their little ones ia entirely due  to tbe judicious use of Baby's Own Tablets. And there are many mothers who  do not hesitate to soy that-at a critical  period Baby's Own Tablets have saved  a baby's life. Such a medicine should  always be kept in every home. Mrs. J.  A. Porler, Paquetville, N. B., says: "We  give Baby's Own Tablets all the credit  for keeping our little one well. They  are an excellent medicine for children.  Sold by medicine dealers oj: by mail at  25 cents a box from the ur. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockviiie, Ont.  ^- -' *i| ������  m '   ~  Jim's Cost a Dollar More,  Richard Le Ottlllenne, the poet, waa  entertaining a group of magarino editors at luncheon in New York.  To a compliment upon his fame Mr.  Le Qallienne said lightly:  "But what is poetical fame in this age  of prose? Only yesterday a school boy  came and asked me for my autograph.  I assented willingly. And to-day, at  breakfast time, tbo boy again presented  himself.  '"Will you give mo your autograph,  sir?" he said.  " 'But,' said I, 'I gave you my auto-  graph  yesterday I *  "���������1 swopped that and a dollar,' ho answered, 'for the autograph of Jim Jeffries.' "���������Washington Star.  come into my mind, I saw  grown pale and a lot thinner. It seemed  queer I hadn't noticed it all along before,  but, you see, I counted on it wearing  away. "What an awful risk for parents  to take! Of course, I didn't tell her  how anxious I was, but I watched the  effect of Ferrozone with the utmost  anxiety. My girl seemed so slow to  improve, and the first two weeks seemed  like a year. By this time not even the  first box of Ferrozone had been used up,  still she had greatly improved appetite,  and her progress after that was splendid. When the weather improved she  walked a lot, and gained steadily in  vigor and weight. The hacking cough  disappeared, and with it every trace of  weakness. I know of no tonic so nourishing, strength-giving, so beneficial for  growing girls as 'Ferrozone.'"  Not only for girls, but foi all who aTe  weak, tired, pale, run down and in repressed spirits���������there is no medicine so  sure to to win back vigorous health as  "Ferroaone." Try it, one or two tablets  at meals; 50c. per box, six for $2.50, all  dealers, or The Catarrhozone Co., Kingston, Canada.   *-���������-������   Why Didn't He Speak?  He was a countryman in London on  business, says Casscll's Journal. He was  walking down the street for something  to buy as a present for his wife. In  passing a bird *hop his eye was caught  by a parrot.  It was priced at ������5 and warranted to  talk. The. countryman bought it. and as  he had to stay a week he sent it on to  his wife by rail.,  When he returtsed he asked his wife  how &he liked the bird.  "He was a mighty pretty bird, but  pow-ful tough."  "Tough"? You don't moan to say you  have eaten that bird?-"*  '���������Eat that bird?    O course I have."  "My stars! Wby. woman, that bird  cost a fiver, and could ia.Ifc like a lawyer.**  . "Well, if that bird could talk when I  bad hhn by the neck, and was a-goin'  to  wring  hia neck,   why didn't he  say  sor*9  , ^������������^  - . ..-  Only One "BROMO QUININE"  That Is LAXATIVE BROifO QOTKIN3. 2x������S  for tho signature ot E. W. GROVE.   *0sed tao  vv'oria over s������ Curs a Oold in On������ Day.   S5c  When Siamese Topnots Are Cut.  A Siamese child, whether boy or girl,  wears ii* hair in a liitls topknot until  it has" attained the age of 11 or 12 years.  On reaching this age the topknot cutting ceremony takes place. TUc child is  dressed in its best and amid much rejoicing of relatives and friends the topknot is cut, one lock at a time. The  '���������pad. is then completely- shavsd by tbe  priests.    .  All guesta invited to tha ceremony  bring preeents���������usually money, which is  carefully invested for the ohild by its  parent* or guardians. A young prince  or princess will sometimes receive as  much as $25,000 in presents at his or her  topknot cutting ceremony, while a poor  child mty get $10 or $15.-���������-From the  Wide World Magazine.  Mary's   Cook   Book.  Ic������ Cream Candy���������Two cups sugar,  oue cup water, one tablespoon vinegar,  one tablespoon cream of tartar, butter  the size of a nutmeg, and flavoring.  This must not be stirred while cook-,  ing. Boil about 25 minutes, or until  it hardens when dropped in - cold  water. Work as soon as possible  after taking from the fire. Flavor  while pulling.  Stuffed Eggs���������Take six hard-boiled  eggs, remove the shells, cut them  crossways,   scoop   out  the  yolks,  fill  in the vacant spaces with caviare,  and cover over with a little mayonnaise sauce, with which the yolks of  the eggs have been incorporated. Procure & few even-sized tomatoes; cut  them into slices; season themswith  chopped parsley, oil, vinegar, salt and  peppor. Serve the eggs on slices of  tomatoes. Dish them up garnished  with parsley.  Potatoes a la Maryland���������Pare six  potatoes and cut in thin slices. Lay  in cold water for 15 minutes. Drain  and put in a stewpan with milk  enough to cover, put on lid ond simmer slowly until tlie potatoes are  perfectly tender, but not broken. Add  a tablespoonful butter, salt, and a  teaspoonful of finely minced par&ley.  Serve in heated dish, lt necessary,  the milk may bo thickened by rubbing a level tablespoonful of flour  in the tablespoonful butter before adding to the potatoes.  ^ ��������� ������ ... ��������� - .������  Save the Baby*  m tost atweiiK ywi {������pm titers  Should be given at once when tbe  little one coughs. It heals the delicate throat and protects the lungs  from infeotion���������guaranteed safe and  very palatable.  AU Druggists, 25 cent*. '  PATENT OFFICE.  TRENCH'S   JRBMEDY  ~FO*~vyyAv ���������y'  Epilepsy and Fits  at 107 St. Jamas* Chambers, Toronto.  ^-CDUCTION IN PMCB,  important change permits ot price*  beiair reduced to thot* provaiMnrta Europo,  aaraalyi���������Pull package, |l&00; half do., CO.fiO;  quarter do. 01,75; pottage or express charges  extra,  tm������ ewfcr ���������amaoian ������h������ u.m. *���������������**������������������  TRENCH'S  REMEDIES,  LIMITED  i   tor ar. Jamkb* CMAMa*na, Toronto  Pamphlet nailed free on application.  Beware of ���������puriout imitation*. AUpaoo  ages of Trench1* Remedy must boar ������ar trade,  mark aeal in anbrokea condition on eaoh end.  ���������THIS HANDSOME EXPANSION GOkD-  PLATBD BUA.CKliET, ono of the latest Nov-  eltieu In Bracelets; will lit any wrist. WE  G1VB B*RS)K tor selling oaly 8 boxes, at 25o,  a box. of OR. MATURIN'S FAMOUS VEGETABLE PILl^S, tbo greatest Remedy known  for Weak and Impure Blood, Indigestion, Cot-  atlpaUon. RfcoumaUsm, Catarrh and for all  litver   and Kidney   Troubles.  SEND NO MONEY���������WE TRUST YOU.  Only send your name and address and wo  will send you 8 boxes of Pills aad S Fancy  Pins to give away with tie Pills. Sell the  Ptlla 25c. a box. and when all are sold send  i������ the proceeds of your sales (���������J2.00) aad we  will Bend you at oace, by mall postpaid, this  handsome Bracelet, which will please you  and all your .friends.    Write to-day.  Address   THE   DR.   MATURIN   MEDICINE  CO.. DEPT. 2CT. TORONTO. ONT.    ��������� ���������������������������   He Hated to Waste Anything.  Fetzer (iu street car) ���������See that man  sitting at the other end ���������the bi^ fat  fellow who takes up so much ���������������������������ooib5  Wallman���������Tee.  Fetzer���������Do you know why he doesn't  giva ap hia seat to that little thin  woman standing in front of him?  "VTalbuaa ���������That's easy; he's too selfish. *  Pstzcr���������No, you're mistaken- That's  Millionaire Grippes. He made all his  money by practicing; economy and the  habit of wasting -nothing is so strong  in him that he would feel guilty if ho  gave his seat to a woman who .was not  large eaocgh to fill ii.���������Chicago News.  FREE  TO   OUR   READERS..  Write Murine Eye Remedy Co., Chioa*o, for  48-page illustrated Eye Book Pros. Write all  about Your Kya Trouble and they will adrlse  oe to the Proper Application of tbe Murla*  Kye Remedies In Your Special Case. Tour  X>TOBs!at will tell you that Murine Relieves  Soro Eyee. Strengthens Weak Eyes, Doesn't  Smart. Soothes Eye Pain, and sells tor EOc.  Try it in Your Eyes and in Baby's Eyes tot  Scaly Eyelida and Granulation.  ��������� i.        ���������������������������        "���������"  Electric Waves and the Eyes.  The experience of the corps of telegraphers eittployed to operate; the wireleM  appartua used by the French in the recent campaign in Morocco suggests that  the Hertzian waves develop various affections of the eyes. A slight conjunc-  tivities, resembling that occurring among  those who work with arc lamps, was  commonly observed, together with a few  cases, of a more serious nature. Tyro  coses of eczema were apparently due to  the same cause, and one man suffered  from palpitation of the heart after  working for any great length of time at  the sending instruments^ Dr. Bell".** ia  --     - of  "Window-Leaves.5  Dr. R. Morloth has discovered Jn South  Africa six species Of plants that possess  "window leaves."   They are all stemleas  succulents,   and  tho   egg-shaped   leaves  arc embedded in tho ground, only the  apexes remaining visible. This visiblo  part of tho leaves ia Slat or convex on  the surface, and colorless, so that the  light can penetrate it and reach the interior of the lca.f below, which Is green  on the inside. With the exception of  the blunt apox, no part of the leaf is  pcrmeablo to the light, being surrounded  l������y the soil in which it is buried.  PILES CURED iN S TO 14 DAYS  PASO OINTMENT Im guaranteed io cure any  case ot ItotUug, Blind, Bleeding or Protruding  Pile* in 3 to 14 dayn or money refunded.   EOo  Miss   Barrymore's   Admirer.  Miaft Ethel Barrymore's marriage has  not affected her popularity. The proof  of this lies in a pretty  story.  Every night during an engagement in  Boston a tiny bunch of violets was sent  to her. She always left the violets in her  dressing room, but one night she pinned  the purple violets to her belt, and the  following day, when the usual fresh bouquet came td her, this scrawl came with  :*.  "Dere Friend Miss Barry more: I seen  you wear my vilets, so I know you got  them. To-night look at me. I will be  in top gallery first roe in my shirt  sleeves and my legs hanging over the  front of the gaiary." .*  Miss Bnrrymore looked. Her admirer,  a bootblack of 8 or 9 years, was in the  place and attitude he had promised, and  she rewarded him with a smile aud a  nod of recognition.  ��������������� > ������   ��������� ���������  Biliousness  is certainly one of the most disagreeable ailments which flesh is  heir to. Coated tongue���������bitter taete  in the mouth���������nausea���������dizziness���������  these combine to make life a burden.  The cause is a disordered liver���������the  oure Dr. Morse's Indian Root Pills.  They go straight to the root of the  trouble, put the liver right, cleanse  the stomach and bowels, clear the  tongue and take away the bitter  taste from the mouth. At ths first  sign of biliousness take  Ot-. Morao'a  Int-Han Root F������Ilic  The Only Government Department to  Show  a  Profit.   .  The patent office is the one department of the Government which actually  yields a profit���������something over $80,000  for the last fiscal year, during which the  fees amounted to $1,887,000. The re-  cords show 02,000 applications for mechanical appliances, on which 35,000  and practical ideas. **  Inasmuch as the past yean shows an  increase of 4,000 applications, it ia evident that invention, instead of growing  less, is, on the contrary, steadily increasing, and while many patents are  secured. on which the inventors realize  little or nothing, yet fortunes are now  and will continue to be made from new  and practical  ideas.  In most cases the causes of failure to  realize expectations will be found, says  Popular / Mechanics, in the natural tendency of an inventor to magnify tho  possibilities and minimize the dififcultles  of sidling his invention. While an occasional "find" is mado by some one  working along a lino in which he is poorly informed, hundred waste time and  money ^ edveloping some device which,  when finished, proves to be either old or  without demand.  If the inventor would have his attorney make a search of the records before instead of after completing his invention he would save money and be  able to work out liis ideas along different lines from those already protected  by patents.  SKIN BEAUTY PROMOTED.  In the treatment of affections of the  skin and scalp which torture, disfigure,  itch, burn, scale and destroy the hair,  as well as for preserving, purifying and  beautifying the complexion, hands nnd  hair, Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Ointment are well-nigh infallible. Millions  of women throughout the world rely on  these pure, sweet and gentle emollients  for all purposes of the toilet, bath and  nursery, and for the sanative, antiseptic  cleansing of ulcerated, inflamed mucous  surfaces. Potter Drug & Chem. Corp.,  BoBton, U. S. A., sole proprietors of the  Cuticura Remedies, will mail free, on  request, their latest 32-page Cuticura  Book on the skin and hair.   ���������   .������������������   HORSE  BLQQD A STYPTIC  ISSUE  NO. 8. 1910  AGtiNTS WANTED.  MEN or WOSHEB WAHTEO  t In every locality to uell goods as necessary  In every homo an bread. Salary ff2.U0 per day  and commission.   Write <  The J, L. Nichols Co.,  Limited,  Toronto,  Ont..  FOR SALS.  HAMILTON.      ONTARIO,    IS   OROWINO.  fast.   Buy suburban lots In the path of  development  whilo   they   aro   low;   thoy   are-  bound to  increase  rapidly  in  value.   Choice  lota, 25 x 100,  for $68.76 to $100 "per  lot.   Special offer for one month���������$5 down and $1 per  w#ek buys two lots.   Write for free booklets..  ana niapn. Burke & Co., -201 King street east.  ^ PERSONAL. ^  Dr. Matters Female Pills  SEVENTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD*  Prescribed and recommended for women a ailments, a scientifically pro������  pared remedy of proven wovtli. ine  result from their use is quick and permanent.   For sale at all, drug stores.  Now Comes  in  Dried  Form for Doctor's Use.  That ths blood of a horse has the  peculiar property oi acting like a styptic  and assisting the formation of a cicatrix  when applied to fresh wounds is a fact  well known to the. medical profession.  The difficulty about itsjapplication has  hitherto been how to obtain fresh, germ  free horse blood in an emergency.  Doctors Robert and Chody at a recent  meeting of the Therapeutical Society ia  Paris gave demonstrations with a powder obtained by a new antiseptic method from the blood of eouiiu, healthy  horses which has preserved the styptic  properties. Dissolved in water it acts  in the same way as fresh horse blood.  This dried blood powder, it is declared  by Drs. Robert and Chody, is also  efficacious  taken' internally as  a cure  LONDQST3 TITLED   UAHOBE. j foi���������hemorrhage  BMhkbCuiv  Do you trap or buy  Purs? I am Canada's ���������  largest dealer, I pay  hiRnestpricee. Your*  sblpments solicited.  I pay mail and express charges: remit-  lso largest dealer in Beefhides,  Quotations and shipping toga  9*  promptly.   Alsc  Bheepskms, etc.  sent *rce.  JOHN  HALLAfvl, TORONTO  Telegraph Poles From  Russia.  There was a time when the needs of  the British Post-office in the way ox  poles to support the overhead telegrapht*-  to the United Kingdom were met solely  from Norway. But to-day Norway's tallest pines aifc not forthcoming in sufficient numbers to meet the demands of  the expanding servioe���������demands averaging 30,000 pales per annum. Sweden  was duly laid under contribution, and  now Russia has become a valuable  source of supply. It was in 1905 tha*  this source was opened up by the present Comptroller of Stores, who visited*  Russia for the purpose, TJie poles come-  not only from the forests that feqd the-  Baltic ports, but from those in the  White Sea hinterland.���������From "St. Mas-  tin's-le-Grand.   ��������������������� ��������� ��������� - .-���������  A WINUSim  RSSftR     * ������������**���������������*������  LAUr&  inni-11  AtTEAl*  of    Lady  and  SURE  Try th..   ffi     Home  NEW   Qggk  .w-:o'-kfc  . orooooa.  Yen dmnH ba������������ to know what your Good*  are made af SAHIB Dye fer AU.-~No  dunce of tnUUfcei.   All colon 10 cent* from  jrpttr DrttmUkor Dealer.   Sample Card and  , Hookltt PTee. _The JehnMrv  . The ��������� JehnMn-HloheNeen  1  i  Dice Throwing for Charity.  A lingular Incident, whioh has not  ���������Ukon place during tho laat thirty years,  occurred at the Town Hall, Guildford,  yesterday, In connection with the intar-  Aiting old enremony of throwing dice for  iho wmaW'������ mouoy," or John How'aehar.  ity.  Both servant* on th*������ first throw ob  Sir William's Mistake.  "Sir William Harcourt once told me  that ho had. dined out every night for  a wliolo week in advanco of his invitations. He only discovered his mistake  on the last night, -when, on going to  dine with some people who gave long invitations and largo dinners, he found  them alone.  "After a very pleasant evening ha  thanked them for asking him in bo  friendly a manner, whereupon they explained that the invitation had been for  a week later, but that thev had been  only too delighted at his mistake.  "On hearing this, Sir William looked  at bis engagement book and discovered  that this was the last of a number of  invitations which he had anticipated by  ��������� week/'���������Slr Henry Lucy's Memoirs.  .111 - * ��������� j- -   ���������.-  Wonders of the Mono-rail Oar.   .  Perelval Gibbon, writing In the February MeClure's, on tho trial trip of  Mr. Brennan's mono-rail ear, gives the  following Recount of some of tlie problems met and solved: .   ,   '  "Lubrication is a vital part of the  machine. Let that fail, and the axles,  grinding and red-hot, would eat through  thn  white metal of the bearings as a  Inclined to  think that many cases  neurasthenia and nervousness, now be   coming common in tho navy, may be due J arrayed  for  the . hunt  than.  to the influence of the waves used in  wireless telegraphy.  Comments   on    the   Debut  Constance.  The* mantle of Miss Maud Allan has  fallen upon the shoulders of Lady Constance Stewart Richardson, who made  her professional debut at the Palace  Music Hall in a series of Greek dances.  Very scanty and gauzy is the mantle,  and English society assembled in the  boxes and stalls -Vygasped-yyVwheiyytliis'  "daughter of a thousand earls" exhibited  herself thus, not only to their eyes but  also to the eyes of hundred of blebelan  music hall visitors in the balconies, gal-  ���������lery and foyer of the theatre.y:-���������-.  Lady "Connie's" dancing, is of course  a combination of the methods of Maud  Allan and Isadora Duncan, though, she  has Indignantly denied y having taken  lessons from either. She lacks the lightness and grace of Maud Allan and tho  technique of Miss Duncan. In fact,  physical rather than poetical culture  is expressed in her emotions, and you  could more easily fancy her an amazon  a    Greek  qaiokly stops cousba, cares colds, heals  Um throat and loses. ���������   -   ��������� S& eesttsu  . ^^^^#������^        . ������������������  Preserving   Flour...  A new method ofpreservmg flour has  recently been adopted with Buccess. in  England. It is done. by ��������� means of compression. With hydraulic:apparatus the  flour is stqueeEcd into the forms of bricks  and the preseure deistroye "all forms of  larval life, thus preserving the flour  from the ravages of insects, while it is  equally secure-from mould. Three hundred poundsAofi compressed flour occupy  the same space as' one hundred pounds  in the ordinarrV state.:   .  To All We-nea: X wits vend tree-with fnSl  Instructions, my bom������ treatment which  pot-ttvely* ciis*s Iwuesrrhoss.- ' UbreratioE.  Dtaolaeemente. Falltog ct the Wcxab. Fateful er Irregular periods. Uterine and Over-  Ian *?ssv?is e? Growth*, also Hot Fiuebe^  NerveucneM. Melancholy. False la the Head,  Bade er Bowels, Kidney aiid Slaaoer troubles,  where caueed by weeknees peculiar to our  m. You can. eoaU&ue treatment at home as  ��������� uwsi s������ cs!r IS n*nta a wosfe. My book.  "Weman's Own Medical Adviser," also mtms  free ea request. Write to-day. Address.  Mra. U. Summers. Box H. S. "ffixaSssss, Cst.  A  Nasty   Dig.  "Aa nasty a dish as I ever administered in my newspaper career in Virginia City," said Mark Twain,' "waa  directed against a man named Ferguson.  I "Ferguson at Christmas time invited  me to see the present he had given his  wife. They were magnificent gifts. The  man, of course, expected a write-up.  "Well, he wasn't disappointed. t The  next day, in a prominent place on the  first page of the Enterprise I inserted  this paragraph:  "'John H. Ferguson's Christmas gifts  to his wife are being much admired.  They include a diamond stomacher and  many other beautiful specimens of cut  glass/"  X " V ������>���������������������,-������������������rjr...���������,:.'���������  Lost Forests.' V..'���������;  In New York State, during the past  season 11,087 acres of forest lands1 burned by fires, and the loss was only $2fi,-  101, as against 177'000 acres burned last  year and a, loss of,$844,000.      ^   MtirlbMsMuMrd Pl������*i������r,   Deis Nt4 Wliiir.  FOR GOLDS IM CHEST OR  THROAT, CHILIUIHS, ETO.  12 Vaseline Remedies in Totes  Ufi&tholftted, Cfempberated. Borsted, Car-  bolMed, oxide ef ������IUo, eto. Write for  Free Vucllne Book. ���������  saw  talned exactly the same total-10, but   If������������'������ $������������ through the butter.   It is a  on taking the dice box for tlie second   thing that has been foreseen by the in-  time Ellen TLeeve totalled  12 and Dora  . Palmer 8.   The former was then given a  ehenue for  XU lit*.���������Ison&on Standard.  fCVV  ililM  V ' '     ''* "  **V ������������������ *  -u  *li,v.   ���������������������������������������������-rip?  vontor; to the lubricating apparatus Is  nf fixed a danger signal that would in-  utiintly warn the englnoer.  " 'But/ Bay* Brcnnan, 'if ono broke  down, the othor cyroscope would hold  her up���������till ye could run l������or to a siding,  anyway.'  '��������� 'Hut, supposing the oleotrlo appara*  tus failed'." snggoets a reporter���������with  vlHlons of hendllni>*j, perhaps, 'Supposing the motor driving the gyroscope*  brolwi down; what then?'  " 'Tliny'd run for a couple of days with  tbe momentum they've got,' ammor* the  Invantor. 'And for two or tiirn<* limum,  that 'ud keep It upright by Itself.' "  ���������m .in 4> **         KN1CW THIB DHUO BUHINKBH.  (Buffalo Kxpresa.)  "JJa������������ >:i>u Iki ary f*?wrlf������*** In r.ar  "in**?" ������aiV*������#I the owner of ihe drug store,  "I was stamp clerk at the post otnew  for s������*.nrnl y^rn." repllfd tho nppllennt  ffir a Job. rortHrtently.  A Useful Wasp.  In tbe "Comptea Rendus" of the Biological Society of Paris M. Pioard gives  an account of 0 useful wasp found in  Senegal and Nigeria. It ia one of tho  burrowing wasps, and feeds its larvae  on a species of tsctao fly. In view of the  Esrt played by many specie* of the lab*  *r in spreading disease, 'this warp  might provo a useful ally to thoso who  are fighting malaria in tropical countries,   -4>������������ ���������  Some young men regard marriage  merely e* thn riunovntlou of a rich fath-  cr-in-law.  Bond for fr������* mmrle le r������i*f 1. 1*. L.,  tlouftl  rurtiK ft <!M nitMl Co .  .'urotito.  nymph dancing for sheer joy of life.  Curtains of palo blue draped tho stage  of the theatre and formed a background  for Lady Constance, whose single garment was of the same shade of blue and  fell a littlo below her knees, Her legs  and feet were bare, after the approved  fashion of this style of dancing.   .-.A,  Her repertoiro inelbded a gay spring'  danoo to Grieg music, a marchliko triumphant movement with Tsehalkcwskl  accompaniment, a funeral dance *y to  Beethoven's "Marche "Funebve" and a  iB-ay'"polka to WVdtenfald'a "Bonne  Bouch." In/the last she was most at  ease. \  Lady Connie's reason for entering into  the V profession** 1    arena  is   that    site  wants to raise money to start a school  where boys will be eduoated according  to her theories. She wants to have them  trained physically as well as mentaBy,  with most time spent on outdoor exer-  <Amm,  sports  and  games  of  skill and  strength.   "Her entire salary will be de-  voted to the furthoranoe of this scheme.,  There are of course suggestions that  the Cromartle family, of which uho Is a  member, is among <t*������ richest In Soot*  land and mio-ht navo raised money to  help her In her purpose; ond that the  Htewart-lHehardsons, who are far from  Impoverished, would have aided had they  beon asked, so that Lady Constance need,  not have trod the boards In such chilly  garments to achieve her desire.   There  are other persons who suggest that after  having secured a reputation ns a bun-  iresa of big game in African wilds, as  an oxpert horsewoman, and as, champion  woman swimmer of England, tills.restless daughter of the house of Cromartle  longs for new worlds to conquer,   and  henoo her professional debut.  ^H������wM>Maw������r>������������**^*^4tSta������������������������MaM<MMMM  A FLOOD OF TALK.  ���������I made a mistake to hire a lady alien-  1st.   Three week* ago I propounded one  of  those  hypothetical  quuntiaiM,"  "Wellt"  "She's  still  giving tbo  jury the  answer,"   -������ ������ ������        TIIE  HOBO.  It is a long timo since wo read about  n hobo oeimj o^.iU.'. upon far afipen-  tlli'ltW.  -.\o^rf-  This Urgent mt^Mle^t������'|^J!&^  fully���������uaranUed.wlUbosenttoyou AHftOtUTCLY ri������tic.lt**ouwlll������ejlonly|fl.op  ���������worth or Lov^yVlotura Feat P^Mls.ft for loo. These aro the moat artlntlo, beautl*  rmlly oolorXanfl em^se^ Via-M^MaUM**, floral. .Holi  day. Ao. These are"ne fastest Belfers. Get the best. Write Uvdny and we will send |  yod L psoWe., Bell them an<T-  ���������.-..-���������*���������  I You ean Als7> win ��������� lover  Everybody Who Eats Bread  Should avoid danger *f tmamrltliA In rfsllvsry from ths^oven to  the horn*.   Insist *n ysur baker wra*>f>lng his bread In  EDDY'5 BREAD WRAPPERS  We are ths original iwanufsrturers of brssd wrappers now  used by leading baker* *f Ottawa, Mentresl, Toronto and other  cHIm.    ., ��������� V"An: '*, '  Tito E. B. EDDY COMPANY, Limited, Hull, Canada  j  SOLO ACCORDION* FREE  SweettoatA, deep voiced Instrument,.will* wldch you esn  remedy for the cur* of wesK ana impure mood, indliitsi  heeiiechc.i.ouiilWjon.-ierwue twiuhles, liver, bleddcr sn<  ���������kidney dl-eeie* s**d all fsittsje W|sfcneM*ei a tires* BSi_  [  ... Pills, at *������ cents a  Purifier and iMVlseww*, a ura*ws ������������������������  wewUlglrethls SesjjtlM AccorAUm V  .        U boxes of these, Paujous vessuble  l~ '^Mfftt^ turn.  im. MATlfiUttTt-lCSSCINfi CO, ff������ET������T.78. *fPRONTO. ONT.       I  /-  1 1  J  ���������if  JtUi. 7-\  ��������������� i  a .a  THE   CRESTON.   B.C.   REVIEW.  HAT NEWNESS OF LA'rFARISlEvNNE  ������-r  Early Spring Chapaaujf  Range" From'  ".Duchess   of. Devonshire"  to  the  Toque. ,  "X������w hats," said1 the French milliner,  "have been prepared for ."early spring,  when something lighter**in weight will  be. demanded Nfciuii the f -Ifc and velvet  toques and hats we have bean selling.  1 have seen some of the latest models  from the great houses, where de3i'gus  ������rp carried out In straw, ani I enn describe what we shall wear to you.  Drooping?  "Vub, the new ideas all tend to drooping lines, particularly at the back of the  head, for the chignon is coming lower  down, as evidence by the bunches of  Greek curls Parisian hairdressers are  Iryiiij*, with excellent result, to *Titro-  duk'."  The  Size.  'The size of the hat?" and she laughed.', "Well, you know there is a diveisity  ofy opinion on the subject.* l ������ome, mil-  line vh ai'e all for the small hat9 rolled  u*> abruptly at one side, and' which have  undoubtedly 'le chic' to commend them.  But tho big hat," and she waved her  lufruls appreciatively, "the big hat remains always with us. There are ladies  who never will wear anything else for  certain occasions. Those hats appear  always in drawing rooms', receptions and  many of them are worn at ihe special  lectures, for which there is a craze in  Paris at the present moment. They are  defenders in the theatres by law now, so  our little toque suits that purpose very  nicely, indeed. To Teturn to my big hat.  It is huge, immensely bigger than ever,  and it droops deeply to one side and  right round toward the back of the  head, '  Feathers.  ,As to the trimming of these wide-  brimmed and cai'elessly-rolled hats,  nothing but a large bunch of ostrich  plumes is wanted, and you must remember that the days of uncurled' feathers  have gone past utterly. The huge panache of plumes is a bunch of, richly-  curled ostrich feathers. Most of the  creators of these hats are inspired by  the English pictures of the Duchess of  Devonshire painted by Gainsborough,  .and to be exactly reproduced the effect  * of hairdressing must be carefully got.  ���������Ono thing more, the woman who wishes  to be suitably attired as to her headgear  must not forget, and.that is her hatpin.  'These, too, have grown larger than ever;  and, la*������t  of. all,  have the true Gains-  - borough hatpin, consisting" of a" medal-  lioji more beautiful the better of nivt1:  size, ornamenting the hat at the left  ���������side, where it is turned .up/'"    '.   ,   -  b.ieJ: of the stone���������and there you have  the whole of this new toilet equipment.  They look just like ordinary hatpins  whon closed and are not too conspicuous,  for they are' no larger than the majority of pins madame is putting through  her chapeaux tliis winter.  THE COAT DRESS.  Do vou like it?  Will it '-catch on?"  11 arrived last, summer.  i'ftiis dies&makers continue  to make  Jilt is much liked in heavy linsn weaves.  The skirts are set on under the side  pieces, plaited or gored.    .  A bit of braiding, embroidery or other  trimming outlines the coat effsct.  On hot days such a dress has a more  dignified look than a coatless dress.  NEW   DRESS   LINENS.  Diagonal linens are new���������and smart.  The French oyster white  is    always  'pietty.  , And a natural color linen frock is as  ���������cool as a drink office water\on a hot  day.sy,rcr,-xl;'o,":,'-?������?***-     A .-   "''  Black and white-checks are unusual.  , For ^dainty -blouses'*  and frocks   the  "handkerchief" variety is best.  Etamine, weaves   are another   of the  'season's^novelties.' -   , ^   " -  Then ^tnercfis white' with, a black hair  3ine over'its snowy surface.  itJut of .course there are all, sorts of  rich and glowing colors as well aa the  paler tintsp-^Jaii ;; mahogany, elephant  ���������gray, royal^'bluc', rUfeset brown, and ever  as many .more.      T.  DRESSES   MADE   OF  SILK  CASHMERE.  ���������-��������� Silk cashmere has sufficient substance  to make it suitable for even a cold day,  iiEd it is made in the loveliest colors.  Lining woven of pure silk and finest wool  it makes these shades and shows them  afc their best. There is a deep, glowing shade of ruddy copper, almost approaching flame color, and a gown of  silk cashmere dn this tint has an embroidery in floss silk to match, with a bold  variation in the shape of two Brooding  nagian trefoils in the most brilliant, vivid emerald green. The effect of this Is  curiously magnetic.  chosev in the bright shade of sapphire  blue, now enjoying bo great a vogue,  there is a large shawl collar of sable.  In both these casc3 the"- coats are lined  with soft satin to match the shade of  the fur collar, while in addition to the  collars there are also cuffs to correspond and very broad bands of fur to  border the hem.  LINGERIE FROCKS.  From the way the shops are displaying them one might imagine summer  just around the corner.  Sheer batiste is an important factor.  Also quantities of French or German  vslenciennes.  The more filmy and cobwebby, the  gown the better Milady likes it.  .Irish or other heavy lace is often  most effectively combined with the more  sheer varieties.  Daintily colored* ribbon sashes and  streamers are a pretty 1910 note.  Have you seen those new embroidery  over-skirt effects?  The embroidery tunic and .jumper-  blouse are in colors, French blue or delicate pink, usually, aud the underskirt,  sleeves and chemisette arc of white batiste or mull.  Whole embroidery robes are lovely.  Eyelets and the Broderie Anglaise  predominate in these. ���������  I  /*  WVERY single telephone weput outis as perfect as  ������������m the pattern instrument from which it is made���������,  the original instrument that cost 5*0,000 and years ,  of time from the best electrical engineers in the country.  current ordinarily required; our ex.  , tra large brass songs make half as  .;v3Bueh noise again as gangs on aihey  T**M&'S our newly designed N6,,  * 1317 Type Telephone Set we're  talking about���������the best rand aad ...  farm 'phone made anywhere. Wey,'  . tea to these details oi it. The trans- :  mitter is standard Ions-distanced  type: the receiver entirely precludes .  your hearing local noises while using  it; the  generator will Hag mote  tacts on the best grade of platinum  points. :> .;���������.-,        --.���������.- yy- ...y,'-���������'.; -My. yyyyiyi  But there'e more to know���������more that  wefaaven't space to tell here; Send for  oar ftss Best, Bulletin )Vo.  3133 and  ���������r}*?-\'-y ���������'.-���������������Vi?,iJ  .phones oa a longer line than anyyjylellit'tell youythe wholestory:la;; I  others bar generator in use to-day:.' -c detail.    It also tells aU  about I  our new 38 type ringer operates on   y; organizing a V.'riiral >rphoae com."*/r  from one-quarter to one-third the YA. .pany.-- -Send'torday/': ������������������:���������:  WWO** rs iBB'M'jra&m:^'^  UB MAWraCT*^^  Manufacturers andsapptteraofaU*appar^  ���������  to the construction, operation and maintenance of Telephone  ana Power yEtants. y .-Write'; to your' nearest office.  ���������   ��������� MiOTitEAiyyy^  "--���������-"- St, Wi CAWAK^y sg9 &sa7'%Zt  y:X;S������;������������$  DAINTY HOUSE GOWN.  Here is one of the mo3t charming  designs for that comfortpble ( garment,  the house dress, that has been given  this season. It is made of\henrietta  or silk with girdle of smocking and bebe  collaJ* aud cuffs, of embroidered batiste.  It is particularly suitable to slender,  girli&h. figures. , y  i  come ia for a largo share of attention.  Most  all  the  new  laces-     are    from  France- and Switzerland.  NEW   USE   FOR   HER   HATPIN.  >  Pretty Example.  Another silk cashmere is in the soft  and. pretty shade of color known as  "'ashes of roses." It is princes shape, and  the bodice is carried out in bands of the  material stretclung up to the shoulder  over an under-bodice of sunset pink chif-  . fon veiled with net in the exact color of  the gown. Tho sleeves follow tliis idea,  having: bands of the cashmere with intervals between them, showing the combined chiffon and net".   ,  Done  in   Blue.  "With this as worn a velvet hat in the  ashes of roses color, with pink feathers  matching the. old rose or'sunset color  of the chiffon. The wide brim is caught  up in front diadem-fashion, and some  fronds of *the feathers' fall, over it. -  A very graceful afternoon irock of  blue is embroidered In varying tones ot  blue with glints or silver. The frock is  very simple in effect, the straight -front  panel of the skirt, being embroidered  about half-way up and the front of the  bodice crossed fichu fashion is also embroidered.     V . r'  FUR  TRIMMINGS.  The  OPERA CLOAK.  Its  Hoad  is  Mado to Carry  Several'  Accessories.  ���������"Well, of all things," exclaimed a man,  in deep amazement the other day   who  was gazing.iu.a jewelor's window. "What  ���������Won't a woman'hitv<Tnext'?- 'With which*  quoiy and-the  amazed look  upon  his  countenance he joined the moving throng  in the Street.   I   I   '  '���������JJeingja inero man', lie couldn't appro-  cjtito the article at which lie waa looking, buj; the woman who stood next him  n't "the ',Hamo' window  ������������������ did.    She  said,  tt^Vl&tW'cleVl* idcM-vA hatpin that Is  ���������*������ powder-holder, puff-box and mirror all  Jn"rtnfc--J wonder how much ib coats?"  '^9">������^fP0.tbcipj"fcpt,,\va^u/juito different.,  .> M ho vogue of eho'i'iiioiiH hatpins makes  ?.*i'*li a combination easily poBflil)]o.,,'J.'lie  ������ tfbw did it open? Simply by pressing  a. littlo Hprlnc; nt tho top, which lifted  t^li'i flat jewelled head'. When" thia opened, o tiny mirror was disclosed dlrootly  f>/  *r i|m   ...i   . . ..." ������.������*���������        .n������'   High  Are  Collar   and   Long   Sleeves  ��������� ���������'*'    Altogether. Comfortable.  Eminently' practical, and at &  same timo-exceedingly becoming, is tho  way in which the high opera cloak collars/with its soffc border of ermine, fits  closely Tound the throat, while the upper part of tbo coat is arranged with a  yoke effoefc.HouWirfcd effectively with  a. band of the Isamp fur.  Very eontriblo too, for the cold weather, are tho-long BlecvcBr' which aro  narrow,. enough to be .warm, and yet  sufficiently,'^ido,. not.tto/.cmah, or ,orum-  bid the 'gown'''bdheatli'.',"'"Tlie" fur-trimmed cuffH too, which encircle the wristn  so snugly, add not a .little to tlio cozy  appearanoo of tho 'wrapv*aB "a*whole.- ���������  Fortunately for thoso among ub who  are chilly mortals, somo of tlio emartost  of tho now opera cloaks aro'being mado  with''high, collars, ������������������which') aro in many  ctisos composed entirely '^ of ��������� fur. On  wraps ih vlons rose mirror1 volvot, for  example, beautiful chinchilla collars arc  to bo seen, while a^aiu on a satin cloak  Smart   Choice   for   Decking  the  Evening   Dress.  The-proud and mighty sable is not  this winter the really chic border even  with lace gowns; these are very smart  with black fox, although unless a little  touch of color is somewhere introduced  upon the gown the effect is apt to be  rather that of half-mourning. A sensible  and graceful fashion for evening wear is  the long, very wide scarf of lace, or em-  i :-i      --,   ... .   !._-������������������J^   ���������^������.T.    ���������      ,.,..._  row  edging around  for      fur���������ermine,  skunk, or fos.  White and silver brocade, with an  'edging of ermine, and ������ padded lining  of white crepe-de-chine is one dainty example of the brocade scarf.  DAINTY NECKWEAR.  There's the jabot. /   *  Likewise * the rabat.  Stocks remain in favor.  Sheer linens* figure extensively.  Some stocks are of heavy linen.  Embroidery i3 oue. favorite feature.  Lace is by no means to be neglected.  "The stook collar may b������ worn quite  by itself. .    -  Or a rabat or a iabbt.may be added  to tho Btock. - y, ���������   _  The main thing is to have these accessories dainty and becoming:"    -  '     THE RUSSIAN SUIT. '  It is already here.  No longer will tho small boy have a  monopoly of this well known fashion.  , Linen suits are made up that way.  Also heavy cloth suits. ,  Sometimes the blouse fastens ou the  left side.  Sometimes it opens in the middle of  tho front aud has little reveres.  With its high collar, left side opening,  bolt and slcevo cuffs thoro ib opportunity to uae' embroidered bands, braid or  lato to add attractiveness.  'NEW   LACES.  predominate  for  Fine filmy laces  spring and summer.  "Vichy"   is ono bf the trade  names  for pretty, cobwebby style.  Gold threads twisted     in to      form  quaint designs ore new. ,  -  Silken floss, smoot hand glossy,     is  also used in outlining tho patterns.  "Billows of fino laces to be used this  summer," Bays ouo fashion note.  French nnd German Valenciennes will  SEEN   !N   THE  SHOPS  OF   PARIS.  Gaudy stockings are bging worn again.  Green is unrivaled in popularity.  Most of the new linen suits are lace  trimmed.  Many of the now Swisses have embroidered colored dots.  A new fad is the handbag made of  cloth to match the suit.  Bedford cord is again in fashion,  though much softer in weave.  New bracelets expand and contract  with the movemont of the arm.  The longer, s*apple, drooi>ing aigret  has come into its own again.  The latest necklaces brought from the  far east resemble flexible snakes.  Feathers are of the weeping willow  fashion and measure about a foot in  length.  The regulation size for a scarf is three  yards long by a good half yaril wide.  Lace, which has been so long out of  favor, is making an effort to regain its  place.  'ihe pearl isi again the queen of precious jewels, with the moonstone as her  understudy.  Box plaitinga around the lower edge  of skirts are ono of tho late Paris revivals... "  /Brown as well as black'chantilly lace  veils are being seen more as the season  advances.          '              .-  ^ *  * >���������  '   '  Nothing is more in the style than the  untrimmed fur turban.     . "     .     .  The time honored black, lace'shawl  liangs from tlie back of inany a magnificent evening gown.  Thero is a tremendous vogue, of gold  and silver iu the ,realm of. .millinery,  blouses and laces.  l'askion has decreed that^ short coats  are smait, and the newest gowns from  abroad show the abbreviated' coat.  Ivory and gray satin stamped with a  good design, also green satin, are on the  modish list for evening wear.  Thoro in no doubt ubout the attrac-  tiver.ea.s cf a military cut in coata and  wraps for the majority of women.  Somo of the handsome Japanese cord-  i*d ailkrt are bi*ing bought by <women who  liko clothes n littlo unusual.  For (hc.ssv wvar. black anliii ullppors  are always in <rr*od taste. They nre, too,  more economical than many others.  > Goli\. sih^j-r iintl  brass buttons, with  insets oE m-mi-nrcpioin stonca, nvo niailo j  in'order to c.i:ry o*.iL the color uchcrno of  a costume l  \l\ov   the  foundation  df blouses  over  wliich dark chiffon falb, Fcrsiau silks  are utilized by many of the best dressmakers.  ,Nearly. all evening gowns and the majority of reception gowns are a-glitter  with beads, gems, sequins, steel ornaments or jet.  Silver filagree, frequently modeled after the old Italian button, will serve as  fastening and as jewelry at one and the  same tirne.^     _^_  Narrow bands of &kunk, mink and another fur that simulates sable are used'  to border the beautiful scarfs "that are  worn with low necked evening dresses- '  The waist line is now normal, but it  does not appear so on account of the  size. The reason for these waists is  the effect of the corsets made at present.  Sable skins on soft chiffon or soft satin arranged in scarf effect are considered  smart, and xhe beauty of the ,iur bhow 3  to great advantage in this fashion.  One of the new veils is so large as to  be more* like a long scarf,    lt is composed of a strip of ,Bieg net, edged at  either side with'������ "wide aad handsome  ^acc insertion.  * The gauzy underskirt in color and the  satin underskirt is unmistakably a feature just now. The^gauze'' afternoon  frocks are generally mounted' over some  pale, soft shade. !  The newest flower for corsage wciir  at night is a mixture of silk and chenille; each silk pink petal is tipped with  a tiny edging of chenille, which gives*it  a soft and attractive apepai-anee.  Lapels of coats are faced with' moire,  velvet or satin, the long, separate coats  oftener than otherwise having a collar,  of caracul, astrakhan, mink or other"  fur.    . .',*������������������.  The shepherdess hat is going ,to 'be.  worn, though, unlike the shppherdejas1  shape of old, the new one is poised;quite*  low and over the ear at one si^|;0y! ������  ��������� Many of -"the new" skirts ^^mfpla^fci  introduced Jn great I~l��������� ~*-*--���������* ������������������*^~-  Vlr--J-<- ..������J.���������J ~.  J'^ciatjS       U1UU11.CU      lr>  yokes' or laid in full  vy;Ay-pTJsrii^^  V^rbntO KGlobe^SThS :f^eSeiai; ilfr^blmgy  sioh::.in ��������� biisinfeas; l;bnt A it; [^^y^^^^i^XAy: |s|||  cient Vtb-'sjefrVaAlai^  commewu^A:P0puiatidh': Y .''E^ail^gX'i^^yAXMAy^  theii' Atiptoesy- in ; an vef {th^f^y^/i^������AYXA$X$$  the ;top. of,,the .wave .o������ i^osp^^yXT]^^yXyXAj^  yis,yIn;'otK^  bu^ttn^s'Areaition e^tSy^timt^hei&i^  wmpet^t V i&yi^n^;y.thatjV^  _aUyovei:Vtbe yeountry; are AworryingA';al������u^  ^i^^in^ioiiy:'aBd"\':are:x6u&i^  ^sinkmj0A ^nn^ctjons:; - ^^iiiAvythiav <^tx>s A^'yAy Vy|Ag  abVcwtVitAHFromytheViadvice7 *niichirlA;^^S-y������2i3Svii  tbldiStfeyyaw-iOc^^  ce^V^cd^OTj^^  a^QdoB^Si^y^ew^ '���������������������������' --.������������������ ������������������'*���������������'���������-���������-:<*  1 y-^Thferesii^*ubK;ttew  i.QVY  &n^^o^3^Bm^Xoli^hs yeommeicial AXAAX&i  outt<������l������?*toytI&.^  otyijiibvjl&u^  daUj^^a^E^b^yS^ty lofVjmlliphsVI^a-v ���������'i" XyXyy  ed 't^'t^NjEJ^^Sit^ -AAXXyiM  mandii-i'gfcj^^  H^'-^ay^jon������jjK"^j,"'?S^  is''muchVb^tter:S^^  is -in VGaSa&a^)SSd.f  .sihiliti^yofcyth^^  PHr:.vlarger; .fiiianjajsi  them:'to; inm������aii^i^^^  of "-every.-, turn. of- 7finaiicial-Aaffaiirfc&No^SylslliS  of these ymen "whom yLlmdAt^Aoj^bAui^  itjr^AtaedtifigA *b^ay0w^dlsayg;A"airj^  ���������tWn^vVinoro;:>7pej^  ^ytoeygc^^IAi^bakVyfe^^  ness;Vespanision V would '' pro^ab1^|no01^  a:s-v'vigorous'-:m-'^e.'Warly'  j.|&^^!i^|osa^*^b^  ']Qi^yy\^^teV!poii^sAi^?;th^  ACMadiarifVy^^  !;pJ^s^Kt^;opmip^'i^^  ;tirelyito:"-oTO^!^^ulOTion/i^nyy^^  M'aoy Women Suffer  '. Untold Torture's in'Silence  They Can Be Relieved by Keeping tbe Blood Supply Rich  V      and Pure Wiih Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.  . As this very remarkable preparation'-, Is/now* y ���������  Icalled^is^he 'Neatest GonstitutionaltiRemedyys ,  .' A1' \ ever Known foriBrood MareayGoltsiyStalllona;AyXYiA  Aand'all othe^ K6rses>r also^lstoroportsamphsfyyitv  Doss and'.Sheep.v This compound:isAmadeyofA;^^  the 'purest *iii^edtehtBvartd:^Ot'*o������ylatbnr5:of,;Ks;y������  WW:  ���������i&'l  expels  tbo JSlseaso  Qermo  trorti the 'body: :������������������.-.  actS'-'ifllreetly!, dttytbo v^lopd '/and- KtSlandHi :,  SPOHN'fl 'lavnbw fold by nearlyyevory druir-Ay;:'  '���������jlst and harrico.i dealer i iti, th������j iarid^attd���������; any; yy  can *?et it-.-for/ypu;1  Fifty cents and! $1.00rft '!;  bottle; and��������� ?6;00 ah^i?ll^0-thovvdoBen^-Vf/s v-'AIAA  Any  : n^cotfaiiot!-:AiwttiaI-;'VSrtTo*^  CIIHPK ������K CUJINB WAIST.  ,TMi������ vrabjt  I* mado  of  uoge   -?t������on  .��������� ^rtiijo. dm clilrio, ami lm������* a ������joroli design  ru-m*iH-Uiiinti fcT!iovsIerivfl������-nt tlio top  nro   sll������htly draped.   Thb lower cuffs  Itllil   Milium,   (....inl   ylUl.Hipti'. iii'O   <>'  W.-i!  phittnn  <*mbvnldeiwl  in  w\1rtr������.      ftrwm  ���������^unmcllod. biHtoi'# trliii thu upper ouff.  t, A WQhitfn noods a blood-bulUling modi-  J ofn^ regularly -just because sho in a wo-  [ mail. Prom matt-lliy to mlddlo llfo tbo  liealth nnd happlnoss of every womrm  depends upon lior blood, its richness ������������d  Us regularity. If her blood supply is  irregular she) suffers from hondaoJios,  Jbaokftchca, iildcachca, aud oilier un-  t.puilcab*Ui dlsitrcsB which only vmmen  have grown to expect this ouffotlng at  regular intervals and to bear it in hopeless sllonce. But womon would escape  much of thin misery it they took a box  or two of Dv. Williams' Pink lUlls to  help thom over onoh critical period.  'Hieme Wits actually make now bbfod.  Tlioy help n woman just whon nature  makes the greatest demand upon her  blood supply. Thoy havo done this for  Ihauduiidfl of women Ibroujjhout ^inn-  ���������ado,-. why not for you P  Mr*, vjoseph IClnney Gilbert's Cove,  N.B., says; "For ton yearn I muffer-  irrl from nervousness and tli<i������e troubles that make the lives of w> nmny  *ci������i'1-) ���������*>���������***��������� fif elwn*"-. ^fttint.nrt*-, miiwrv  at tlmw I   would. bo confined to   tny  nights and seemed to loso all courage. I tried several doctors but ihey  failed to givo mo any rolicf. The lost  doctor I consulted, told me frankly  that he could not undcrlako my cano  unless I would undergo nn examination. It was then I dcoidod to aivo  I>r. Winiums' Pink Pills a trial: Aftor taking elx boxes I was much improved in health, but I continued to  lake tho PJUs for a coiiplo of months  moro when I folt like ft now . worn au,  and was enjoying ������uch health an I  had not experienced for ten years 1m*-  fore, I have had no return of this trouble nhico, but I havo used tbo Pills onco  since that timo for thn after effects of  la grippe, and tbo result was all I hoped for. Thono arc plain fi\������U from my  own experience and I have always felt  ���������hnt I cannot too frtrwigly r<������i*ommond  ������r, Williams' rink Pills to tho many  women who suffer aa I did."  You can got this groat blood-build'  ing, health restoring mcdlolno from  any dealer in medicines or dlroct by  mult st R0 iH>ni* tt hov. ������r slut boxes for  ������a.R0,  from Tlio Dr. - WHlton**- - Modi*  Ist'Yoar!  2nd Year  ."Bra-; Year  V4th Year  rBth -Year  ���������CthiYcar,  7thr; Year  8th. Year  YHh Year  10th Year  11th Year  12th Year  13 th Yoat*  14th Year.  15th Year  ...OCO^Botticsy-SoldAy^'  ���������:4,3U4 ���������..'���������;���������;���������.- ���������"-,:;��������� y::v--:>?iy  . ....   ������������������>������������������..������������������'������������������������ ..."iv-oa������. ,;..,-ii<-������������;.,,,^...v;.m:- ���������������������������:������������������-..'-���������  . . . . . . . ....... . .     ijrf|.JW.  . v....j.^/:^ .   ��������� .   .  ...  ..,.....������������ .;. ... l������l(ll>U   y.. ,7- ���������,.'--.'..,".'���������';.���������'��������� .'���������'.,''.  Aiv.'r.i.:^iA'<oas*Y-yi^iyy':^yY.y  ..--������������������ ..r.;...,.;    V;r "*-ft f|'-K-Oi Si';-,*.- ���������',',' 41 iV,.'.-i.; ;*������;���������   V*.',"  ��������� ���������* ��������� ��������� ��������� ete ������ e'e^t ��������� J. *w TpiiUU  9   *****   ���������  ,>--..*JVi7Si;'486������f<V^Y%y-:  ��������� ������������������������������������<  i*   *   ������   ���������   ���������   B   I  '. .'"'���������'  41  .,'������������'  V  ���������'*'  $ ���������  ���������   ���������   ���������  ���������   ������   S   9   *   f   f   (   (   iiMwlfiUU  ........ ;.;.,287i020  ...V;.a78,flflJ' j  i..;".'..'l.v508,720y,���������  ..'...'. i"."1'   G07 IS4     ���������(-r������-:";-t.r.[4t...:  y Bond, rbr our Booklet op twoiyb- ir������o jirocipeo ;  ���������tor,:.-llon^Jyp"jand;fitp,oic^')^  ; '.V  <;}/  M*  4w  CHEMISTS AND BilCTERIOtOOISTSi *.:���������,  GOSC3EN, INDIANA, U. S. Ac  lllllHl'lllll  tf   LOCKET A^iCBMW  m. ZTJQ; IADSES, AND*;;.GIRLS  surtwrus  'STiSbtHSi'^Hm.viiiM:    . ..*��������������������������� J9end your,  totem ftfi������WS������������������  ������.%aT^i^^  ������<*.*���������.;-.���������������   w<wbMu������U *'*..^vn,u*->A-������v.-,i>i*:  Th*Dr.M������tttrf������. tM^C^p^WTm^VM.  i iiWm in im ii im' i'ii    "ii'i " ii ��������� i     'iii'iiiV  i. i' minimi; m'.Vii.jn., ii.ll.iViilli'jiii'iiiinii;  bod   for      tveelts.     i spout   nlPoploHn   cino Co,, ilrockville, iint.  FASIT105TABL15 HT0LT3 AND MUFF.  Vnry oliarmfng and orif;b������������l a������<* l''0  Ht>U of stolo a������ul muff iiuidii of haiulftoino  fabrb'H trimmed with numibrm or fur.  Thf r*t In tho lllu������.tiiiili������ri II* of deep  little .clii-itcra ; of rosen wllji - mink. Tho  little* elilfder-v o frown iu*n umde ur old  gold 'wiUn, browu pl������iU������i yellows cuid  ddloalo plukH^-stll oMbein mado In'thn  shwdod ft������ittn*...wUb..veh*Ai lollaffc.  The lint 1n mmle nf the name mater*  lali* oml trimmed with ostrich feathers  ill vlio HiuiUod muwi.������.  TO   US  FURSaSKlNS9  HIGH , .^Ourxm^^M^lM  PRICKS'. :' ������hlpp������ro Waa Corr������ot  '���������'Vl   it',!  ���������'   ^  tt* now would ft-tfvf-f* f '���������hip aootfii t* ������*>������������������������������,.^^;^^HI^.  Wrlto lor ijHo. Mat and ���������hlpplnij l������U������. whioh;*wlll .!��������������� fbW*oWiil������������f-  .y\y tttforfnoooi.^i-niNl*** .{?���������������**���������*��������� SSar.Jrftj;?,,  ' V'  '������*%*������';*%K ';  Kss  ���������'���������'A 'W'.-i',  ���������ii i^lrwMu  #00 ������nd tt07 6t P*ljr ������^6^ Mrirrtra-iS   '  no miiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiMimi  f-.I.'t W':  ������������������0������0������������������������������������������������0>������������3*fr������^fr������������������  R. Lament sand������ a flying trip to Nelson on. Sunday last and returned the  fore part of this week.  Mr. and Mrs. H. A; Mitchell loft en  ���������"Tuesday for Sault Ste. Marie, where  rihay wilt r. side in future.  Mrs. Murphy has this week opened a  A-Uiihf.s cleaning, pressing and repairing  business in Frank Bast's block. See her  ail. elsewhere in this issne.  Ic has been ascertained that owing to  tho numerous calls on bim;. J. H. Sohofleld, M.P.P., will not be able to visit  Oreston untilabout the end of the month.  Sum&H  Was. K. Crawford will take a -well-  earned holiday for the next twelve  months. Mr. Crawford has for several  years past been an active member of tbe  Creston Mercantile Company. The bust  3w*ss of this oompany will now be carried  oa by Messrs. Faas and Oberrington.  The ladies of the Methodist Church  will hold a Fie Social on Tuesday, April  36, in th������ Meroantjle Hall.  Geo. Nunn aad S. H. Beid wiU compete in a 100 yarfc foot race, and there  v?ill be st If^est-one more ������nfery in this  race on May 84. It will pe & young man  whai3 a real sprinter and who be tbe  dark boras of this race no matter how  many others msy enter.  Commencing ia onr next issue we wili  publish a series of articles on ''Poultry,  and how to make cnickens pay." The  articles aro written by a well-known  poaltry e^part and are exceedingly vain-1  able, especially by those interested in  this branch of farming. It might be  well to aie these papers away as they  appss? with Useg������ osiicles in, and thus  they can be presorted for future safer-  , ones.  The Methodist- ladies want everyone  to be "pie'Vona on the 36th in the Mer-  cantiloHall.  Richards and. POyse the looal contractors have made rapid progress on tbe  hooao bu������y.aro bsildisg for Jack Ather-  ton on Fourth street, and people of  Oreston have been surprised to see the  ' mushroom-like growth of tho building  during the week.  Mr. Murphy, who recently went to  Washington to dispose of his interest in  a thrashing maobine, is oxpeoted back  soon, when it is expected he will pur-  chase some orchard land and mako his  permanent home here. His son-in-law,  James Hutchinson, is also likely to be  added to Oreston's list of frnit growers  in the neat future.  Geo. M. Benney, superintendent of  roads for Ymir County, "Wm. H. Crawford and 3. K. JohnBon were among the  Orestonians visiting Nelson this week.  Messrs. Crawford and Johnson returned  OKELL, YOUNG & CO.  Real Estate and Insurance.  CRESTON ~T      .  TS f*  We bave a First-Class gob ^Printing Department  and your orders wilt be in the hands of exoerienced printers  GUY   LOWENBERG  COHSULTIKG   SnOIKEBK  r*te������*t?Q������r������/^xT  Sorvicoa Next Sunday.  Presbyterian Churcb  Sorvioes will be held in  the  Presbyterian Chnroh on Sunday next.   Morning service, 11 a.m. ,*   Evening  servioe,  7.S0 p.sn.   Sunday school at 3.80 p.m.  T. G. McXjSOd, Pastor.  Letter Heads  Envelop  e  Cards  JRSeihcdisi GfeHFeh  Sarvicea on Sunday next: Horning at  11 e-m.; Sunday School, at 3,30 p.m.;  Evening Service, T. 80 p,m.  AdaltJ Bible Class. S.SO to 4.30 p.m.  F J Botbksjtoku, pastor  Circulars  Charela of Esglaad  XHvino Servioe in the WKW SCHOOL-  HOUSE:���������Services, Sunday April 17th  (3rd Sunday after Easter):  Matins and Sermon, et 11 a.m.  Evensong and Sermon, 7.80 p.m.; Sunday Sohool at Vicar's house, at 3 p.m.  Psauy O. HATMAK,Vicar.  A Most Remunerative Business  To those wishing to engage in a profitable business, land-clearing with the  Ducrest Stump Poller offers most attractive inducements. There is practically an unlimited field of operations, and  the demand far exceeds the supply of  contractors in th'a line. Farmers, like  othei people, prefer machine work to  either blasting or hand work, Hitherto  it has been a snore or less unprofitable  business, because -the required power  oonld not be obtained at a sufficiently  low cost, bnt the Dnoreat Stump Puller  has practically revolutionized this work.  Farmers oan afford, and are glad, to pay  $10 per day to vhaye their stnm is re  moved, because it will cost less than the  slow and costly method of land olearing.  In countries where grain is grown to  In fad, anything and everything in the way of High-  Grade Commercial Printimg at ihe  Mii?-IA  ������  x-~V  /  company with Government Engineer  Griffith, left Nelson oa Wednesday to  intpeot a bridge at Salmo, and will re*  turn home the end of this week.  on Wednesday, whilo Mr. Benney, in any ext^t. many people operate thresh-  power toP^U  Yon don't have to go outside of Can-  adarto buy ono of these stump pullers  either; you can Ony them in B.O.  The "Uuorest Patent Stump Poller,"  invented by J. Daoresfc, is claimed-^without fear of contradiction, to be the^ only  machine ever made that will, with-QNE  horse, pull green BtnmpB np to 40 inches  in diameter. Tbis has been done not  once, but thonsanbs of timeB.  Severe, practical tests���������the only snre  guide to the value of a machine���������have  demonstrated that the Dnorest Stump  Puller oan do all that is claimed for it.  Nowhere else in Canada can one find  j Btnmps requiring snob a tremendous  The Ducrest machine  FOR SAIiE���������Two developed fruit  ranch-M at Create-*, 10 aoras and IBaorsi  ropeotivaly, with modern house and  onthouMf; alio about 100 acre* of bench  land on 8ub*Lot 4, Lot 8645, at Wynn-  del���������Apply to tfooro and Darbyshire,  Owners, Croston, B C.  FOR SALE���������A good bay horse, abont  1500 lbs.���������Apply by letter to W. H, Rood,  Orestoa, B.O.  FOB   SALB���������The  )*anloi  Apg������!r t������ Aftdrow  famous  Sonatas  D*onlop Stowbfffiy Plants; prices right  ' row Millar, Oreston, B.C.  I havo propagated for sale, under fov*  ormblooonditionji, for tht first time, R.  M. Kollogf Oo.'a 1909 strain of thorough  brad podlgm strawberry plants. Hena*  ���������w Dmnlops, $10.00 por thousand, f.o.b.,  Wynndel, B.C.  Can rtdso supply from AG to 100 plant*  to oaoh onttomtr at So. par plant, post or  oxp-reos prepaid, of tbo following varls  two:  _CfytU,    Wkrtffctd,   P*,non   ���������S&r*  Btuttet, Bedftmtootf, CUtt StetMw  of Weh^nut.   Thomsmon No. 2,    JUufy  Thompton, $t#o*n'a L*U Ch mpton, Cm*~  din������U VttginU, and LongfittUm).  I ad*ria������ swporimentlnir with a fow of  thm$ -VUttnt* fiii your ararden.  O. J. WIGBH, Cros*wa, B.O.  to poxTwmr mmmm  Get tho bait laying strain into yonr  floak--it pays. I havo a fow pur* brad  Roto Oomb Black Minorca Oookrols for  nolo tram ft op, from tbo famous York  Broa*. strain, Minorca speoiwltsim, Ha������  naimo���������K. O'B. FUftGsraM, phono 01.  FO������l SALSS���������At nacp, ft teelnc*-*  proporty in Oroston; idstlly iHuated in  tho feoart of tbe bn*in*������s ft*oWon.    tt  consists ol a large storo hnUdlotr, two  atoswytt, mA tliroo town lotas oaitb* had  now for tl.fiW).   In two f������m������ Will bo  ���������wartto AmhU that amowtok.  Voir ftrthov  ���������tHSj-tioalari atwoly at tho JHovtow oi0i##.  era for hire, und make well ont of it. A  threshing machine is expensive to run.  A Dnorest Stomp Poller is inexpensive  to purchase, costa practically nothing to  operate; and will furnish you wi'h n  profitable industry in whioh yon will be  yonr own mooter.   Think it over.  It will pay yon to boy fcne Dnorest  Stump Poller, ovon if yon havo only five  aoroa to clear. -  No. 1: Weight U00 lbs. Guaranteed  to develop 946 ton* pressure using one  horBo, 20ft. lever and single power blook.  Without accessories, $75, Tho additional  outfit consists of 1C0 ft. 7-8 ius. apeoial  plow steel cable, 25 ft, 1 1-8 in. anohor  10 ft. 11-8 in. power coble, special steel  power* block, and 8 heavy shackles,  bringing the price of afcnmper complete  to $160.  Tbo above outfit will stomp nearly G  aroos without resetting.  No. I: Woight 760 lbs. Guaranteed  to dovolop 346 tona pressure with one  horse; SO ft, lever and singlo power  blook. Tho outfit comprises 200 ft, 7*8  in. special plow otcol cable, 38 ft. 11-8  In. anchor, in ft, 11*8 in. power cable,  spooial power-block and throo heavy  chuckles. Tho ranohino alono is $100;  oomploto, $200. Noavly 4 liowis can bo  cleared without roaofctiwg.  No. 8: Woight 1,100 ll*s. Gnarantood  to dovolop 240 tons pressure, with one  borso and 80 ft. lovor, or 403 tons with  two horacB, with oinglo power-block.  Tbo equipment inoludwt 2R0 ft. special  plo\v stool oa Wo, 28 tt J 1*8 in. anchor,  13 ft. 11.8 in, powerooblo.flpoolanyoon.  ���������strnotod power block *twd throo heavy  shackles, each cable* having a good Book-  ototouoli ond. Machine alono, $125;  oomploto, $206. EiuliuH, about 6 uorou  without resottlog.  Tho tropo sappllfld im th������ very bent obtainable. Cheap wire rope tn too danger-  om to bo uHttd vfU\t thb powerful  ���������stamper.  The powor mn b*>R*mtly Increasod by  j tut oxtra povtu.K'b'mk, i  was specially designed to pull British  Columbia stumps. ���������  Breifly, the prinoiole given is a drum,  sitting close to the ground, smaller in  diameter au thn center, and operated by  one horse at tbe end of a long lever,  with the anohor chain pulllug in the  same line or plane as the pulling cable.  The maohlne cannot, therefore tip over  and enormous power is developed.  The Ducrest machine is specially designed for polling ^British Oolumpia  stamps; the ordinary typo of imported  maobines are designed from experience  gained whore conditions aro muoh Icbs  rigorous, and in many cubo<* tho latter Ib  not only useless for tno experiments hero  but nro also dangerous and expensive.  Fnrtbermore, the inventor bus had  PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE uudor the  Ramo oondltlous with which you have to  contend, and tho proof of his success in  that land-oleariiigr ooufcraators ������ro now  adopting the Dworoat Stum por, Ho bos  cleared 400 aorea with hie machine, and  never mado less 'than $10 00 por day;  whilo tbo Stumpor ho used on U00 norea  of this still looks now, and hia homo Ib  in tho pink of condition, nntwiiliHtand-  ing tho tromondoas powor employed.  Many pooplo Ioho money on tlio land-  clearing contracts simply bncauso thoy  wusto so much time in blnstlug and ont*  m$������m&mi^m&$m$m  THE  mmm  WM.,.TAYLORi Manager  CRESTON -r-    1;C.  Reliable  Mrs. MurpHy lias just  opened a  Clothes Cleairmg  Pressing and  Repairing Business  Iu the Bast block, dud will  gimmntee all work entrusted to her. Many year������ experience at the work.  Bring in your Clothes  ting���������an unnecessary proceeding with  tho DucroBft Ptump Puller, although it Ib  recommeudod Mint in the onse of large  stumps a few of tbe Jenders might be  out to expedite the work; put the inventor bns pulled .stumps 54 inches in diameter without riny catting whatever  From 2 to 55 grooo stumps una do hitched at ono timo, and two mon with No. I  outfit can pull from 200 to 800 stnmps  por day  Tho Duoveat rr quirt s only one horso  and t ,vo men to operate It, boenuBO of its  tremoudouB power; whllo it onn bo  moved and reflor. in a fow mimitOH.  ���������������<(*������<������������������������������������ OOOOOOOO ������������������OO^^OO  Get The  Farmers' Home  Journal  A Whole Year  For Ten Gents  Bondartlmooi'tftii eonls today and  got. Onnarta'B iioHt poultry popor. 'Jlie  ������mly papor In iho world printed ON  'iiJiCifAHM, Tho only paper in tlie  ���������world oiiltod by iv man who In in con-  Htant touch Willi tlio work ho tulles  about. . ...  yon know tlinrn Ih monoy In poultry  hut IIUo ovory Mi liiu oiw>, Ii.'h tin- Know*  tng bow xvblnli Im tlio lc������*y tn huocohh.  w Ourpnpor will Ml yon iioiv .von can  ������  # UotonKH for liiil.nlilnii diillvorciil to your *  # uddruiw FUKIO, Iiow to Imtoli tlio nhlck*  *  &   enn and Iiow to niU-< tlinrn,    Tliat'n #  I  praotlcaliy HhowHi������ yon how you can  uiiHlly lniuto monoy, ,  HoihIh ton ooiiIh todiiy mill iiooomon <  *  ro/riilur siiI>m<<i'I1ii)I' ami inulio monoy <  i   OWtof poullry. ,  WIuhi wi'ltliii" pliiiHO monttnn tlio ������  RreV'KWiuiil iitlilioiiMyoiirNiibMorlptlon <  lo��������� '  Tlio Farincra'Homo Journal ;  Ouatitam, owr,, Canada, i  ���������������������������������������������������������������������*������ ������ooooo������oo������o������ooo������������������������������������������o������������������������������ooo������������������������������������������������o������������������������^  1 Money  By nabbing one of these L6ts  Before the Spring rush is on  39 Xots iti Block 8,  Schofield Aventtei iii the  Townsite; of Creston.   These Lots are, thei iegu->  lation size and can be had  now at t$S5 ejich^  Terms���������$25 Cash and $10 per rtoitl^hi;;mtU  interest at the rate of 6 per eeirt^-pw,^ \  deferred payments. These l,m> are aU high /  and dry, and in six months will l?e selHng; at ;  $125.   Look into this proposition^ at 'bttce/ ���������  Call and inspect our list 6f;Fmfrfa^  in Blocks of' froni Xfy i40;^es  Buy Now and profit by'the $priug Rush  v,'.-, ���������      "��������� '-, A   * ��������� ������������������ 'I x...��������� "'iSjfi-ii" ���������"���������������������������     ,..;*'..- ��������� -A. 'iX.y-iA  List your property with its.    We can flell it  ���������HMMIIIHWWatHMa^^  fSHk  KmJtU&VmblmKJl    1        "LwC^t I ' IM    "'    V������/Oo'>  Messrs. Johnson and Scruton  ������**������fc*AA^*������������Q ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������+������������������++������������+������^#+  <>:  11  i  i  f  "'i  I


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