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Creston Review Jul 29, 1910

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 W^^mi^^^smsis^,  |55������������S^������Sii!5ivS375s5*^WA*  8SS  UC<\-i  ./I   Tw r*v  ^^^^^^^^^m  "**iU.  zmsmsss  4;������:.g..^.,^������-.  isseifiHSiiassss'.'s!  a^isgwia^my**%*fe  shy:1  Siil^iiiiiili  I  2nd Year.  .^^ESTON, B.C., FRIDAY,  JULY 29,  1910  Single Copies sc  i newor  r LJotneS"  yuu  is in their Wearing Value  THE : : : r  CAMPBELL CLOTHING  is a real guarantee  that  your  Clothes���������in rfit,   style  and wear���������will be worth every cent,  the price at which they are sold to you.  Tfevs Ltguor License Law  and more, than  See out ne<zv stock of Men's Negligee Shirts  TAB   41 fS  Trt  eacn  JL      JL-/A���������/A   \v/  Phone No. 52  Creston,  B.C   -������=  Around The Ranches  It wes a beautiful summer morning  typical of the glorious climate the favored  inhabitants of Oreston enjoy, when our  representative set out on a visit to the  ranches across Kootenay river. Owing  to the fact that the ferry Was ont of action by a failure of the cable, we were  compelled to walk, the small boat in  ..which the crossing had to be made being  too fragile to carry anything bnt a limited number of passengers,  xhefiats'are rapidly drying oiit and  the walk was a very enjoyable* one. The  present road creasing tlie flats is''" rather  1 tow' down 1 ������\nd������is -covered ."with^water  early on in'the flood season, but the new  - J *5-  , toadj part jot which has been^lashed  -**"& worked'tinon. is on higher4 ground,  ������/���������    ���������- ���������*      j.-^;    "        "     ,   J:r  --   ,.~~      _2-e  ��������������� ������ ������.������,��������� ������e ��������������������� < ������ ��������� ������ ��������������� ���������������> *������;���������>��������� ���������;���������������  I Special Service for Children  X  I A special service for children  j will be held in the Presbyterian  church on Sunday morning at 11  o'clock. All children and parents  are especially invited to attend.  The choir has prepared suitable  music and will render the follow-  ing children's hymns during the  service: "The Children's Friend  is Jesus" and "Oome in Little  Inmbs."   Don't forget the even-  is one of the new r inches which are rapidly being opened up. Containing 70  acres of first-class land with a very big  spring running through ic, and in the  hands of two energetic partners this  property shows what can be done by  work and enterprise. There is a neat  home on the place, land has been cleared  ready ������6* planting, and the first stages  of the process of making wild land into  a valuable produoing ranch are  well  under way.   Here we took to the water,  cohtinuing our journey by canoe, thus  avoiding the   brusb^'Which is   thick  along tbe lake shorev^akgainst, a stiff  wuu%*which raised quite' a storm on the  shailow.waters, we  paddled along for  three or four mUeg nntil^within Bight of -f| j ] Q^    p \\ \ [ J 7 |j V  $ie bouhaaryr  Here we lef t' the canoe  and took to the hills; and climbing somo  5Gj) f set were rewarded by a magnificent  |t^i6'w5*eFB-feh6^vail6y*.   Ju our feet wuie  the fiats, breaking out into lagoons*, and  through same, like a silver streak, ran  the waters of the Kootenay river.  The extent and value of the country  on the far side of the river comes as a  surprise to the investigator.   The main  and outstanding feature is the need for  ing^ssf vice at 7.80 p m. Everyone  is inviteSA  J. J: Greenlee, Pastor  ��������� ������������������������������������������������,��������� ���������*.* ������������������������������������������������ ������-������ ������*������������*������������  ;i?������-wb'-K:'....- --.- .���������.-..-..,-  WWII  tl-ttpl  ws.  11> I  s is i  water,  as it will be available for several weeks  longer than the present road <  Passing the Goat river bridge one feels  a little envious of the psacef ul life which  the Indians enjoy. Leaning over and  watohing a party of squaws setting out  on a fishing expedition, the whole scene J ft permanentway across tha river andfor  (By J. R. Cote, Editor Farmers'  Journal)  The new aet^governing the sale of and  traffic in intoxicating liquors in this  -province, passed at the lest session of  the legislature, und declared by legal  experts to he the most stringent, drastic  and at the same time practical piece of  liquor legislation on any statute book ot  a BritiBh dominion, comes into force  and effect throughout British Columbia  on the 1st of August, and will be strictly  and impartially enforced from tbat date.  It passed the local parliament (which  must be recognized as representing un  deniably the will of the people of the  province which has just elected its  members) by unanimous vote, and  therefore crystalizas the well-considered  subject of liquor law. To attempt to  introduce any other prohibitory or regulation system until this new law of the  lands, enacted vith unanimity by a  legislature fresh from the people, has  been fairly tested in practice, would be  not only irrational but a gratuitious insult to constitued authority and to the  people by which that authority is created. '  Not only are the fees for almost every  form of license increased under the new  act, but the penalties prescribed for infringements are made much more severe  than of yore; and the number of licenses which may bu held in any one district is limited in a way not even hinted  at in past legislation.   The first part of  tha hot? art- atm-iI'ipr tn  thp   srrantinc  of  the various licenses and holds good only  \%i the unorganized districts; cities and. I  other municipalities  being, of course,'  governed in this respect by the provis-  ^t|>ions of the Municipal Clauses Act, or,  as in the case   of  Vancouver,   private  charter.    The remainder of the act applies to the whole of the province.  rniliiliilAI I    The first new provision of the act is  - ��������� - gfc.  spue  empowering   the   government   to  appoint an inspector of licenses for British Columbia ;lhis jurisdiction "Will estend  I  new act the fee in di&tricis oi upwards  of 1000 inhabitants is set at &300; in  districts of from 500 to 1000 population  at ������200; and in districts of less than 500  population at ������125. The securing of a  hotel license under the new act is at the  same time a much harder matter than  under the old regulations. In the fir^t  place, before any*3icense can be granted,  a petition must be presented to the licensing authorities in favor of the granting of such license, which petition must  be presented by two-thirds of hou'e  holders living within three miles of the  spot where it is proposed to establish the  licensed hotel, no foreigners being permitted to appear as petitioners, and  wives and children being counted in the  total of population from which a two-  thirds majority petition is required.    It  in   -������-i-������*m4-1^/i*s   <3"*rt/l^rti'     ^���������Tin*      ������������������������������*������ 4-^1       a       1/wiali+rr  J.t3   i. LU. UUUl.    \3i\tJk\t\l\r\K     ViXlXV       14JL1U.IJ.      CI*      AV/V/f***��������� Uj  has an adult white population of more I  than 1000, not more than three hotel  licenses may in any event be granted  Once the locality has attained a population of 1000, a fourth license may be  added; and after that, an additional  license for every new* thousand of population, always upon two-thirds petition  of the interested residents.  Part III. of the new act, which deals  with the taking of orders for liquor by  commercial travellers and with the licensing of steamships and railway cars  for the sale of liquor, is little "hanged  from the old aot, the principal exception  being that the fee for license on steamships is increased from $100 to $150. It  is-fnrther enactecLthat special licenses,  which might-under .thelold act occasionally be granted to steamships for excursions or similar special occasions, shall  hereafter under  no  circumstances  be  or barter, persons notoriously of drunken  habits, persons addicted to drunken de- \  bauches or sprees, and persons who  openly and notoriously waste their money in liquor and in riotous living to the  detriment of their families or those dependent upon them. It is further forbidden to sell liquor fo minors, vagrants  or tramps, prostitutes, Indians and  chauffeurs operating any^vehicles plying  for public hire.  The facilities for blacklisting any person tc whom it may  appear desirable  that liquor should not be sold, are infinitely extended ��������� hereafter it is to be within the power of thesuperintendentofPro-  vincial Polici., the License Inspector, or  any Chief of Police, upon confidential  communication in such premises made  to him, to interdict the sale of liquor to  any person, resident or sojourning within the   province of British" Columbia,  who by excessive   chinking   of liquor,  misspends, wastes or lessens his estate,  or injures his health or endangers or in-  | terrupts the peace or happiness of his  family.   The penalty for infringement  of the act is a fine of not less than $100  and not more than $300, or in default  imprisonment for not more than nine  months.   Under the old act the penalty  for infringement of the regulations was  j cumulative, running for the first offence  trom ������50 to $250; for the second offence  from ������200 to ������500;   and for  the  third  from ������500 to ������1000.   It was found that  under the old regulations the cumulative nature of the fines seldom came into  play beyond the second offence, the licensing authorities usually refusing to  renew the license of holders who had  been twice convicted of infringements  of the regulation.   For this reason the  equally heavy penalty for all offences  whether first, second or subsequent, has  now been adopted "  There are also included in the new  license law the following essential new  feature:  i    The Superintendent of Police has a  FWJFS-.W3  WIS  mmm*  I.Ill IllVtll fSr  .VVbWHim'*  &  Home  right at any time to cancel or suspend  onr!    TTn4>*<tvov*5r/ArI  With the gliding canoes and their native  crews, even to the dog sitting in the  Btem, was like a scene from Arcadia.  The Kootenay was negotiated safely, in  apite of the unpromising appearance of  our bark.   Aoont a mile down the water  is tho ranch of Mr. J. Smith.     This  comprises 800 acres of good land, close  , to the road and on whioa a considerable  ' amount of olearing and work has been  done.   OIobo to this is the ranch of Mr,  Petermau,  and  both   theso properties  have increased considerably  in value  with the advent of roads.   Tho oomple-  tion ot tho road through lo tho Bayonne  will Btill further open np tho district.  *-  < The Simmons' ranoh was looking fino;  hero was n good display of garden pro-  ' duoe and tho fruit broos aro in splendid  condition.    Further  down,   follownig  the big slough, we camo to the holdings  of Mossrsl Murdooh and Cullender; this  roads.   The breakdown of the ferry has  involved real hardship upon the settlers  Who rely upon same aa their main link  with the business men of Creston and  the railroads here.   This matter should  be rectified at once.   Pending the build,  ing of the promised bridge,   the least  that should be dono is to see that tho  ferry is kept iu working order.   It is  now some weeks since the ferry went  out of notion, and thero has been ample  time to get the old oable repaired or a  new one fixed.   It is impossible to take  land seekers over tho river with any  hope of Uiuklag a favorable impression  bo long as the present conditions exist.  These are the kind of things that hold  tho valley bock and givo tho worst impression  to   intending   purohaBors  or  settlors.  Ladies' enshmoro hoso, 20o.~G. O. S.  -nr  mosra  tSSSSSSSSBSUO  fgssst  V  Creston Lumber  ^Manufacturing Co. Ltd.  Complete    Stock, of  ROUGH   and  DRESSED  LUMBER  BHDM  POULTRY* DISEASES-PREVENTION AND OUEE  It is only my intention to write of the  more common diseases that are met with  in the average poultryman's flock.  There are numerous things to be considered in relation to health and disease  of poultry.   It ha? been said, and well  said, that "An ounce of prevention is  worbh a pound of oure," and in no place  is it more true than with poultry, and it  is an evident fact that it is easier to  prevent disease than to cure it among  poultry.   The government in establishing an army post looks lirst to the location ub to its sanitary situation, and the  prospects of keeping suoh location in n  sanitary condition, and tho samo rule  should apply to thoso about to establish  a poultrv plant, for if you expect to have  a healthy army of chickens you must  take the sanitary precautions first.  Tho land selected need not be high  priced, but must bo woll drained, plenty  of good water tho year round;   a sand  soil, with moro or lesi shado and n dry  looation; for dampnoea and wet breed  diBenso among poultry quickly.     Tho  lnnd should hnvo n south, southeast or  southwest slopo.   Tbo buildings should  bo so constructed at to givo the proper  ventilation, and the olimato should govern tho construotlon of tho buildings lo  a certain oxtcnt.  Tho initial Btook should bo woll Bolcct*  od, for upon this depends to a groat extent the future suooohh of tho poultry-  man. If yoii oxpoct to mako n buccohh  of tho business, don't; bo oontout with  scrub' Btook and boo to it that tho Btook  yon start with is of a healthy, strong  kind, for upon tho parent Block depends tho vitality of tho coming Hook,  nud eggs from nri unhealthy flock will  not produoo hoalthy obloka, nnd you will  bo disappointed ovory*timo you will tiy  (tionllmir.il on thrc olRliti  ^���������������������������������������������������������������^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������4-v t  A Warning  \ districts and chartered cities, and his  deputies (ex-officio) will be the chiefs of  police in the various police districts. It  will be hjs,duty to inspect all licensed  premises, to report upon all applications  for licenses and generally to , see that  the law is honestly and strictly enforoed  throughout the entire province-.  In cities and organized districts the  fixing of the .license fees is to a certain  extent necessarily at the discretion of  the local authorities,, bnt in the unorganized districts, whioh oome under 'direct control of the province, license fees  are raised in overy case. Wholesalers'  and brewers' licenses ore advanced from  $200 to $300 per annum. The numbor  of hotel licenses for tho retail salo of  liquor in eaoh district is limited, and  tho standard of accommodation demanded of all such licensed promises is very  materially raised, tho lioouso foe being  issued. *-'  Part IV. of the act, whioh deals with  Sunday- olositfg and prohibited hours,  enacts only that all bars and places for  the sale of liquor must be securely locked  from 11 o'olock each Saturday night until 5 o'clock Monday morning; this regulation applying alike to cities, munici-  j palities, organisi'ed^fei'S. Affiubrganized die-  tricts, and prcemptorily placing a stop:  page upon the trade heretofore constituting the most important factors of the  roadhonses.   No  mention is made ot  week-day hours of opening and closing,  the understanding being that regulations  in this respect are to be made  by  the  local authorities or to conform there with  Under the old act ib was possible for  thirsty souls to secure   drinks   during  prohibited hours by merely registering  at a hotel and thereby posing as a bona-  flde*guest,   Under the new aot this is  impossible.   Ibis stipulated tbat bona-  fide travellers may have liquor with their  meals, suoh liquor to be consumed only  in the dining room.   Just what constitutes a bona-fido traveller is speoifioially  defined bo as to exclude tho toper who  registers merely for the saka of getting  a drink; and it is spooifloially enacted  that excursionists shall not be considered  ns travellers.   Tho list of those to whom  any license in the province.  Every hotol must have a bar-room entirely separate and apart from any other  room, also a separate sitting-room and  separate dining-room.  Everv hotel must have at leaab seven  guest rooms, with minimum floor space  of 700 square feet, and comfortably furnished. '"  Ventilation and facilities for egress in  .the event df fire must be provided to the  satisfaction ofthe inspector j'al^ic'joul  modation for the'licensee's family,'  chen and stabling for at least six horses.  No one may hold'a. license who has  lost that privilege within three previous  years, or who has been convicted of a  criminal offence.      ,       , u     "  mV*  XiJi"   UUfLUUWd Jiu  uuo  prOvjuCS   (6ivu6r  at the pnmo time increased.   Under tho hotel   keepers   are  forbiddan    to  sell  old not bhe hotol license fee inn district liquor is infinitely moro coinprohenBivo  i. -    _ __- . .  ...    . . under the new aot thnn undor tho old.  of upwards of 200 inhabitants was sot J^ on]y ftro bartonders ������orbidtlon t0  at $200; in a district of 100 inhabitants BUppiy liquor to rcoognized dipsomanl-  at $126; and in a distriot of Iobs than noH bub ib is also mado an oll'onoo to  100 inhabitants at $75. Acoording to tho provido with liquor, oithor by salo, gift,  in cities, towns, or unorganizedidistricts)  must close at 11 p m. Saturdays^and re-  niain closed, and so as bo afford an open  view to the public, until 5 a.m. Monday. '<.  No liquors may be adulterated, re-"  bottled, or refilled, and officers' 'may ' at  any time take samples for analysis. '��������� *  No sale of liquors may at any time bo >  made to "joy riders," thab is pleosuro ,  riders, motoring or driving, and hot"  bona-fido travellers. ,  No woman may be served with' liquor  in any public bar-room. No hotel may  havo more than ono bar-room.  No gaming may bo permitted on any  licensed promises, nor nny niokol-in-tho-'  slot device  No officer or member of tho crow of  any steamship may be served with drink  ab the bar of suoh steamship. '  Suchlu abstract ia tho new lioense  law of British Columbia, coming into  foroo and operation with bhe month of  August. "This law mado for enforcement" says tho Attorney General, "nnd  " impartially and  lit   will   bo enforced  1 thoroughly."  If you are thinking of 'Baying a Rig       4  <Prompt cdttention '    Satisfaction Guaranteed  Let us Figure <with youon that Building  <P.O. BOX 24  CRESTON, B.C  an MM  ' Although all pormlls to sol flteH  * for land nlonring purposoB hnvo  X beon oancollod monio weeks atfo,  ��������� nnd this fnot. Iihh boon publiHhodi  ������ II, iu now Ml Html <m nnthorllv Mint  i parties noar Crouton havo been  X soon starting fires on thoir lund.  m Tlieflo pnrtie* hnd bettor rotncini*.  T bor that a heavy uuoiithoponnlty  ���������jf for this offenoo, nnd govern thom-  ,J| S boIvos accordingly.  [!���������������������������������������������������������������������������)���������.)���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*  2  i  1  *  %  %  t  t  Go to the Creston Mercantile Co*  a  "''���������-':��������� x-xxxj... * Yy^yxA'^Y^^yirXY ("rT^f.'ri'  v -;^';,yrf;>^/Tpfy ;'v  AND xxGETx ^HEyxBESFxYYx  ,, -      ''     " ' ' "'���������"'���������" " '"  --^y^^L-'-- '    '  '       '"      A"   ;'" -'������������������*'������������������'': -���������",  A 'Xky y ���������   ."���������'.' '',;- :       ��������� ,,: ..'������������������.���������y..,,. ���������'��������� ���������.'���������.-���������       ������������������'.������������������'       '    ���������'.'���������'..     ��������� y   ,;        '   .-���������������������������������������������.    ,,...-, ;;���������  We carry a Complete Line of   ~   .-���������..  Carts, Road Wagons, Democrats  and Carriages������������������������������������       _���������y=-  w-sm*  3?if*r*te.i  ;jS?&ftl  | creston  Mercantile <uo.w.  Phone No, so  y* _ji _"���������  ji an'rrr"rii'riivr* V'"l  ftpK?.^'!.'  ���������Jl n&ffife&^BZP.  THE   ORESTON,   B.C.   REVIEW.  MIDSUMMER  FRIVOLITIES.  The   Dainty   Muslins   and   Fluttering  Ribbons Announce the Summer Girl.  Muslins and ribbons begin to loom  with their usual midsummer importance.  After the muslins are decided upon  comes the choice of tlie ribbons, as every  woman knows tho new dotted and embroidered muslins are very charming.  The tiniest of scattered posies adorn  some of the Swiss muslins with good effect, and some of the pretiest muslins  show dots of white on the white ground  of the material, and at intervals prim  little floral sprigs are artistically introduced.  A   Festoon   Border.  One embroidered Swiss'muslin-for summer frocks has a festoon border of small  blossoms caught with little printed bow-  knots in a pale shade of blue.  Some of the muslins are printed in bor-i  der effects in Paisley colorings, and in  soft China blues, pale ''niauves, heliotropes' and in sheii and ro3e pinks. Others show the faintest of stripes��������� of .white  and color���������white and pink, wliite audi  corn cqIojv white, .aiid light blue, white  and brown, etc. Over the surface of the  material tiny leaves are embroidered in  the stripe coloring.  The Ribbon Sunshade.  What quantities of ribbon are being  used this season, not only as a trimming  for hats and toques, but for dresses as  well! The graceful sash drapery is again  !a favor, and a prettily-swathed sash,  with longA knotted ends of the same ���������material as the broad band of silk or satin  which borders the skirt, is often to be  seen. The ribbon ornamented sunshade  makes a. further .'.demand on the ribbon  manufacturer. A ribbon rosette or bow  is no new thing in sunshade decorations,  but we are now introduced to the stick  and handle closely bound with inch-wide  ribbon and ornamented with a floweT  rosette made of loops of the ribbon.  Xarge chenille tassels to mateh take the  place of the ordinary silken tassel.  Giant Sailors-  They're for summer.  Thev may be  trimmed.  Or there may b6 a plain band.  An immense bow may be at the back.  Or there may be the Aflat mannish  band.  Even the regulation sailor has a very  wide brim.  And then there are rolling brims and  other variations.  Somehow or other we can never get  way from the sailoT hat.  dressed women, the ugly fashion being  happily killed by the cheap reproduction.  Double veilings, composed of a layer of  f:ne mesh or of transparent chiffon under one of the large open meshes or lace  patterns, have made theii appearance.  They are to be worn with the enormous'  huts of the day, and are on the whole  becoming.y-'Th^e':bigthat's' demand the  loose, flowing veil, and the veil is now allowed to hang free instead of being  drawn in under the chin. The new arrangement suits the eollarless neck as  well as the largo hat.  SUMMER LAUNDERING.  A Saving In Laundry Bills as Well as  Clothes.  A few simple hints on the ease with  ^ which many articles  can be  washed at  home to the great saving of the laundry  bill are in order.  Frocks, blouses, etc., should be laid in  cold water to which has been added a  handful of powdered borax, and allowed'  to remain there for one li������ui. At the  end of tQiat time have ready a bath of  hot, soapy lather, wash Uie garments  .'quickly, through.' this, squeezing more  than rubbing. Then Aboil for ten minutes'in a large enauielleu pan in which  has been,dissolved;-more' borax and a little shredded white soap. A good rinse  in hot water, and a'final-i'inse in slightly-  biued water completes the washing. To  starch the'garments'.'the; heuvior materials should-be-dealt-with while wet. th::;  hot water starch being used. Muslins  and the like are better, passed through  water in 'which rice has bean boiled. Thie  gives them the rightystif ?n������*ss and gloss.  If these instructions; are followed articles will remain, snoiyywhite to the  end of their days;  ���������        DAY OF THE TUCK.  Seen   in   Every  Sire  and  on    Every  Garment.  Tucks are highly in favor, from their  broadest, including pleats,'to their finest���������the pin or hair tucks of long memory.  Fine underclothing lias always rejoiced J  fn quantities of these wonderful little  tucks, which, on the better qualities, are  made by hand, although it seems impossible that anything so large as human  fingers should make anything so small j  as these tucks. .  As a trimming to outer garments they  afford quite the best method of ornamenting a blouse which is intended to be  for morning wear. They take away from  its plainness* without making it elaborate. Not that- they are confined to  blouses���������indeed, tucks trim every sort  of garment from the plainest to the richest.  MOSTLY  GAUZE AND  FEATHERS.  The mode of 1802 is reproduced in  -this gauze and feather; turban, with  its.e enormous, osprey and jewels.  THE TULLE TOOUE.  THIS IS THE LATEST   IN    LONDON���������THE   SECRET  DRAWER  UMBRELLA.  K "*     _ *  Now English "rain-sticks" hav o handles which ar������ more than they seem. They aTe hollow and act as  a box for powdor, rouge and puff, o r contain bottles ot smelling salts. Somo of them have been known to  contain  cigarettes  and  matches.    i'h o fashionable cover  for the umbrella is greeoa.  The hats, in the photograph s how the lato-"- styles. Two of them are the popular broad-brimmed black  picture hats, and. the other is a p erky little poke-borinet, adorned with roses���������very becoming to round  faces.  ;' High Trimmings.  ��������� All the high feather'��������� trimmings nm  liked und some of the high flower trimmings are vow attractive. Gladioli may  bu used quiteVike quills or aigrettes and  are exquisite in their colorings. White  stocks, wall flowers, hollyhock* nnd  spray.* of fruit blossoms nil have tht*  proper height and stiEfrios.-i, and many of  the shorter stemmed flower* ave ni'.ul*.**  into high trimming by spraying and wiving them cleverly.  Two-Co lor Schemes    Especially  Effective   in   Smart   Effects.  For the woman who favors a small hat  the tulle toque is just the thing. It is  a modified form of the "big swathed  "extinguisher" shape which we have In  the winter, but in place of velvet and  silk, we have the lightest and faintest  of soft satin, and finished with a cluster of flat roses at the side or back.  The tulle is swathed with a fairy  lightness, and in the pale mole shades  and dainty grays has a very cloudy effect on the hair. If a border is used it  should be carried, out in a darker shade  than the tulle. Those toques are not as  easy to make as one would suppose at  first sight, and unless one is unusually  skillful and dainty fingers it is wisest  not to attempt one at home. They also  have to be made on a foundation of almost wire and fine net.  The blending of two color's in a toque  of this kind looks particularly well, providing the right colors arc ehoaen. Mauve  and pink, with a cluster of mauve hyacinths; gray and pale blue, with forget-  me-nots; two shades of leaf green, with  moss  rosbuda���������ony  of  these   would be  ly in conjunction with the under-bodice  which was of black and whit-c check taffetas veiled with black chiffon.  Chiffon Over Bodice.  The chiffon covered the whole of the  taffetas bodice and greatly softened and  improved its effect where it peeped out  between tho black cloth embroidered  braces and breastplate. The coat to  match was treated in the same way, the  black cloth on the upper part being cut  in a design to show the check taffetas  underneath, veiled with black chiffon as  on the bodice, the design in the cloth  being also embroidered and inlet with  emerald green velvet. I must not forget to mention that this coat was made  without sleeves, which is a feature of  the newest models, and a sensible one.  also, now that the summer is almost  with us: for the struggle into the sleeves  of a coat is always a tr'al and is usually  disastrous to one's cuffs and frills now  that such thing? are being worn again.  Elderly Trinumiigs.  Indeed they are--  m,a~>���������~ nn tire a   J-.��������� W  They are truly revivals.  Just consider the nail heads.  Jetted effects generally aare old.  The fringes are surely not ve-ey recent.  The wee carriage shades date & cen-  A-...,���������     V^���������l- '  Charlotte Ccrday hats ������re certainly  not novel.  In fact the modes date anywhere from  20 years backward.  SUMMER HANDBAGS.  New  linen squares, with the daintiest of embroidered patterns. The embroidery often follows the line of the hem, and- the  little flowers and wee leaves trail along.  the edges in regular rowsa  Sometimes there is an inch or. twoi of  plain material above the hem) and- the  whole centre of the handkerchief) is covered with little blossoms or dots- skilfully embroidered.  These new handkerchiefs areinexpress.  ibly dainty, for the designs are usually  small and rather artistic. They are* always in snowy white and always in good!  taste.  ni up with a touch of jet. and hand embroidery. J  The ribbon sachet fiowcrs,are used for  a.i pm*L;03(jo, co.������><3������ or ^ai!vcr g^M'iiiuurco,  and for sachet, skirt, aud shoulder bows.  Unarming hats are covered plainly  i with real lace and trimmed with snowy  aigrettes ea panache, or failing feathers.  Tne edgps of such a hat are finished with  black velvet, and theie i* a. band of it  round the crown.  Some of the materials worn in mourning are silk- and wool or all'wool crepo  ' cloth, imperial serge, voile, tamise, soldi, cheviot, diagonal seige. Silk warp  materials are lighter aud shed the dust  when Sleep Refuses to Coxae:.  Don't drug. There is no habit so easy  to form and none harder to break. Better the misery of lying awake a. night  ov two than a wrecked home.  There will be little danger of becoming a "dope fiend" if you make it a rule-  never to take a sleeping powder without your doctor's prescription, and novel* to have it refilled without his sanction.  ^ To go to bed hungry is almost as bad.  a sleep destroyer as to go to bed overi-  fed. A cracker and a glass of milk are  cheaper than potions and need no scare  head labels.  To have a bed too hard or too soft  is responsible for many a nigars sleeplessness. Don't regulate your bed coverings by theories, t>ut by feelings. Take  to blankets or cast them off with never  | a  thought to  what you always  do  at  that  season of the year.    New springs  f and hair  mattresses are  cheaper than  going     into a sanitarium for the drug  hsbi*.  If sleep persists in eluding you, try  iw.n,. *;.#,. II.  SSt-dsu-nirriOr      Novelties      Are  Shown* in Cretonne.  We have frocks and hats to match the | c}^p ^[J���������' change ..of^ habits, change  weather and the seasons, why not ac-    "' "       ^ "        *****       "*"  cessories as well? Indeed, one of the  smart shops is showing handbags of summery-looking cretonnne, "  Flowers in many, shades- of color are  frequently used to encircle the inii,  crown, or. sometime* to form it. Or,  again, a pompon of flowers shading from  'the-deepest to tlie slightest tones form  the only, trimming of soma of tha hate.  The summer hats are unusually attractive in themselves, combining the  charm: of simplicity and graceful lines  whioh) will, 'be- generally becoming.  Metal straws���������that is, a straw with a  fow threads-of. gpid or silver woven in it  ���������are another new feature, and a meet  charming one for evening hats.  For general wear fair sized, as well as  extremely, small, toques- will be- worn,  some of the newest being of changeable  ctra-.v in*��������������� course basks: weave.  If one has a black i.ice parasol cover  packed away this is th-* time to get it  out for a dress- parasol or a big hat,  but use it while the fancy, la&t^.  This summer, we are to use the* little  Chantilly lace marquise parasols, the  doll-like affairs- with whieli) ouai pretty  aneestresses used to screen theii?,, faces.  fH������eorB' are* some* beautiful .pcarasole  with eyelet,embroidery to mateh suits of  1 ��������� _ . ��������� **,       " -1 ...  ���������m  "r  delightful.  FOULARD ANo CREPON.  The Two Leading Materials for This  Season.  Thu two nuiU'ii'ila uro erepun uml fou.  laid; tin* former n de:ighU'.ii, uiiii-U u>  be accn in the loveliest <!.ilor������; it hi silky,  and some of the day model;- look ni.u't*  like evening gowns," with their low-cut  necks   and   fragile-looking   materials.  Itoulurd ii being taken up tri'iiionduiiri-  ly fur -tailor-made*. A navy bluo n������rge ii  ot.ni I'.ned with foulard, and liua a o.ii-  lin- and tic, and kilting!*, ill iho shove o."  tlm cout, of tin.* A'l'i'.i*- foulard, t li.ivu  men uUo a trottc-iir frock oi fi>u.:ii*:l.  with a jaunty lull** oloth t*i*ut of the  same shade uh Hie foulard, lined :md  ���������trimmed with the hitter. Tlio design.*) iu  which foulard is ljc*in<j{ mndo up nie uiulni  more charming tluin w'iimi tlm nniLonul  wna in vogue fu'i'iu'e. Then it was generally hum I iiiuppm*>'i'ri.ii1,v trimmed with  many hum in*-ei ti'irm uml fiiUn; now,  however, it is u,:nl* ii|>, n** it *������hou'.4 be,  us th'i:i������jli  it were ;i   ������i!i*.  It wili thi" miuimer prove u foi'iuidulile  rivnl ti linen.  BLACK SCHEME.  VEILINGS.  The   New   Wldfl-Mnshad   Effects   and  Somr.   Others.  It i.i a long while hIii<*i> the <viuiiig<i of  fashion in veiling* liu* be,en so complitte,  Until lh������* ������Hiaoii, indcc-il, fualibm In veil.  l������!> imiiic ami wnnt, hut eorttiln ntnml.  an! line*, fino Kii������Hhiii neU uml iiieiliuni-  tim-hIumI vi'illilys, wim turge. or **i������in!l  elienille fipota, were in perpetiiul ileum ud,  nnd revolt-leu in vi'lliwr* only iippe-iilcd  to  the  eiMiipiirntivolv f'*w.  Wo.(���������������*��������� ure -pi iidini; in ore ivtoivyv ���������mi  llii'ii- velllni/M thin seiinn. e^peeiully for  tlio nrnv wide-metlied vi������!-lln������H, wlicllirt*  plain or pntterned. Keen the simple*! nf  j*i" r:--v v'*IV,r������������������ ������<.������*��������� t������v������r>r Oir������>i> 1inie.<  the iHee per yiril of ������V oldfiHlilfiti*"!  ItiiHHiftn nel������. ete, Kortutiuiely, tin*  WiVoiu "ervulpeia*.'' veil of th** *mi*irt  I-AiikioiiiMt  )ia������  beftii  U.ojvjiod  by  woll.  White Blouse Can Seldom Be a Part  of a "Dross-Up" Gown.  Smart, indeed, are the threo-pieco  ���������suits. The hlouac in harmony stands  for a finished look. Substitute-.a'blouse  of white lawn and lace and a suit of  elegant distinction at once Is lost. The  white lace blouses nro charming, and  long mny they preserve a foremost placo  in our affections; but unions worn with  a whit* skirt they always- havo some,  thing of a "makeshift" air about them,  and which is particularly a Bin at pros*  ont, when continuity of line is tho main  object  In nearly nil dross designs.  It is true that a very excellent com-  ���������promise is found in tho -'vollngOB," an  thoy nro'termed in Paris, tho tranRpnr-  t-iit chiffon over blouses in' black or colon*, which nro so greatly tho rago as ac*  compauimeiitf- to tnilor>niai1������ suits. The  voiloge is always the color of thn shirt,  or of that eolor shot with another; and  n* it <>nver* the whitu laco bloune entirely up to the guliupn or Toby frill at  the neck, It soften������ the erudlty of con-  tniftl:  between   Hltlrt     nnd    blouse  nnd  bviiiRH tho two into harmony.  Bodice Harmon*/.  Hut tin- Imdlco nf the sniiie limteiiiil  iih the Hlrirt i������ a notulile feuiurn of the  luiloi-iiiuili'is; even  when  uuide nf t-lolh  with luiotlier nintcrlnl    Introduced into  the bodice, tho cloth fliuli-i lt������ place there,,  too, and the bodice thus cninploton the  eoHliium uml. makes it far more UMi-ful  ax It win   then he  worn out of dooi'A  wil limit thn eoat If dnsircd.  Aa Done In Black.  A rliuriiiing model of ono of tliene (nil-  omiiimU'h Meeu a few days n-jo, illiiHtrutOB  Hiin tlienie. The drcHK wuh in flueHt black  elntli, thn eorwtct skirt lining cut in ouo  with (iUi'Vi'd biueeH that panned over tho  hIioiiMiM' to meet, the eorKclet at the hack  uml were joined together liuek ami front  by n fanell'ul denign whieli Hiiggented a  lireiii������t|'liite. The tup nf tlie enrHulttt, Iho  biiieen iuul tliemi hivimt-plntitM wore pro*  funvlv biulili-.d and win- Inlet here and  there without touelieit of -emerald flreen  vtlvcl which gave n rich effect, especial*  Who has not longed for an appropriate handbag to wear with their fluffy  frocks? A leather bag seems so heavy  and out of place, and not every woman  possesses one of silver or jgoldu.  These cretonne bags seem to fill the  need very well, for, though inexpensive,  they arc dainty and artistic. There are  several styles', not only of bags, but, of  course,' of cretonnes as well. There is the  familiar bag with the clasp top, and  then another model which has a flap,  folding over and fastening down like an  envelope.  Thick wliite cords, usually two in number, make very suitable handles for  thoBe fabric bags. As to the cretonnes,  there arc, naturally, many colors and  combinations. Gay roses and other posies  float ovor whito ground; richly colored  blooms aro scattered over tan and cream  grounds, and matching one's belongings  will bo an easy, matter.  HANDKERCHIEF NEWNESS;  Exquisite  Embroideries Are Soon on  the  Fino  Novelties. ;i;  of thought-anything before you coerce J l������ien and others are' trimmed with em  slumber.   Morpheus is a revengeful god, I rboidary. "set in,'.' matching the lingerie  who never fails to pay back those who- gown prepared.  trick him into      spreading     his restful i      Attractive  cow* for  the   bmby car-  r I nage< ara> made; of: wifttte linen or crash  ! .  -XL     ... - - ,.      -i -u.��������� i ��������� _   ���������  mantle upon them.  Seen in the Shops of Paris..  Braiding it-mains in favor.  .Side jabots still hold their own.  In millinery as in dresses vivid color  ing :s the rage.  The UHual madras ahd "'summer cheviots are seen in tailored waists.  .A.Nook ruchirig of two contrasting colpi's.,  pf'.inuline.ii*? ouo of tha'novelties...  Kued'o gloves are worn for deep mourni.  ing.'.tihcn glace gloves for tho' lighter.  An aivy fashion is the use of tulle as a  trimming tor hats'or in the luiin. ":  Large round or square Chaiitilly. veils-  will be used with tho big hats or toques*  The ribbons having tho gold embossed'  effects arc popular for making 'npnrni  .*bags. ..... '' ���������  Frill collars vary Ui wultUi two- or  three to four or oven five: inches ih  .width. .���������"..���������..������������������   'A;-y-v'''y.'::y'  Soma oif tho checked ���������liitbutnl:.silk's are  unusually attractive. ���������'���������They ara*- \o'< bo-  had in a wide range of colors.   .     '  ���������Sleeves tucked in groups with bandings, showing handwork, sopurnting the  groups arc soon In  some of ythe now  with i'iguei's of children ami animals  stuncilcd. or cut front clotlh aaid ap-  pliqued. into-place.. .  Clotln of silver ribboiii embroidered in  ,silk and.metallia-thread:*- and edged with  I'giecn crystals r.eflecting the tones oF  peacock's eyes forms a fillet for a green  costume.  "Waist lines, ha/vc diescended to normal  positions, witll> lipro and there some  sliyht ydispnsitibni to remain a .trifle  'above, with the skirt fulling straight in  Joiiiplro style, but this fnshion is rapidly  {ipaBMbg'.  Vov a long tlnio plain hemstitched'  handkerchiefs for woniPii hnvo been tlio  voguo. Of course tho colored Frorieh  ones and somo fancy ones havo been Carried, but the Vgcnornl tvond was toward  absolute simplicity.  Now comes u revival of the embroider.-  ed 'kerchief���������not olnborato affairs, with,  too much ornamentation, but fino, snowy  lug is usually of chiffon over diilt silk,  ���������������������������������������������������������    ".yy  FeUbw-Worfcrrtan.  j      "We must work. th������ worka of Him  tliat sonfa ma- white it Is day.** .,',..-  lA'irthe day tho shop. I������ nolayk   'A.',,       X.y  "'..With its ratitlie, creak, and erronn,     .     ���������  And the air Is hot and dusty  "Whoro tlio* inrontlco tolls atone.;    y;',  ITor the Master's themehts are 'busy,    ���������'  And tho Master's hands ato-tilled,".;.'.'  With tho. piDasBunai Bore upon Him  Of a wortt to plan and build.    ;    y  So tho prentleo, lit his corhor.y ":':���������''  With the Ruldtna Hand afar.  Dvoopu before tho littlo trifles y,  Which hl������ clumay, fingers mar. :  '*       ��������� '��������� ::   '������������������   ���������.���������. .'. ��������� ���������,'-.''i  '���������'���������.'.'���������   '  .���������.'���������-,���������.    ''       ,"   "       .''      ���������  But ftilt noon tho ������ay 1������ over.  With Un potty-frotn arid jam,  Ami  tbo  prontlco,    tut*nln������    homoward.  Bmllen bonoath the solemn ntara,  gowna.  Thoro arc big wired Ijows of Ohantllly,  Hko graceful bitttcrdlen, which ave bol^sf p  shown  on  many of tlio now  millinery ��������� ii������or ioBido his benoli; tho Master  models. I   Pnunod a while at ������et of sun,  VI.. first evoning toilet worn in inoum.   ^^K^'A ^TSffSSk."  "      '��������� -.The WcBtmlpBtor for May,  THE LATEST FAD-THE STOVEPIPE  HAT.  "Stovoplpo lmttt aro tho now������flt. thlngaout In tho millinery lino. High narrow erowns and tall alnnting  turban briuiH, uwuuUy fauud with v tilvoi., tcnuiniiio ilium lullfa-lauWcnaU o. crcalJcn*". Tb^y nre> lrlww<kl  with fluffy feftth^w, with a broad i* ntln bow. or with a wWiath of omn 11 toin added to a porky "Wlrnd vol*  vet bow���������'in ahRrl, uiiylhlng whioh l������ moat becoming tb tho woaror.  To bo Btrictly up-to-dftto, girls,, wonr  a   "BtOV0p<I13," '.,    ;'"\'-;' / ���������  - * ,;: ���������'      '-'       ������������������'���������.'  THINGS BANKS :&N0W.  Look   Into   Smallest   Details     About ~  Customers.  *, ,' w  A young man who had lived for tea  or a dozen years in the same aparW "  ment house in one of the A downtown \,  sections -recently married and moved f  up to University Heights. Not long ^ x  after his marriage he and his Wifo" f  decided to open a charge account at '!���������  one of the large stores.     -      '- \     -    *  The young man was surprised when X.  the day after making the request for' ���������  the account  a representative  of  the  store called and inquired if .he were-' .  the same A. B. Blank* who-had "lived |  at ��������� namin** his - former address, 'i.!'  Ke '"lowed as how he was and- they  man went away satisfied. ' *.     ' X  This interest in your affairs on the-, !>  part of the store is mild, indeed com-Vf  pared with the deep curiosity which y  a bank evinces in the customer's at-J  fairs.   According  to  System the  an--<  swer to the question "What does your  bank want to know about you?'* is  j  [Everything from the  time you get ^  | to  your office to the  total of your������  1 bills receivable."     -   -, - -, ���������>        ,        V  A merchant in a large ��������� city, allowed I  his name to he posted in** his "club t  three times for non-payment of dues.  A few days after the last posting' he ~  applied to his bank for a loan. When V;  the application came to the bank's '  creiiift man that individual milled V!  out the customer's history card.      , j  Ths latest entuy was one typewrit- Y  ten sentence: "Does aot pay his club !  dues;, three time3 delinquent." 'luajyi  loan was refused- The merchant 'was 'ii  careless, near broker or unappreciative''i  of his credit standing; any oi these '  reasons looks bad tc tho banker.    \  As  an asset integrity is  consider- ii  ed more important than property it- (J  self.   A well known credit reporting  '  agency defines integrity:  ''^Business and social hoaor.  Personal   ueportmen-iu  -"Character'of associnrtrgs.  "Reputation."  Ability it measures- tiiras-:  "Age and health:  "Business experiences  "'Education.  "Income by personal! eifbrt (very-  important)." '       ,  Tangible assets,, ok'property, fiieanyj  "That which cam be.* telbssa nnder an  execution. *        ������K  "And whether personality- acquired wBLm  or inherited. 19HH  "Net wealth (very.: important}."*,  In  gathering  its  materialk for reports  it   grades  its- credit T&qjxiaxtes  like  this: ^ /, -    .>l  'Ability; relatively- essential,  'Integrity;   absoluteiy. essestiaT.  'Property;   not   necessarily easeas-  tial."  Analyze the headings as- furnishe*d  by this credit reporting- company, yott  will see .that practically ewsryttMng-  pertaining to your person all and busi~  ness life is reflected in the? fil)e3jOf  the bank.  These -files, unfortunately for the  careless borrower, are-nottalways see-  ret so far as- the banking, fraternity  ie,concerned. ...You^mayjaavei no ink*  every bank in your town, may knxmS,  Ther is a sort of freemasenrv amon**^  modern banks, and theyv fceellr lesZ������  change credit information or even?  volunteer it. So if you are1 turned1^  down by the Tenth National! .Btoiltr"  because you are slow im paying rfor:  your automobile or for fraqnenti'ngr  the ball park daily you may?, be tot-A'  erably sure thut the Eightiii o������r N-fiitfiri  National Bank will not he* ignonrat*  of your failings. - y,   *-i^ J "*-    A  FRENCH   AND   ENGLISH    MUIHTS  Differences in Dress and' Eqwpmorrlt-4's  Horses 'That Arec Uaadl  Dress and equipment in.* Etoandk hjnait}. j  ing differ a good deal froannsfBaft is^?si0  accustomed to iu England. .Bore aindj  thero the hunting coott,of. Bbilifeh,. red*,  appears, and white brecohes aa-e pretty- j  often seen. But _among, Euonick sports-: i  men much greater latitude ia. ccdora'amd 1  materials; is tosboVfoiind Athi������iV,'wi^  Green  is 'frequently^ worn,,, especially 1  by'harrier inaatera'."aiid their- jauntJgeivi  ���������vautfl,yAbutV bluei' bluo;'g>;ay, > gyay^ond!  ������Vcri'; white yooata aro alio in.j evidence.  Blu<v is a vory old  and very favorite*'  Treuch: hunting color, and garnet y..pr"  ruby, orange or amaranth nro fr������queht-. j  ly used with it for. the collar,; cuffs   aridY  waist-obat. It was ih; fact tilta'' lnuiting'  color of tho French, kings ,aaul ia^till  used r'y tho Duo do Clmitrca and bipA  hunt Borvants. 'Y-AXxXXXy  Comto Guillaumo- do Darapierre,yAwhb  hunts from Nouil in ChaMnt^ cmploya  tho royal colorar-lilue witli    vcrmiHoii  facings���������-by a flattering     authorisation  aocordod, to his atnoeetor,. Comto v;Damr  piorro, a celebrated huntsman of Tioulu  tho Fif toonth,, by that King. Bluo ia also a color comumonly used for breeolioii������  nnd not seldom tho material of thoef  garments ia velvet, whieli Beomo; rathor  incongruonB ond no"} very workmanlikel  to EnglishiiaSeas. Gr������on> fptwn color nndl  oven brown are also colbra , :uw4, y-fbrJ  brocohofl among Fronch i^rtirai^iViyv^  The Baron do Caw>yon-TuitourVoudyhW  ���������^rvanfcu-frttn^M;. wIi^'MIb. '^������v'������*"i  irigfl, walBt^t^d;br������<)hW^  for thb( hunt1 aorVanta gal^:do; yonorle|  (niinfthiff lw������)*' Q***��������� ������to ���������vincrie ift^worr  almoBfc invariably' by yFwiicli hunt *soi|  vants. thia usually InolucUng > broall  bund of laooyroundtho .volvc*1 hunti������g|  con, Engliflh or Irish huntora ore muoli  aouglifc after by Fronoh oportsmon, an\  many-'"hunt������ recruit countrioB, But- ,\mii  bng quieter arid 4o������a woll known luuU  the Fronoh: horfloyis olio oommonlyAhl  um. Even tlio ao callod French hora^l  how������w������r, lias hi thcao days a utroiitf  admixture of English blood.���������From th*]  Nluctobnth CJentury,  ��������� Wlnteb Homo ol Deeiyjy  Tho winter homo of tho Amoilcan"''jo\  door l������ very Inturuntlug. Whun thanttov  begiiiH to fly. Um leaikr of tlib' horJ  guides' them . to somo sheltered;tr������P������l  whoro proveiulor Is plentiful.   :v v;     :,  Hero as the snow falls thoy; p������,ek *  down, trumping out a connhlmWc ������pae������  whllo about thom tho imow mounts hlgiij  or and higher until they ������annoVB**t oil  Jf tho would. From tho "main', oponlrtt  or ������'y^������l������" ft������ ft In called, trainped OM  path* lead to tho n������Ar������y.tr������a������;|������(l.MiruV-  1.erv whleh iuij\ply +h*w wH.h''fftrt.l.r"'T  thli way tlioy manage to pan the wlnt  in eomparatlvo ppneo HH<1, Mtytytr&'  .Nleholtti. ."��������� .'.:���������'..���������...��������� ���������':;���������:. :'AAXAy-A������  ������il  .-���������-. ��������� -'}.,-. y THS   ORESTON,   B.C.   REVIEW.  3S  ved From the Sea  CHAPTER XV.  When, the next evening, Dr.* Clifford  -arrived at Brown's Hotel, he was at once  shown  into   the  drawing-room   of    the  suite  of  apartments  occupied  by    Mr.  Orde, and found that the expected trio  was agreeably converted into a sextette  "party by the addition of Major Addison,  lis  brother-in-law,  Mr.   Archer Northcote, and another gentleman of middle  age. whom the  host  introduced as his  neighbor and  county  member  in  Staf-  IV   fordshire, 3ir Arthur Charaning.  ^       "Just  a  nice   little    bachelor dinner  party of six,' said the host, pleasantly,  as dinner was announced, and they went  Into  the dining room.    "I  only regret  that we are necessarily deprived of the  pleasure   of ladies'   company   too;   but  that is quite my nephew's fault," added  be, laughing.  "Mine Uncle Will?" laughed back the  accused, -opening wide a pair of glorious  dark eyes, which the doctor, sitting  opposite, thought could be tolerably dangerous tfct������ -creatures feminine if their  owner were so minded��������� or, indeed,  whether he were or not, sometimes.  "How is it my fault?"  "Why. because by this time, Mr. Innocence, you ought to have picked up a  ���������wife, "mstesd of knocking about all over  ���������the world." % ,  ���������"Tluusk-s;   but   I   prefer     this     said  knocking about process to fixing down.  Wives -are like children���������most charming  when   they   are   other     people's,"   said  ^Falconer, with such a comically wicked  glance at   Frank' Addison   that  it  disarmed 'at  once   the   slightest  suspicion  of any cynical sous etendu which one or  two others might have ascribed to him.  Sir Arthur cried out:,  "Oh, oh!   for shame I" laughing with  the   others;   Addison   so   heartily  that  Clifford, quick to catch some joke, said:  ''I suppose, then, Mr. St. Maur, that  you'don't like children?"  Addison went off Into another peal.  "Ha! ha! ha! ask me that, doctor, or,  rather, my wife.   Falc not like children!  Oh,   that's   too   good!     Why, he    just  adores   them,  n-nd   lets     them do   anv  mortal thing with him they like.   Helen,  my  wife,  dreads  him getting into  the  nursery, ,as   he does  sometimes���������.fe've  three���������aged four, six, aad eight���������eldest  a boy���������and old nurse declares "  "Frank, don't malign iny    character,  'please; I only romp with .the bonnie wee  things, I don't spoil them one bit���������they  mind me." '  ���������"Declares," continued Frank, unmov-  * ed, "that there's no,doing anything with  them for hours after he's gone, because  they are all agog for liim tc somo again,  . especially the youngest."  "It's a great pet, of course, for that  reason."  * "No,* not for* that," said the major,  glancing, across _ at St. Maur, whose attention bad just been called into a question of  foreign politics by Sir Arthur  * ,and.,,Mr.0Orde; "it waa���������but I beg your  llVpardon^Vdoctor"  y-y:"j^a^go on, major.   I am always in-  .Vterestcd in children, aud now, I confess,  e������Aesp^oJlyyaoyin: your friend;  he  is  a  y singular study, I think, and interests me,  parU&AJy8U������pb^ bis face and  himself piir^eB me,   I perceive a little  ������������������ AglimpWyVof ;;itBi;readlnglhere, so please go  'X^AAAX'y&XXXAXAXXvy "   ���������"  IVX  yXy^y^6ti^yvii^m^:iiX^B^ simple enough  y'yVihVit8bl������AbU't>/^ *kwaa  ���������V'.;AyabQui^ we hadn't long  ^fc-^io^'^ to be ia  ;A';England;^fien;yOne; evening he called in  VyAfco.take y inyywifeWythe Philharmonic,  Ay but; y found that she ���������.-��������� was in Hertford-  shire. and not expected home till early  liext morning, andV I j too, was out at a  ballV.y He was, therefore, departing, when  he heard the child above crying piteous-  ly 4 Falc couldn't stand tnat, and the  footman says ho was up two flights to  the'; night nursery in a jiffy; thero waa  nurse .trying: vainly to quiet wee Effie;  shet had. liad a tumble trying to climb  theyraonkey, raised such a hump on her  forehead, and in fact her little head  was aching badly, and she had cried herself into a fever for her mothor���������wouldn't 'He 'dowh.^yy'  jy "Poor.babyt" .Baidythe physician, compassionately.    "She couldn't rest?"  Viy; VNo. :VHo>took; heir,out of hor crib ln-  ioy'hifl arms, with her head laid on his  shoiildcr, and just- walked slowly to and  tfro,'ao*tily.soothing*and singing to her  fv '.i-rhf*'has',ouch'a delicious voice, as you  *^y;5an 'hear ^heAmlnutb Alio speaks.   Nurse  Vsa'ia tthoA child" neatlbd to him like , a  ."y.;Vypung''b1i^,''.:le'ft':off wailing for 'mother/  v. And as long as ho kept moving, was por-  focttyXiMc&.'A Ai-A'Ati-A-  ���������yx"!JXon,H[ again  said tho    dootor, "the  ;awne������flMpa^ sooth*  ed ; the pain and: feverish . .restlestmesu.  ,,'-W������at'-'.'-'*.?"V.:.".,.!: "���������-���������������������������.;������������������":���������";���������������������������"������������������ --.-'*;������������������-;--  A   "Woll^; said Mdlaou,  yritli: another  ���������jlanoe ibo; snake sure he wan not over*  >i":/heard ;opppifitei;',thii<t fellow walked up  '���������ft-ViiiuI- down; nip and dawn/ with our? child  for five solid hours a������ patiently, lis uh*  .'tiring as its mother hersolfj  nay, aho  "v������ouid hot have done It. Then nurse tried  ,..    tb persua-io Mm to lay TDffle In bed.but  i \ ;������������������!������ . wouldn't, , Wvi*������ might get ,hlm a  #���������'���������, eup of tea, and go to b������������,"out ha should  1   : A not put tho child: out of his arms that  ; night.  JIodhin*Mlt1icr., A* T o'clock in  tho morning, when nursb   Toappoarbcl,  thero my lord was *1tt1ng 1n a^ low ohalr,  sloapless as ove*, with  woe Effle fost  i:.'.',  asleep on-hi* bwsaat, her .tiny- flngors  1    clutched  round his;   and   not till   she  chose to wake; free from pxln; and spry  again, would ho stir,  I hoardlt all from  nurso when I camo down, for Uo had  gone;  but he didn't eneape mn or my  ���������wifnj I ean toll you I'��������� concluded tho major, a trlflo huskily.   f<Wo shan't forget  it In a huriry."  jam n i vmmmmm i������ .������������������hww������i>ii>������i..������.ww������w������<>������'wi������ mm ������i  \x.  "I should think not," answered Clifford, warmly.  "I am no psychologist, or metaphysician, or student of human nature's complex make-up," added frank Addison,  after a slight pause; "but I ean only say  that, in my opinion, the man who'll do  so much for a suffering child not his own  mu&t have a lot of good in him somewhere."  "I heartily indorse your opinion, major," said Dr. Clifford; adding mentally: "And the story quite carries out in  the broad my observations of that face  ���������passion and trouble���������tenderness, danger. I'll talk to him presently; for if  Blanche���������bah! I wonder if it's true that  he bets and plays high? Doesn't care  for wine, anyhow, I take note. Good  thing, too���������young blod is wine enough  in itself."  At dinner, however, the conversation  had become general, politics naturally  holding good sway; and as all present  were strong Conservatives, all vrere  agreed more or less. Then the M. P������  naturally spoke of the adjournment tfor  the close at hand I?erby Say. Bat Si.  Maur had no wish for these shoals just  now, for many reasons, snd so, with the  ready skill of a man <$������ the world, he  glanced off the subject as if it were one  that pfersonally rather bored him���������which  was true���������as well as one "he knew Dr.  Clifford aiso was not interested in; and,  after a. few remarKs about the favorite,'  and so on, tie turned <to Ihe physician  and asked him what be thought >af Ahe  German opera.  "Your niece told me you are fond 'df  music," he said; "and T���������well, ,they all  declare I am just music^nad, and soaked In it."  "So you are!" joined an Northcote���������  himself very musical; and so the three  were soon deep in discussing .that >queen  of the arts, ..and, indeed, were still on  the entrancing subject when they adjourned to the 'drawing .room and were  sipping their coffee.  "Enfin," said the doctor, at length,  amused and perfectly charmed with his  host's nephew, "you turn out, Mr. St.  Maur, despite your modesty, to be aa  accomplished -musician as well as passionate devotee. Ton would delight Mrs.  Errington. How you, or she, either, have  managed to keep it up so, in traveling  so much, I don't know."  "Where jB.ere's a will there's a way,  doctor, isiR there?" said St. Maur,  laughing, and -with his foreign shrug.  "H'ml yes; aad I don't think you  are ever lacking for either will or way,  if tbere is truth in physiognomy," retorted Clifford, smiling significantly.  "A little too much, you imply. I'm  afraid lam -a terribly self-willed fellow,  but I can't boast tbat my will has always found the way���������what man or woman can?"  There was an involuntary droop of the  dark, loog,laahes, a half sigh on the lips.  spent years and gloomy future.  "As a question of ������thics," eaid the  doctor, lightly, '"it is certainly best that  our will Sioul-3 aot b������ allowed to������ free  sway; only the "teaching can not begin  too early, ex it cornea hard in maturer  years."  Falconer's -smile was half.sad.. .  "Yes, -very- hard; .the . old precept  must be followed in childhood, or it  comes too late: 'Optimum elige, ��������� suave  et facile, illud faciet oonsuetedo' (Choose  that. course which is . beBt;. habit will  make it agreeable and .easy). I don't  know about 'the 'suave/ though; I'm  certain I should never have though it so  at any age."  * The very iphrase, unconsciously or  carelessly, yteld that his haughty will  had never'knowri early, or any, proper  control. It was uot the positive "I did  not think," but the conditional "I  should never have."  The doctor noticed that, and turned a  quiet, critical ( glance .from the nephew  to the uncle's lace���������a fine face without  a line of real weakness; but still it was  impossible for the anoot cufsory physio*  gomiut not to eoe -at onco that the  younger was the dominant will and  brain���������bhe inevitable master-spirit as  boy and man.  But before Caifforfl icould reply, Mr.  Orde's mellow voice spoke:  "What soy you, gentlemen, to a quiet  rubber or so? Wo .are .-a nioo iitfclc party  for pards, and eorao of tns, as I know,  are 'good playeM,**  ���������By all meant, Me. <������roV Baid   the  doctor, who was wry fond iof whist, and  a vory good player.  . "I Becond the motion,'" **id the M. P.  Tlie ,bcll was rung, cards wero ordered  up, and two tables set out,  "If we play whlrt, two *wJll 1)0 out itf  the cold,'?, a������di Mr. Orde. ."Shall wa  start'noine other game?"  But St, Maur came to the rescue ������f  the, three whiet-loy������j'B. ,  ;'.' '-Noyno, fJuo!.} Will; MorUieoto and I  will teach each other cenrte"��������������� laugh  from Addison���������-"and you. four can ab-  sorb yburielf in whl������t; only dbn't go Jn  for. awfully high stakes, or we two will,  have to;yuomefc: yonr little moral*.  Frank, my ���������oniVdon:t Inugb, but pro-  pare; fory  your   game���������hero   un   the  .cardo/J.AA-'.v. ,','���������','...!    , ;���������;.������������������  1 a ??S ia������y������ I ybu playing preacher ii too  uec-, lor tns cards went down, and  Northcote pushed something very like  gold over the table, saying, with a  laugh\  "You're such a clever hand and cool  head always." r'  "Yet you had the game, my dear fellow, a minute back," Baid the other.  'How?"  "Why, when you expected to make the  vole, you should have changed your  suit, yet again; you did_not, and, of  course, I trumped you.   Xour revenger"  "Not now���������thanks. Let's see how the  whisterBare getting on."  The   pair   rose  ana  sauntered   to  ihe  other table, looking on quietly till the  game ended in the winning of Mr. Orde  I and his partner.   Then there was an in  terval of chat,  and then  the host proposed vingt-un, as ail could join-in it.  "Now," thought the doctor, "I've a  chance to see you at close quarters, my  handsome friend, and get some idea from  your play how far what I have heard  said is true.' '  The    famous' "Colonel Pompley    was  grand, but Mrs. Pompley was grander,"  of   Bui wer's   TMy   Novel,"  might   have  here  been   well   paraphrased.        Roland  Clifford was keen, but Falconer St. Maur  was keener, and very much so.   He was  perfectly aware that Blanche's uncle was  quietly taking stock of hirn* as the cant  phrase goes; and, whilst secretly amused,  he was, for his own reasons, thoroughly  os his guar<i.   At ths game he had simply  to  play   as  he always  did���������calm,  cool,  graceful,  whatever    the  inward  excitement might be.   Much to the envy of his  companions, he played with exactly the  right amount of well-bred interest to be  the perfection of good form, skillful, au  fait evidently, but gaining or losing advantages   with   equal   equanimity,  and  nothing of the apathy of the gamester,  whose interest is gons if the stakes are  not high.    Nor, in truth, did St. Maur  come within even measurable distance cf  so dark-dyed a category as that which  includes the professional gamester. There  are as many degrees in sin and" vico as  in   goodness,   and   Falconer   only,   as it  were,  just  touched  within   the pale of  being a gambler���������no more.    Clifford, in  fact, saw the man, broadly speaking, as  he was; here he took up or handed over  shillings exactly aa be did gold, by fifties,  or hundreds, or more, in the small hours  at   the   Fawley   or  Madame   Raconier's  elegant snlle.  A couple of games were played, and  by that time it was near twelve, and Sir  Arthur unanning's carriage was announced, so the pleasant little party  broke up. The M. P. lived in Bayswater,  and courteously offered to land Dr. Clifford en chemin at his own door.  Addison departed in peace'in a hansom, and St. Maur and Archer left on  foot. Outside, both instinctively paused  and looked at each  other.  "It's absurdly early to turn in," said  the elder, with a half laugh; "come for  an hour to the Fa��������� No, by Jove!" he  broke off, abruptly; "It's a shame to  tempt you into such folly. Go home and  cream of the fair one." he added, laying  his delicate hand on theotber's shoulder,  with a changed manner, as he remembered that rosebud hidden in-his breast. "I  attend us, in ease we like to drive back."  "Oh,   I  shall   not,  doctor,  thanks,  I  know."  "You���������you're like a Pampa Indian, or  an Arab, onoe mounted. Well, I may  perhaps drive back; only mind, girls, we  leave before the rabble stirs."  "Oh, yea, of course, uncle. But we  ought to wear somebody's colors,  oughtn't we?"  ,"As no one here, I hope, is interested  in the horses, ixiy dear, I don't see the  necessity."  "Oh, but we must know somebody who  iu!" exclaimed Blanche. "What is the  favorite?"  "Well, I did hear young Northcote and  St. Maur mention it last night, as if  the latter had "backed him, but I can't  remember the name."  The Derby favorite," said Falconer's  wife, quietly, *'is, I see by this paper, the  same horse that won the Two Thousand  at Newmarket���������Kingfisher."  ' "That's the name. Who owns him,  them?"  She laughed.  "You credit me with sporting knowledge, Doctor Clifford, but I believe that  Kingfisher is owned by Lord Beltmere,  and is to be ridden by the jockey Tom  Duke."  "Ah! yes, that too is a name one of  them mentioned. Now, my dear, piease  come into the library, if you can, and  answer me a few letters."  Christine followed hisn at once to the  library, and sat down at the writing-  table, on which lay several letters.  "I have marked each with its answer���������  in substance, as usual," said Roland Clifford;   "they  won't take you long.'  "My dear doctor, my time is yout3, is  is not?" said Christine, smiling, as she  took up a letter.  He shook his head a little, but instead  of taking a book, or the morning paper,  as usual, while she wrote, he began pacing up and down with his hands behind  him, and his brow meditatively bent���������  sure sign that something was in his  mind, she knew; and somehow or other,  perhaps simply from the ever-existent  apprehension that belonged to her jiain-  tul position, a sickening dread went  through her that her husband was the  object of his thoughts, and of something  he meant to say. Poor heart,.bow it  ached!  "I wanted to speak to you," he began,  at last, in his abrupt way, and paused  near her, "about  FA&n&ft VflllSKFsF  I  The Tortures of Indigestion Banished by the Tonic Powers  ef Dr. Williams*  Pint? Pill.  A  Oiinm    ������  aa*  should write to her uncle, Leopold, Who*"  Wne 'always interested in i,ei- nffairs.  Miiall andgje-.it: "It sound"? ao"p]easant  to have a pluce of one's^own, quiet' and  re-tired and tree fiom aii Woju* and  Forests and other charming departments,  which really are the plague of one'������  life."���������Emily P. Weaver, in the June  Canadian Magazine.  tin: \ki\m rut  How Dickinson Came to be Stricken'  With Fumes From Retort.  Victims of indigestion have small  choice between two evils���������on the one  hand a starvation diet, which means  great weakness and depression of  spirits, and on the other hand forcing  tlieniseiveo to take nourishment in spite  of the acute suffering inflicted by each  meal.  In the search of a cure they find  common medicines upset the stomach  and render the food more difficult to  digest. Laxatives are violent and  weakening, and so-called "pre-digest-  ed foods" merely evade the cause of  the  trouble    and the stomach" steadily  glows weaker. Scranton,    Pa.���������Was    Chas.    Courier  The   common   sense   way of   curing   Dickinson, financier, founder of the Car-  indigesiton is the Dr. Williams'      way  ���������th������������   making   of new, rich blood    by  Looking  For   Road to Wealth By  Alchemist's Discovery.  I  ���������  i  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills that gives  tone to the weakened system and invigorates   the   distressed   digestive    or-  I?ave  She bent low������*r to sign the letter that  danced before her eyes.  "Pardon���������that is   done!     Yes���������about  [���������  th������  beat   remedy  Known  for   ������unlittrttl  heat* raahef,  emmd,  Mistars.   A ftkfn faml!  m itUDntttiuimd Mm*,*"***''  fl0^r whispered Addison in Wa Our, an  Falconer stooped' Ovor his -.boulder to  lay: down thb1; pack;   ;AV;-.:  Tlie other gave )t!m a glanba, ianglibd,  and turned on his heel: a*. Dr. Cllffordii  civnc to, the* whlnt-table, "arid iafc down,  V'Nbw,; yon twb.bby"/' cxciaJoibd. Mr.  Orde, merrily, "go >ff to your.������������������Wp-rto;  T'dtm'fthtak'tha-pai* of yOU nnprwiwte  whUb.".. ���������     ...-; ii-.-y,,. a "-"yy -,'Xyyy'y a--,-,  "Doctor, will you bo my parthorP"'  "Wiili pleasure:." ':',"',   y  The game onoa Wim, tlmro wan hu.  euco then; but nt the, othor tahib thb  younger men talked in low tone*, as  thoy played; and onco or twice Clifford  heard a fow words from Arthur North-  coto that showed tho Derby woo on tho'  tapis, paABlngly, jvt any rate. "Klbg.  fl������hor again, you think." camo; then  preiently, "Oh, yes, If you baok hhn I'll  take ifc���������ouly you Minoiiihci* what Tom  Duko ���������aid���������" Tho rest wan quite low;  but the doctor's glonc? ������aw fit,' Maur  shrug his b1iouU'������j������i v.tth n contemptuous imlle. that #aid p'.aliily, "I don't  pare,.my dear fellow," ,  A liiUwU lnW f.t.:"-������ evwtfnt'tlukt tha  gms ������a* ���������ndwl, aad at, Mau/ Ui* wia-  "Not play���������you?" said Archer, in surprise; "why^not? Let me'be your banker���������pardon  me   the  liberty.'  The blood touched Falconer's check,  but not for that.  "No, dear boy���������thanks," he said, gently. "I .have no need of it; I'm not in  the- mood. Suppose we take a cigar is  Piccadilly, and then turn-in like good  boys���������for onco oa my part. I won't corrupt your morals to-night at the' Fawley.'   - -  And he did not. When, not t much  over an hour later, Christine's husband  slept, a soft smile hovered on.the lips on  which her kiss lay, never to leave them.  CHAPTER XVI.  "Well, father, "how did you enjoy your  evening?" asked Mimie, the nest morning at breakfast. >  "Immensely, my love, thank you," answered the doctor, heartily. "I found  other guests to add to the sufficiently  attractive company of Mr. Orde and St.  Maur; Major Addison, young Northcote,  and Sir Arthur Cbanntng���������six of us���������  nice, cultivated men, who have gat something to say, and can say it well, Thon  after dinner cards were brought into the  drawing-room, and tour of ub had a capital game or two at whiat, while the two  younger men played ccarte; then' wu all'  played at vnigt-un, and talked. ���������0hnn-  ning drove nm up here,"  "When docs Mr. Orde leave London?"  asked Mrs, "Errington; "ha said eoon,  the other night, at Kensington.'  "Yes, he loaves on Monday morning:  Sir Arthur asked him if he would not  stop over the Derby, only two daya, but  lio said no; he had ftc^n It in hie day,  and his miners were In rather a disturb-  f.d state, so, ho was wantod."  "Ohl    Uncle Rolo, do tako un to the  Derby!"   exclaimed   Blanche,  .eagerly;  "wo want to go so nwfullyl"   !'-,-',  "Who arc tyc'?" Bald the dootor, comically; "hot you, Mimle-^bh,' hoi"  MimlP laughcti yuauclly',���������-' y     '������������������,���������';A-.  "Blanche, you goose, to waste firo I He  means   to    be    good,  gooder, gobdest,  doesn't, he, Mrs. ^rringtoh?" y        y  "Ah I but would you like to go too,'my  i'i������ar,?" finld Dr.AOllfJord, abruptly, addressing Christine* ''you said onoe Ayou  were tlrod of raeoB."    ,  The'wife's heart 'waned "yes," but nhe  knew that lior husband would bn at this  onn. and that Mib might see him.  ''Mr. St. Maur," said the doctor.  Mrs. Errington leaned back in the deep  reading-chair, and looked at him with the  slightest lifting of the straight brow;  the very imminence of the peril gave  her an absolute self-mastery. Under his  keen eyes the quiver of lip or eyelid, the  tremor of a finger, or a streak of color  to the cheek, would^have betrayed something.  "Yes," she said; "what about him?!'  "I should like to know what you  think of him, Mrs. Errington, before I  decide whether to encourage or discourage his acquaintance."  The woman's quick wit instantly *aw  the narrow bridge over' the gulf that had  opened before her. - She asked, gently: -  ���������"Nay, dear Doctor Clifford, are you  not putting a very heavy regponsiWiity  on me ���������for, of course, you are thinking  of the girls.'"  (Ts "fee eaBtsnue'L*'.  THROW AWAY ALL  YOUR FEARS  gaiiB. Dr. Willimas' Pink  cured thousands of the worst cases of  indigestion through their simple tonic  treatment and one' excellent example  of these cures is the case of Miss M.  Y. C. Roberge, Sorel, Que., who  says: "For upwaTds of nine years i  suffered almost continuously tbe tortures of indigestion. At times I liad  no appetite; at others there was a  craving for food, but whatever I took  caused me the greatest pangs, Aa  tlie result of the trouble I suffered  from violent headaches, and I grew  pale and weak. I .tried many different medicines; ������ome gave me a little  relief, but no*i' ������ive me any permanent benefit unt f I began using Dr.  Williams' Pink Pill'*. I had only  taken theBe a few v.veks when I found  such help as I had not iound before.  The pains after eating gradually disappeared, my appetite grew "better,  and after using the Pills for a couple of months I ��������� found myself completely cured, and have not since had  a twinge of the trouble. I gratefully  Tecommend Dr. Williams' Pink Pills to  all who suffer from any form of indigestion."  Through their action on tbe blood  Dr. Williams' Pink ' Pills cure ouch  troubles as anaemia, indigeation,  sick headaches, rheumatism, and all  forms of nervous troubles such as  neuralgia, St. Vitus' dance, and partial paralysis. These Pills are especially valuable to~ growing gjrls  and women and cure the headaches,  sideaches and other pains known only  to them. Sold by all medicine dealer*  or by mail at 50 cents a box or bIx  boxes for ������2.60 from The ur. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville,v Ont.  '    -^o������   negie Trust Co., of New York, a disciple of Hermes Trismegistuo, the father  of Alchemy? ' '  Dickinson, as is known, died suddenly  and mysteriously after a visit to s local  chemical Isbratory. It bow develops* that  his death was due to his having breathed  JnTT.nc   *--*^*l^^  jo u nn &v%x������ iia us.  A    JT&JBaflAJ* -mmm.m  Something About This   Hoyai  Residence in the Olden Time.  certain noxious fumes  tort during the process of an experiment in metallurgy. There is reason to  believe that this experiment, first described vaguely as bearing on a '���������'commercial process" invented by Dr. F.-W.'  Lange, of Scranton,vWas really an experiment in Alchemy, and that Dr. Lang,  Chas. Dickinson and Stanton Dickinson,  a brbther of the deceased, were associated in pushing a scheme for the transmutation of the baser metals into goid  or silver.  The Dickinson brothers came to Scranton on May 13. They were taken to the  Lange labratory to witness, the crucial  experiment in the Lange process, Cer-'  tp.in materials���������said to have been the  baser metals, lead, tin, antimony, etc.���������  were fused in a crucible h������ated to a  temperature of 4,000 degrees Fahrenheit.  When the reduction of the materials  in the crucible -had been accomplished,  and before the molten, mass had thoroughly cooied, the door of the furnace -  was opened and a biast of hot gases  gushed" into the room. , Chas. Dickinson  was directly in line with the open furnace door. He coughed and swooned. Vic- -  tor Hedgepeth, who was another witness  of the experiment was also affected,  but less seriously than Mr. Dickinson.  Dr. Lange and Stanton Dickinson, who  -were near an open window, were not  affected.  The prostrated man was hurried back,  to' New York. In a week he was dead'.  There was a rumor in Wail street to the  effect that he had committed suicide.  The Dickinson family physician, however, aays he died of "pneumonia."  Chas. C   -Dickinson' "W������a a. brilliant  young financier..,;i^^sy%ycaiwr4iny-,Wall..?;,  street-" has been 70TOmewh$^p������!MI^  one, and 'he  wa6������Shl^]hftp������i^^^fsu<^0:  sess, , aB .the  "str'eejKS?!^  It seems that he  the touchstone-  s  Backache, Gravel  and Rheumatism Vanish Before Dodd's  Kidney Pills.  iliili  Proved Once Again In tho Case of  Mrs. Fred Krlegsr, Who Suffered  From the Worst Forms of Kidney  Disease.  Palmer Rapids, Ont., Juno 0.~(Spe-  *.al)~-The thousands of Canadians who  live iu daily terror ot flioae terrible  forms of Kidney Disease known as Backache, Gravel and Rheumatism, will be  deeply interested iu the story of Mrs.  Fred Kricgor, of this place. ,    .  "I waa for years a great sufferer from  Kidney Disease, Gravel, Rheumatism and  Backache," Mis. Krieger states. "It all  started through a cold, but I, got ao my  head ached. I was nervous,' my limbs  -were,heavy, I liad a drugging sensation  across my loins, and I was totally unfit  to do .anything,  "Reading nbout wonderful euros by  Dodd's Kidney P'lls led mo to buy some.  After using a few I found thoy were doing me good and this encouraged mo to  continue their uso. Right,boxes made  me well.  "I have boen ablo to do niy own work  ever sinco and to-day I am completely  cured, Dodd's Kidney Pills gavo, me  health and I feel like a new wOiitan," : V  If you keep your Kidneys strong and'  hoothy. you can never have Backache,  Rheumatism or Gravel. Dodd's Kidney'  Pllla never < fall A to make the .Kidneys:  strong and well, V���������A    ���������  ���������.    '   ������������������ . -."--'    XX ������������������ .yyy.:  CURIOUS HOW HE KNEW IT.  (Dallao Nowo.)  Borne  years ago an expedition from  I aliould like to go, doctor* It Id al* ,tho     University of Pennsylvania wao  ya a bright seuno." / B������'iit to ono of our. southern states for.  ....__.....*���������_:.���������_,,.       . *u--..-.._���������      0j     observing a bolur,  ways  "Tiion' wa'H go. I:himint"litem"ib go  thoy in the open carriage���������and a������ you  uro such it r'tlor, you and I will escort  thom on '���������hor������ebnbk:'.'.'ati(|::1'P,'i,klns. shall  the  purpose  ccUmo. ,. .,���������:   The day before tho ovont one of tho  profcBSorB snid to an old colored marl,  belonging to tho household wherein  they wo-re quartered! .      -  ���������"Timi, if you will watch' your chickens  to-morrow morning, you'll flml thot  thevll go to roost at 11'o'clock."  Tom was, of courmy skeptical, but nt  the appointed hour the heavonn wero  cWkenftd and tho ohlokens retired to  roo������t. At tliis the man's amar.nmont  showed no bovmfa, and he sought out  tho mnn of letters,  "Perfessor," he aaid, "how long ago  did you know d������m ehlekens would go to  root-t������"  . "About a yeor ngo," said tho professor, smiling,  "Woll, If dat don't beat all," waa tlie  mum'* eomwwnt. "PerfM������or, a year ago  dem ohlekons wasn't even hatched I"  m������..;���������. i������.������.������  Buckingham Palace was bought by  George III. when his family'became too  large for the neighboring royal residence  of Ut. James', but to thi-) day the feug-  luk court still takes us tine from the  "~    i- '  outer palace,' which throughout the reign  of Victoria was often \.ua scene of grand  reception*,. This palace, by the way,  wim ouilt by &enry Vill. on the site of  Saint dames' Hospital for Lepers, aim he  turned the surrounding marsh into a  deer-park. Charles 11. made a garden  of it, but the beautiful sheet of water,  whore do many kinds of wild-fowl find  a home, was au improvement added by  (jieorge IV.  This king also remodelled Bucking-,  ham 'Palace, but it was little used till  hia niece ascended tho throne. During  hor reign a new wing and a magnifl*  cunt ball-room were added to tbo palace,  which now forma a great quadrangle.  Itts oast front, faoing Saint James' Park,  in 300 foot In length. As the Klug'e  home, the palace is never open to stgut*  si-era, None but his guu������lu und bviviiut*  uru pormittod to enter, nnd tho rare  treasures of pioturo und sculpture gal-  lvriw, the' glories of tlio grand marble  staircase, and of the Throne Room with  its deoorations of crimson and gold and  its marble fviwice, representing tno Wars  of the Rosea, a:l these nro to ho seen  only by the privileged fow. In tiio earlier days of Victoria's reign, however,  to careless a watch was kept at the various entruueta that, on one occasion, u  boy walked i&to the palac* und was discovered nt 1 o'clock In the morning'hid.,  ing under a sofa in, the room neict to  that where tho Queen was sleeping.,  Tho palace wuo not. only iU-gimrdod,  ybut the royal household was ill-man.  anedi owing largely to a system of ilivid-  eo authority; which left two-thlrda of  tlie army of sbrvantflVpraotiaally without  a master. They eauui and went at thoir  own sweet will, and, as Mrs. Fawcett  puts it! In her life of ���������'Victoria,"' "If the  dormitories where the footmen slupt, ten,  of twelve in a room, wore turned into  odenos of riot and drunkenness, no one  foiild help it." Nor. wu* it only in this  ronpoot that the lack of an efiloiont head  was folt, Wu4te,aml oxtravugance - wt-ro  .rampant, and, deaplta.th') va������t expondl-  turo, tho place was not even a comfortable place1 to live In, H \v;i*v neither .well  lighted nor well hea tod ��������� nor h thU *ur-  ���������prising, when tho Lord Chumhorlaln  "cleaned tho Inside" of th!������ window-' lytd  tlio,:Woods' tiiid Forest* the '.ouUldoVj  when tho Lord Steward found the fuel  and the Lord Chiunuorliitn lighted the  flro j whnn the latter provided the lamps,  and tho former trlm'ninil uiid lighted  thom.  fn tho mnttor of ri*jiulr������ II. wm* |i:*t  ns bad, Five official*, we nro told, "had"  t������i sign or count*relpn n roijiiUlUnii  hofort mousy was' forthcoming for Un*  mendlmr of a look or tlio ronewnl o' a  psne of gists,    No wondtr Hint after  ��������� Kj������*trlr>m������i������   ������>f  mjph   ckmiI'i-  Stone, he has paid^ithhis^ll-KVilw^ba r  "alty* for piyingytio^urlbuft^  veiled secrets of nature.  ...   ���������   ".'.','a������.a������"  ���������r   ,..��������� -v**v ���������K*i~-->-'.-J'������'.n*-.-.iJ{������5STtH?f  iBly.<;i*btb'AtlM  XiiW'titii.  a swEEKysysi'Iililfttf  five.. .prgons������y y| A-^^pS;  , We have on .���������htthdA'..*wr>yr������v������.:..p^  taken in exchange"'6n''Hbiritrman'v&^  ���������i������mw  v������������j������iV  change.   The prioearun from 810 to $33,  for such well-known makes as Thbma^y  Dominion, Kara; Uxbrldgo, Godorich nnc  Bell, This is your chance to save moucyAivy  A post card will bring iiitt par*iIoularfl.---A:;!;  Helnfsman tc Ck>;, 71 jtlng btroet ������astiArAi  Hanulton.        ��������� -'<��������� X ���������'"��������� ;'"i'- ������y v :XXy yy AAAy   " '"*b*"������y "A'y^yXAxxXyyyx  Thb  Unseen   l������;y.Eternaii7VyV:,yA;A^-A:Vv  The Aculptor adds no material to thbyX  marble by his conscientious toil*    but  by every stroke 'of ^hH mallet he' is ;breiik<;y tying" away portions^ tho;:6tbnbAthafc;iaroyy  not, ������8&ont!*al to Ills purpose,   Thbyai'^ity^.'  can purchase for -a :'fewAdloia*j -tho- -p.ig^ 'y-fi  nivnts needed for his.eanvas, and whenyw  at last the completed painting i������,hiiiigr>;;  In tlio gallery there'are c;������o '^ooio'rs -"lii >i]S%.'���������;'  that  were  not  mixed from  the  lit tie-,*  tubas which ho bought from the m.jr.v.  chant.   But for that canvas tho urtlat  receives ten* of  thousands  of dollars, a  What   gives   value ytoA tho sbulntbrJbV  luiirhle and to the artlut** canvas"! SkiilT  More than that. The prestige of anmineT  Moro than that, vyivie"oonnoiwourAhab   y  purchased more than eplora, skill or genius.    The obtil of the artl*t has beesi:'  breathed into the canvn(i, and ho has  pureliaied that.. Tho dre*in of .'the aoulp-  tor is In hlo hiarblo, arid he, hn* pfuchaa-  ed that. Vy Back i of thy; hand    i������A;thby y  thought of the thinker j tlie'-'unsben has ���������/���������;  beon niado real, and lib lus purchased   y  that.   The artist and thi Hculptor w������mt' '  bock into tho picture gallery of tho soiil'  hidden deep from    niort.il   vision, andy !  brought' owny a hew creation, hiid the   '  pureliaier has puvchusfd tli.it., Uj nim  caurjht a jjjlluipw of tha uattien aud the  ������oill's' imagery breomra the world's pas-  M������snlon.     y '" "..".������������������"��������� l'",--:;;.  It was not for flvdU.and blood that,  ,  Jc*us died.   Not for that was the,prle> '���������;;;  puiil, thn wonderful plica, oil GolgoU((������. : '���������  although   the   fiMiue goes <vith the pic- ��������� ,  ture,    Uo   saw   il������������j������������i* tluuijKorUhab'.o'  mortality,   lie saw tliero im image tliat  wns once In tho thought of the, Qroitc  Artist,     lie saw the , unienii Image lm   (  thv oanvas of humanity, Qoil's thought,  UoiJ'd ilrram, OodM rrsntlnn, und h*������'p������������r.  vlipAmd thst.     it wan tlie imseicn for1  whloli lu died-   It wan Immortality en-  ulirlood in Jiunisii flculi.Mul he gave thu  '"  vo������nli/rful prlo������.���������*l*rtlt������*d PrtfshytorUnVn ' '  yxxA-  ::ca  YXl  Ay  ;;.*)>.':  "I'M  X\  '. '������v  ,_ _,.���������  W������i arc ln������l{rica:to''rs}o!rfr'at'tJ.*s ffscl''  ���������hut a vfrtiiw l������ simply' tion*. wh-������n th������ niirehMo of the prtiorrt I foTtuns   of , outr   ftientU,   provldod tt'  ������������uu bM'i h*������n oouuiuuAi* tiw������ ������������#%u   A^wM't ������mhw1 uai msx.  'it.:'  :m. /Lift  " ''     "   "  *FHEC  "of COMMERCE  Jit  &KAD  OFFICE, TORONTO  ESTABLISHED  1^67  A. 8. WAIXXK, President  ASSSABIMBB LAE2D, General Kana^r  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Reserve Fund, -   6,000,000  Wild Ross Lodge No, 39  KNIGHTS  OF  Creston, B. C.  Meets every other Monday from June 20  to October 4 at 8 o.m. in Speers* Hall.  Geo Broderick, O.'C.  B. Jeaseu, K. of R. <& S.  R. S. Bevan, M. of F.  Visiting brethren cordially invited.  Brsacbes throughout Canada, and in the United States and England  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Deposits cf $1  rates.  nd upwards are received a-id interest allowed at current  Accounts  may be  opened in the names of two or  more persons and withdrawals made  by any  one of them or by the survivor. 124  Starves & Co.  Wholesale  Provisions,    Produce,    Fruit  1  M*C!  ���������tftft������>K������������������.>^������.A������***jaaai  OVfl-1  SJ������.  V.  mMiai^uwirr"" *  i.'������������**���������*������  ts> ^Sfjc^iAuy jur  Q A V  *'fs. Kanctier  LADIES!  Why don't you persuade your husbands to get  their Harness Properly Repaired?  It's tempting Providessce to Delay  V->* I  & JL ^   V    &2i Sl%  "   9   ' ~  a iwrirv  /-UNJJ  IMPLEMENT   STORE  KMBaaawiMC  PBBOT B. FOWLER, MANAGER OF.SSTON BRANCH  73fe Creston  ^evie'fo  lPmbaiaUied every   Friday at Orestoa, British Columbia, by the CreBton Pub-  Itafefiag Co., Bt their office, Flset Street, Crestou.  J. K, Johuscs?  Mflimg-jF,  Balph O. Scruton  Editor.  Subsoriutton. ������2 00 a -rear, in advance.  *0-Day Notices, -$6;  CO, $7 ������0; DO, $10  V  Th* Review ic tbe acknowledged advertising medium of the Creston valley, circulating in over oae thousand homes throughout the Creston district. Orxx  ���������alumna are open to correspondents on live questions of local interest. C������n"  tirlbatlens must be brief, written on one side of tbe paper only and signed, not  ������������������OMsanly for publication, but as evidenoe of good faith. We imite support  la ear endeavours ta increase tha usefulness of the Review by bringing iu your  .^v^tUwajat. s^"bs-sri**tiop.g sjs.0. news. OuinT������lsiats from subscribers as to  *������i-reo������ip������ ofpaper will be promptly attended" to. Address all coraiauBio:*-  fions to the editor.  A Future Mining Camp       *    X  Mr. Crawford, of Duck Creek, an old-   %  time hunter and miner, was iu town on   +  Saturday.   Mr. Crawford and his partners, J. Fitz and H.  St.  Clair, are developing some very promising claims,  known as the Bluebird sroup. consisting  of the Bluebird, Azurite and Crossbeak \ ������  claims, situated about five miles from   *  The mouth of Duck Creek, close  to J. J.  Grady's timber limits.  Labor Day,  Celebration  This valuable property -was xocaiea ��������� J  some sis vears ago and since that time j X  work has been proceeding with a view-  to opening same up. During the last  few months great progieES has been  made; od the Bluebird a tunnel, 250 feet  long and ranging in depth to 100 feet  has been driven, and work on a cross  ,-i,,.o. ;������, nwvxuulinn. toif.hu vi������������w t.iy   t-bor-  onghly opening up the property. -��������� The  assay results have been very gratifying,  -but the whole extent of the ledge has  not yet been thoroughly proved, and it  is intended to do this before disposing  of the property. The values run about  $3 in gold and 5 per cent copper There  iB water in abundance running, through  tbe claims and timber sufficient for all  requirements.  An opportunity was ofCered for bonding this property but was turned down,  as they are of opinion if present showings are realized and tno ledge is con-  tiuuous at these valueB, thev have a very  valuable proposition, and for which they  will be able to got a very largo consideration.  Mr. Crawford and his partners nro  miners with .long experience in B. C.  and the Western States, and tho extent  of tho work done aud under way is proof  of the faith thev have iu the value of  fcbeir property Mr. Crawford himself  is n typical old-time hunter and pros-  pootor and his sun-tannod face and Bin  ewy frame givo evidence of tho free open  nirllfo he has lived. He may justly  claim to bo pioneer of this distriot, as  early in 1802 he viBited Crestou whero  "Mayor" Littlo had a log cabin; aud  here he camped while trapping and  hunting, following tho Goat river as far  bb Kitchener in his excursions through tho  wildornos-*. With his partner ho built  the first cabin in Kitchener iu 1891, nnd  dnring oue of thoir nuiuorous hunting  trips they gave tho name "RusselGreek"  to the stream whioh still figures lu thn  snrvoyfl undor thnt namo. During this  year thoy caught many leaver nud forty  martin, and shot several boars in that  distriot.  Among their friends nt a later dato  wai the lata Jos. Wilson, of Cms ton.  There havo beeu n groat many ehfingo*  ntuec thwie day������, some of "which Mr.  Crawford thinks have not boon for thu  bettor. It is (inch pioneers as theso, who  by their early expeditions, uimlo this  distriot known and habitable nnd in opening theso valuable claims Mr. Crawford  is continuing his good work for tlm  benefit of tbu district.  Tile CreHtou valley will mmiii bo oim  vast orchard, dotted with lirunitnUwdu,  and wo hopo that in the publio oquarc*  of Creston thero will somo day bo placed  a MHlw,������* t*if*n.r>*rjf������*t  if. ih* rr**������Ai7" <*.f  Now is tho time to commence  preparations for our Labor Day   ]  Celebration.  Lust year ' Oreston's   ;  Labor Day*' \va*a great success,  aud would have been greater still   .  if   the  arrangements   had   heeu   ;  taken in hand at an earlier  date.  "We should   learn by experience  and be in ample lime this year.  The Labor Dny Celebration i-* tbe  chief event of tbe year ac Creston,  so let us all pet oar shoulders to  the wheel and each aud everv oue  ��������� do our best to make the celebra-  4   tion a trenienaous success. 4.  ������������������ ���������  ��������� ��������������������������������������������������������������� ������-������-������ ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������-������-������  braved the perils and discomforts of tbe  unknown, aud by their dogged perseverance paved the way for the developments which we see here todny. Among  those pioneers the names of Mr. Crawford and bis partners should have an  honorable place.  es  6SS"  District Court  In the small debts court on Wednes  day afternoon before Mngistrate Johnson, the Creston Mercantile Company  obtained an order against L. A. Wood  for-$20, payable on August loth, Mr.  Wood being the garnishee in the suit of  the same company vs. Thos. Crawford,  being for a claim of $58 for goods sold  and delivered  The case of the Creston Wine and  Spirit Company vs. J. A. Mitchell wns  adjourned till 4 p.m. ou Saturday next,  owing to the absence of both parties to  tbo action; Mr. Poole being in Cranbrook while Mr. Mitchell was engaged  in fighting fire at Kitohener.  The  Cambridge Cigarette  Made by  Philip Moms & Co.  Bond Street, London,  Is the Choicest Cigarette "on the  n market.   ���������     '  The maker's reputation is the  .guarantee of quality.  qifl*������*fflffif^^  ins  ���������  <r  *>  ust  fhom eiuv&y haft few find ptonswr who  Hundred-Pound Sturgeon  Caught Near Creston  "Old Luke," the Indian, carries the  palm for catching big fish in theBQ parts  as this week ho cnught a sturgeon in  tho Kootenay river that weighed JOOlbs.  This big fish wns sold to S. A. Speors,  tho merchant, and hifcor oh found its  way to the-cook houso of tho Yale-Columbia Lumber Company camp.  Initiation to Sir Wilfrid  At a mooting of tho exeoutivo com-  mitteoof tho Croston Board of Trado,  held hero on Wednesday morning, it  wns dooidod to ask Sir Wilfrid Laurier  to mako a short stay at Croston on tlm  80th jSvrrricit-, whon hia train passes  through iiiu-o going onsb from Nolson,  for tho purposo of addressing residents  of Croston, nnd it is oxpeoti-d that his  train will bn hold hero a fow minutes  for tbat purposo.  A New  BLACKSMITH SHOP  Repairing of all Jkinds  done.    Horse Slibeirig  a Speciality.7-; -  ,-  .-"  Black unith Shop directly behind  Creston Realty & Timber  Co.'3 Offices-  A New Supply of  TOILET   ARTICLES I  We have now a nice stock of  iones. ������>oaps? a oilet ^reami  <  Toilet Powders  Sponges,   Bath Mitts,   Hair Brushes  AT REASONABLE PRICES  SUNDAY HOURS  a.m. to 1:0 p.m. and  30 p.m. to 9 p.m.  For the sale of MEDICINES ONLY  Creston Drug & Book Co.  W. A, McBEAN, Manager  Creston Hotel  will  nia&e   no  you  oriel- n-fif  mistake  ffnjtv   4-rdiaii  ^*VTT  UU  when  if you. sign the register  tte Creston Hotel. Travelliag  men will substantiate this. We  study the- comfort of our guests.  The rooms are well furnished ia  a, manner up-to-date=  Rooms reserved by Telegraph.  Headquarters for Mining Men,  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  and Commercials.  ������ Moran & cMead - - Frops.  <fra  ������a������  MEgiMHIEara^  ���������can  'EESS^s&e^rSb'a  3  we are Agents for irlcLay-ghliFt  emoorats, Buggies, wagons,  a^p^9iT������^a������0^KWMUCW������a������awaa������MKH^^aa(������aBVMMa^McIa  You Save Money by consulting us before  ���������I   * Buying Elsewhere.       Easy Terms  mc^knA TH  CRESTON 1  I Cg 0 80 9 0 9 S J> S^JUL^S.^g^JLSLSLSJiiiiiSi^aAASLA^&tiQQo 0 0 0 oo o a o oaj>  a  fU.M(K#)M  FOB S ALE���������Two good milk cows.���������  Apply to O. O. Rodgers.  NOTICE TO TRADESMEN AND  RANCHERS  Notice ia hereby given that Flo Littlo  hns left iny bod mid board, nnd I will  not bo rospotisiblo for any debt that sho  may inonr during hor absonoo,  July 27, '10 (Signed) F. G. Litti.k  ������miR.'S5eatts  CRANBROOK - B.C.  Tho,  i Funeral Director  rat.tw.u.iarjuu&ia  maam  ilMWIW.IMWWfrir"-        '-"-���������  ...... ^. - .,!���������  ���������   All the Latest iu Hats������   .  ,  Flowers, Ribbons and  Veilings,  Ladies'   and  y Children's Sailors  A fine assortment of Ladies'  Waists, from $i. Infants'  Silk Bonnets, etc., etc,  Mrs. Ai. YOUNG  Fourth Stroot, Croston, D.Cf  A. M1RABELL1  THE    CRESTON   SHOEMAKER  Best 'Workmanship ,  Boots and Shoes zando to Order  A Speciality  Say, Johnnie, can you tell  me Ttohere X can hire a Good  Saddle Pony?  Sure!   Try the  GRESTON  >'*AAAAAV'������*/*YV������yVS',V������A^  Fine Cigars and  Cigarettes  ALWAYS ON  HAND.  Wm. Unrtnu nnd ,T. Ptiphons hnd a  vnry on*joynViln flHliing trip down tho  float river on Wednesday, In spito of  thu fact that tho JIhIi nro gntting rather  shy, thoy hnd excollonr. sport nnd onp-  turnd a ronnd dozen good sized flimoys  ns tho reward of their patience. Ono or  theso was eleven iuchoH in length anil  woighod three pounds. There hikuuh to  Ih) nn impieHHlon that the fisliing in t.hn  Goat has boon 11 little overdone, but (IiIh  Ih proof that thn skilful angler will have  good Htiorlv, ������von though lie doen not  haul thorn lu ut u one tier minute into,  FOU SALK-2000 Hliarns of Crouton  i.o!t<]j)iuiii> (Ju.'h hukjK ul a biiiip.-- Apply  at the Ilcvietr oillcc.  The Creston  Barber  Pool Room, Billiards  *��������� arid -  Barber Shop  BATHS  Both Hot and Cold  Tonsorlal Parlor, Fourth St,  The Riverside Nurs'eries,  Grand  Is tho NRAUEST NUllSEltY io the 0R1C8TON DIBTUIUT,  Htook uit1v������������ In FREHH, HKAL'X'HY OONDlTlOif  aiMi������i������aaM)a������|  For Prloos, nro., writa to���������  WALTER V. JACKSON, Agent1 Cnwton, B.d  It's the BESfrlNVOWN*  There*s a Gbo<t X>ra$ and  Transfer in connection* Also  Green and Dry Wood*  Cameron Bros,  ' PROPRIETORS  MMHHhWMM.  IlillimiUMII  Wo uro now bundling  All LOCAL KILLED MEATS  Fresh BEEF  PORK  ax:.aaa VEAL and  Fresh Fish, Halibut  Salmon, Trout, etc.  &Co.  LlmltMJ  CRESTON  B.C.  *m*M0mmm  I!  ��������� 1  I havo Opened a.  Clothts Cleaning* 'Pressing  and Repairing Establishment  in thfl prom loos formerly ooonplod by  tho Croston Bnltory on  SIRDAR AVENUE     .  Clothes Pressed tohtic you %aii.  Wring in year Clothes  LUULISL    UUUL  Parisian Sage  Cures Dandruff  If tt don't, the CrestontDrttg'Store  wilt give you yourr money back  Yes, Parisian Sago, thn'mcmh itivigor.  atlug hair restorer, onre������ dandruff and  growB hair. /JL'bo womon of Canada,  who havo hixurlniit hair, know it does,  nnd that, in why tlionsindri of nttraot.lvo  womon throngliont' tho laud nro regu.  Jurly using It. ,1   ���������  For years this .almas!; marvelous  grower of lustrous nud boautlfnl hnir  was oonllncrt to tho elite pf Enropo and  Now York Oity, Intti, about. |;wo yoi������r������  ngo ib v/t\h glvou to n soloot list of Vdrng  gists, nnd today onn bo obtained in. any  city m* town in Aniwioa whero r.oolely  womon of refinement dwell. ,   ,���������   x  Pai'isiau Sago is tho moiil; delightful  hnir tonio in tno world. H : tunic oh tho  hair uoft, lnutroua nud ln;.iulu)it Ul u  fow rtafH. It Ik porfuuiotl niOBt daintily  nnd U not fctleUy ^v i/ir.^y. Jt uW>i>������  fiilling hair, cures dnndrv.IT ntnV I foiling  scalp in two woolen, or,monoy buck,  The OroNtpn . Drug Storo sellult for  no ntsnt* ��������������� Iftrge bottln. nud mi������������"nntji>e������i  it, of dlroot, all charge* proniitd, by.  CuumUiiU .uuikcia. GUaoi  la������g, Co,,  M  4  .- il  ���������  (I  ,'f  , 1  ''a  -   M  .. (if  ���������ji  YXXi  j-.i'  " .I  . , ,11  '!'���������!.''  Fort Brio, 0������t;  ���������*. >.i  ��������� ii-������ty'.* lV������'-<' Are you  or a L  IF SO, READ ON  A Good and Safe 'Buy  One acre of laud, all cleared and level,  and ready to build ou. In the center of  the Town, situated on the main Residential street. Fine site ior a Uouse, with  plenty of ground for a garden, or Lot  could be sub-divided into Town Lots.  Price  $1200  .4 Paying Investment from  The Grass Roots  2000 Shares iu a Local Company, paying 13 per oent. dividend. Owners ra-  qnire cash to invest in Creston property.  Will sell at par value.  A Ready Home  20 Acres, partly improved; 4 miles  from Oreston, on main government road ;  water on property. This year's crop,  house, pony, buggy, harness, boat, tools,  pigs poultry, and household effects  included.  Age&ts  British Columbia Life Assurance Co.  Head Office, Vancouver, B. C.  Stock and Fruit J?arm  26 Acres rit Wyundel Junction; creek  running through and good government  read to property; 7f^ acres light clearing, suitable for fruit and vegetable?;  balance meadow laud, good tor pasture  and hay. . "  Price $75 per Acre  The Creston Valley has more than proven itself to be  the best adapted and most successful Fruit District in  British Columbia. 3STofc alone in frnifc, but in vegetables  and flowers does ifc exsel, not to mention the salubrionB  climate (free from frost) and all tbe other necessary conditions that go to make it an ideal spot for a home for the  frnit rancher and farmer.  Come to the Creston Valley and be free  of nervousness, "worry and anxiety, and  enjoy good health.  7b������w������   Property  of  Price $3,000  Sole Agents for the  " Family  Butter Merger "  lib. Butter and i pint Milk makes 2lbs.   Butter  WS have tho exclusive handling  the choice .tmildingiots in Baitou Addition of the Creston  townsite.  These Lots will only be on she marke**;  np to the first of August, and are conceded to be tbe cream of the Tosvnsite, for  residential purposes, having a fine situa-  ion overlooking the valley.  <A Snap  10 Lots and House, 24ft. x 12ft., with  kitchen 24ft. x 10ft.; within stone's  throw of Creston C. P. B. depot; good  chicken house and ran; 5 lots cleaned  and fruit trees planted; 5 lots cleared,  but not cleaned. This is a special for  this week. Owner going away. Price  not for publication, but it will astonish  you if you are a genuine enquirer.  @  ' '���������*  &,  We are the men l&ho sell the Land that Gro^vs the Bio Red Apple  <���������-..,  ur  I III  Box 36  fi  ���������ssswsissssssB&^dm^s^s^m  -   "      Phone Ss ,    - ;    v\ B -  ' >A>  Kelson Land District���������District of 1  West Kootenay  Take notice tbat I, Sed O. Chatem.of Montreal, Quebec, married woman, intend to apply for permission to purchase tbe following  described laud:  Commencing at a post planted on the north  bank of Summit Creek about 10 chains south  of the northwest corner ot L, 8031, thence 80  chains north, thonco 81) chains,west, thenco 80  chains south, or to Summit'Creek,** tho nee  along Summit Creek to point of commencement, containing 040 acres, moro or less,  Dated July 22nd, 1910/  HKD Q. OUATEM, Applicant  EDWARD tfERGIJ&OJSr, Agent  Nelson Land District���������District of   <-  West Kooteuay  Take notice that 1, John Otovenson, of Toronto, Ontario*, salesman, intend to apply for  permission to purchase tlie following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted about ifO  chains from tbo north bank df Summit Creek  and about 7 mlieu from its mouth, thence 40  chains south, thence 20 chains oast or to Summit Creek, thenco along Summit Crtook to  Cecil Goodohlid'5 bouthoast corner, thenco 80  chains went to point of commencument, con.  talning-lOO acres, moro or Iosn,  ~   od July 2l8t.l0l0,  k'fe/-'4'V''-&*-i&''t'V&'^^  8McPEAK'S Store of Plenty  . t./-  Fancy Vests in all  Colors.  of Moleskin Pants.  73 Pairs  Datoci  JOllN STEVKNSON. Applicant  EDWAUU FfiRQUHOtf, Agent  <L**fc  Good Selection of Ties and dents' Furnishings  We have ioo pairs������of Boys* Overalls  for ages from 5 to 15  Wall Paper in numerous selections  At Low Prices  Is now open for Lodgers and Transients  ,       , ' 1  Rooms by the Day, Week or Month  at Reasonable Rates  Nelson Land PtHtrlot���������pint riot nf  (   Went Kootenay  Tako notl<Jo that I, Earl Goodohlkl, of Toronto, Ontario, HUluumiui, intend to apply for  pormiflHlon to puruhuuo tho following do*  orlbod lands:  CommouoliiK at a pott planted nt the south  oimt corner of KtholOhatotir'n applluatlon to  purchase, thenco 40 chains wont, thenae 40  chains south, tlionco 40 chains oust, or to  Hummlt UrcoU,'thonco along Hummlt urook  lo point of commoncomont, oontultiliig 1(10  aorcn, more or loss, ���������  Datod July 2lRt, 1010.  KAKf, unonniTILD,"Applicant  1BDWAUD lPMftQUBON, A������ont  Nolson Land Dlntrlnt���������DlHtriot of  Woat Kootoiiay ���������..���������..*,      ���������:  . Take notico that I, tstluil diatom, of Mon-  ir������i*l, Quobcp, uplnnier, Intend to apply for  poriiiUMloti to purt'liuHO. the following: deB-  orlbod iiindHi ������������������'������������������ ��������� :.���������;���������,.....  Comnmixclngat a, noHt plantod"nbout- one  nndoiiQ-lmiriiiiiDHitlMtiuitiiinIIn nilcaelcrly  direction front thoWQiith of/Placer Oioou, on  the north bank or Hummlt Oreok. tlionoo  40 chain* west, thomm 40 chain* north, thenoo  40 filial nn tw. or to Rinnnilt Urook, thonoo  along Summit Crook to point or oonimonco.  mont, oontalnliuj Wo noros, moro or toflH,  MDWARD FKRaOSON, Agont  Nolson Land District���������District of  > Wi'Ht Kootenay  Take notion Hint T, .TnmoN Ohntom, of Mon-  tronI, Quehoo, oiiulnecr, Intend to apply for  jiorinlNslou to purchase tho following described binds:  Commencing at a punt planted on tho north  bank of ttiuniitlt Creole, about US mllos from  tho mouth or iiald crook, thenoo !*0 chains  went, thonoo 00 olutlniinorth, thonoo 90 olinlnu  oust, or to Summit Crook, thenoo along Hum-  niIt Crook to point ol commoncomont, con-  tiilnlng hW uori'H, moro or Iuhh.  Dated July 22ml. 1010.  ISDWAItl-t l-'BHG  W  Agont  Frank Bast Block, Canyon Road  Mrs. MURPHY, Proprietress  Nelson Lund District/���������District of  \  West Kootenay. ���������  Tako notice that, I, TlIanohn Gcioilohlld, or  Toronto, Ontario, inoi'i'lnint, tiitonct to apply  Tor poruilHHton to piunluiHo tho tallowing uoh-  orllioa IuiuIh;  Commeiielng at a post' planted about ninn  miles iVom thu mouili of Miumnlt Crook and  about 400 'Toot, northerly from Haiti crook,  tjiunuo so oIiiUiih north, thonoo Wl cIihIiih enst,  Mrs. I. l-iowis left for the ranch at  Sinter, on Tuoiflny )nit. Sho was ne-  coinpauiofl by her daughters, Phoebe,  Bertha and Hazol, whilo Miss "Lucy Mo-  Lollnn, her eldest daughter, left fov Nelson a fewa days nf**o. Thoso young ladies will bo Rroatly misBod from tho (social life of Orostou.   '  Ladies' cosbtnbro boso, SOo.-���������O. O. S.  W. Gobbott has the honor of pioduolng  tho first ripo totnatoos in tliis district  tbis -' Hennon, belnpc on tho 28rd insfc.,  whilo A. Lindley in shipping e&oumbors  olrondy.   It is Btatnd oa attthoi'ity thnt  A meeting of ranohors and citizons  will 136 hold in tho Moroantilo Hall this  (Friday) evening at 8.80, to arrange for  tho -Borthooming Labor Day Celebration,  Oonr*i mittoos will bo appointed and othor  buBli iobs transacted. It is hoped all  good, oitizons will turn out for tbis moot-  iuKHO that the Celebration of 1010 will  ���������bo Ijottor. than over. ,:���������": :'.y  J. M. Barton returned, on Thursday'  from a trip to Rossland and 'iSelqorj*'   t y C  ���������Mtii's bnlbrigaii  uuderwear, 7o.  suit.-~0.0. S , ^ i  ���������v<sv:y  *AX'(  ���������il-Ai  ���������-it'ir'  Stumping md*-><A:"C~'&  Land  >���������  &rmgy;\  From $50 to $125  <Pe?. Acre,  t .u',y  ������-;vi,/������r  1 *���������  Jfv'  *iV7;i:.  Creston's 1910 Celebration 1   Bad flws *evo rft8ing last Tuesday  ovoning and Wednesday morning at  Kitchonor and Eriokson. Fully ilfty  inon wero broploydd in fighting ilr() at  theso two places. Tbo high wind s of  Tuosday noted as a great Btiujuia.ut to  tho fiory fiend and it WfiB during this  gale that both ,of thoso fires started np.  On V7odnesdny. tho galq subsided,, which  fact, to a great! cxteut, ia^^ rcs'pousiblo for  ono of tho worst flros of tho year being  ostluguiBhed,...',...'...;;,'.."',," ''VA' '^yX   ��������� ���������. ..  Plowing and Hair.rowing'  Done-by tbe ���������Acre-"-"*  A I,     / -  All work guaranteed done promptly  nnd thoroughly.  ��������� 11  c >  T.  CRESTON  EC  1%  t heneo 90 oluiinH Aouthy thonoo 20 cnulnu wont,  to point oi'.,coiiimoiiaoiuont, eontalnliiir -Hi  iioi'ofi.mowioriosM,,  Dated July, S^tuliiOlO. .    ' , -      ,  illjANOJIW������OOI)OHir,D, Applicant  y ;;WDWA,11D FMUUUaON, Agoilt,  '     NelBon hnnA Dlntrlot���������PUtrlot of       . Went. Kootoiiay  Take notice that T.Wthoiraiokwoll. nf Tor-  onto, Ontario, HplnHler, intend to apply for  pormlMion to tnirohiiKO tho following den-  orlbod limil*;      , ....  Commonoliiir ol ftjvmt. planted at tho noutit.  caKtoorhornfVl. il. ForKiiHiu'ii application to  purohiuio, thenoo 40 eluilfm north, iljonoo 4rt  ohKlnnonnt,thonoo-tuohftltiHnoutli, tlionoo 40  -eluiliiM w������-it, to pointer nomiiiotiooinont.coii.  talnliiit ino AoreN, more or Iohh.  ..  Dutod July ami, mil). ,  .., WI'MICIj UVOKWKIih, Aliplleant  JBDWAJID KKUGXJHO^, Agont  Presbyterians Have Picni&,       wrlto tho g. q. s.,j Cranbrbok, for  TO ho moinbevs of tho Presbyterian biblo  tho tomato orop will bo largo this soa- r oliw������;ina" friends had a very onjoyablo  " Nel-on I������nnd DlHtrlct���������!)l������trlot of       '.  W������������t Kootnnny .  Take notice that I. Veaa Htovonnoit, of 'foi*.  onto. Ontario, printer, intend to naply.for  pe.rmlMlon to purennwn tho following uuu<  crlbed Unflm      ��������� <���������; . ������������������  Uomtnunming at n wm i>inntcii nt tlm *Mitii.  ���������mm), uoriiftr of Karl riwuiohtld'H a)ipllo<ittoii to  piircliAaa, thr-      J" -'   "���������   'ehnlna ~" "'  l7w>Vn������.df oomrutnceinont, oontiilnliig imi aorna  una, thenno 40 chain* VCt***!. .thenwi 40  i noil th, them-* 40nhAlii*iiMt or to Bum ���������  V.*.;s,  -CraM- ftlon; v-.ts."**)* ****** '"  .A'A..V'Kel^oii7tAii'il,'bls(vlat~DUtrlotor '".'  ���������i 'VVent Kootoiiay ,    .  Tnko'n'pMoe thnt T.' viini Ooodohlkl, of Tor.  onto.Ontario,/married woman, intend tn ap������  Ply roYpormlBolontopurcluiMoUio following  <lii������crlboii liuulMf    y >. ,; .   <���������  Cntnmeiiuliig nt a. post t>lant.���������ad��������� noarVfltim-'  mil Oracle,' about ouo-mllo wwnorly from  MoiitliwoMt.coi-iioi; of llliitiohfl (���������Qodohlld'H np-  pllnitlon to pwrchaRc, tboncti���������*) t-.halnw north,  thonoo -Hi tihutim eiixi. thiiuno 'M olinlnn mnuh,  Mieiioo .Jl) rlmliiN Wont, M point of eommonoo-  iiiont, oontiilning 80 aot^u, moro or led**.,  Datod Inly'Wiul, ltilo.     '..;,,   y  , KUWAHl) I?KUOUBON'A7ont  Oil finish window ohadca, standard  sisso, 1150.���������O, O. H. ;   -   ���������;  ' , ��������� ���������        ������������������     ! ,i '  '. i  Mrs. O. P. Hiol, whohnobcon Horlous*  ly ill for tho pnst fow days, was takon  to tho Cranbrook hospital on Thnn-day.  T)r. Green, nf 0������*anbrook*, afrivod on  j Wednesday to hold n, oonsultallon with  lit. liemterHon on thu oitHo, Wu ninoui^ly  son, many thousands of orates! of train  toes  being grown  iu  tlio   iiiaiuodiiitb  vicinity of Orostou.  LOST���������A littlo pig.   Anyono finding  samo, plonso notify 3, Cook.  Wrlto tho O. O. S,,:: Oranbrook, for  prices on furniture aud rugs.  Among tlio important real estate dealt*  olosod horo this *weolc was tho oalo of  the protty privato residence ownoa by  Geo. W Frouch, on McLood avonuo, to  William O Taylor, manager of tlio Bnr������  ton Hotel. Tho prion paid for thiB proporty is statod to bo #1200, >It 1s ideally  situated In ono nf tho oholoo residential  HwotlrniH of tbo town  Wnnh prints, lib. per yard���������O. O.������.  J. H, Bohoflold, M.P.P,, ncoompaniwl  by his Httlft daughter nnd anotboryonni<  lady from Trail, arrived In town y������������tw.  day from Mldgo Oreolc, wboro thoy tvee  eamplni*'out. Mr. Hoholiold oamo ht������f������  to got provisions, y     ' "' "'. '   ;     "  pionib on ^iinrsdiiy. Tho party numbered thirty, and aftor partaking of tbo  rofn tahmonts, races aud gaiuea wt'ia tlio  oidarof tho day. ."Mrs, R. M. J^eld-wpn  tb������ xnarrled ladies' race, with Mrs. tt.  McO.ronth a vory closo second, Miss BV  I'*.; Airrbwsmith captured tho first prtKO  iu thi vslnglo iadieB* raoo, and Mr.'DaviB  waa-fijrBt pnat tho fcnpo in tho gontlo**"  men'n rnoo.  Tbn fun was k������pt np nntil 8 ������0 p.mi.,  whoa tho party started for homo,-..nftor  Hpomll ng what ovcryono agreed to havo  boon u very ploasant nftornoou.  priceB on furniture and rugs.  It was with groat v Borrow that wo  learned of tbe- doath of Mrs. Anno Littlo-  johu, who ciniotly pnssbd away Vat hor  homo abont 8 q'oloolt: on Wednosclny  ovoning.;.' Tho dqcoafiifid,; lady was 87  years of ngo and in addition to bor husband loavon, somo bqvoi) small children  to mourn hbr lo*s. Tlio -fnnornl takes  place this nf ternoon at li.SO at tho pablio  oonietory.';,'  At Scpttrs Resmurtinl  A New Shprt^Grder  Restaurant a"  Meals at all hours, 35c. and  tip, oh the European plan.  Order whnt yon want nnd pay  for what you got.  MURPHY, Proprietoi-s  WEDDING ISBLLS  ���������Onpii I wuh doing business hero thio  week w hon Mrs. B. Boll and Mr. Olark  Hogartli worn nnitod in iho holy bonds  of.iiifit-*) iiiuny nt Cfonton on tho ,27th  inst., tlii0 Kov, F. J, lliitherford por.  forming' thn ceremony. Tlio Rhvikw  wbhos tJMv������o happv couple* nil IclndM of  good Innlfc 011 their journey throngli Hfo.  Itnmna limmaoll  ->-vyr-  .. :,2.V..' ������  ^^1^1^.1..  J1  See Here At Cost, Ai Cost, Al Cost  Being over ntookwl in tho following goodn, will noil at Cost for uoxt fow:  days, nnd ������avo ybrt considerable monoy to buy now; yy  Cupboards, Kitchen Cabinets, Sideboards,  Extension Tables,  Dressers ond Commbdc5,  Also Stove* and Enamel Ware, Iron Beds.  Springs, Child1** Cribs and do-Carts, Couches,  Blankets, Pillars, Carpet, Matting, etc.   -���������-��������� - - - '��������� "---���������������������������-  : The Cieston Kaidwaje arid rUfnUure Co.  ���������kmHM  aawiNMM**)  **-**) timp^A  Change that limping, useless horse  Into a sound, healthy horse, willing  and eager to do a good day's work.  Don't let a Spavin, Curb, Splint,  Spxain, Ringbone or any other I<aine-  aess *tcep your horse ia the stable.  Cure it -with  ISLO.  ���������xxx Spavlsa Cnsm  It cures without leaving a scar,  blemish or white hairs���������because it does  not blister.  Port Kails, B.C.. June 14th 1809  "Have been using your Liniment for  yean aad find lt all tbat you represent.  Hare not been without it for 10 years."  GEORGE GORDON.  Jjl. ft botUe���������6 for $5. Excellent for  household use. Sold by ell'dealers.  Ask for free book "A Treatise On The  Horse " or write us for copy. '55  BS. B. 3. KENS&Z& CO. EsssSarg Sails. Vt.  A Quaint Ceremony Which  Has Survived   Through   the   Centuries.  An. American traveling this summer in  Endland chanced a few weeks ago on a  quaint ceremony known as the rush  bearing. The custom dates back to remote times, when the floors of dwellings  and churches consisted of hard earth,  which  was covered with rushes.  Once a year the inhabitants of the  towns ana -..-. villages enj oy.ed the great  ceremony of going in procession to tbe  church'."-to strew the floor with newly  cut rushes, and the little village of Gras-  merej in the lake country, boasts of being the only place where the custom, has  en unbroken record of observance.  There the festival is held once a year,  on the Saturday after St. Oswald's Day,  the saint for whom the little church is  ' named.  The American found the tiny village  crowded with visitors and no lodgings  to be had except at the bootmaker's,  whose bouse and shop were separated  from the small and ancient church only  by a lawn and the winding stream So-  thay.  The visitors combine tbe rushes���������now  no longer needed for a carpet-���������with wild  flowers and make them into various  fonus- suggesting v^hxistian trvitus. ii������  the late afternoon the children assemble  with three designs and arrange them  along the churchyard wall, where the  villagers and hundreds from tbe surrounding country come Ato admire, or at  leastto study, tha wonderful devices.  Closes of the bulrushes' is still s. leading favorite, and the visitor was privileged V to view a little china Moses lying  on a soft white bed in a nest of rushes.  Ho eays in the outlook that tbe flaxen  haired baby carrying this marvellous exhibit bad the* honor later of leading the  children in the May pole procession, followed closely by a small girl led by the  band and bearing the serpent from the  Garden. This device must have measured five feet, and as it was in spiral form  its actual length could, not have been  leas than twelve feet,  Saturday evening at 6.30, when the  clergy and choir-and baud and children  arc arranged for the procession, the  hymn of St. Oswald is sung, the band  ploys the century old "Rush Bearing  March," and they parade the village  with bells ringing and crowds following.  On returning to the church tha garlands  are hung about and a full choral evensong follows, with the rush bearers*  hymn. On the following Monday all the  decorations are removed to a neighboring field, where the May pole is set up  and a regular gala day enjoyed by tbe  children.  The Hors2 Remedy That Every  Drag Store and Every General Store Sells.  A. very trivial thing often time* causes  a horse to go lame, such as a slight  ���������wrench, a sprain, a cut, etc. These are  thin-** to be expected. They are liable  ' to happen to any horse at any time. The  lameness may cause inconvenience, but  it ia not otherwise serious. All that la  necessary in many cases is to be ready  to treat promptly with some efficient  remedy.  In   this  connection   It  Is  w  suggestive  '.('  thought that  for over a score ot years  one  could  hardly speak or think  of  a  horse  remedy  without   calling to  mind  Kondall's Spavin Cure.  Perhaps no other single horse remedy  hat ever been ao generally used or had  ao great a reputation. Almost everybody  who owns a horse haa heard of Kendall's  Bpavtn Cure. Ita popularity haa not been  confined to one locality or state. It la  national, even world-wide. It ts found  on the shelves of well posted home own-  ore !���������> many countries.  . It la worth while to remejnber that  Kendall's Spavin Cure haw been In uae  for nearly half a century and Its popularity la greater now than ever before.  If If had not atood the test it would have  been out of mind long ago.  Thia old favorite home liniment Is on  sale at drug atorea and general atorea  everywhere. The excellent horse book entitled "A Treaties on the Home and Hia  Blreaaea," ean also be had free at drug  *tor������s or hy writing for it to the Dr.  "R   .T.   Kendall   Co.,  at  ISnoaburg  Falls,  Vt.  ���������  ���������<"������ - *���������'���������  THE WESTERN WAY.  Henry W. Lucy, the famous English  Journalist, familiarly known as "Toby,  M. P.," under which name he writes  dclieiously humorous p*4rllam������ntaryeom.  ment for Punch, and who was nwently  rpwarded with a knighthood, bills some  rich stories indeed in bin recently published volume of r������wiinl������e<*n<*������*i������, ���������"Sixty  Ymrs In the WlMerwss." H<* never liad  anv connection with nolltle* t������xe*pt as a  commentator, but for forty ytara he haa  always had Inside knowing* of #>v#ry-  tltlntar transpiring or mbonfc b> transpire  In the If owe, and b* ha* known wry-  Iwvly worth knowing. TT# writ/.' In de-  light ful anecdotal style of nil the fk.nous  mri������������n of his day.  Tie tell* tt������ a story of trfWl W������lt**U of  KiUowen, who, whll* on th* Csnudlan  tour. rontnr������tulatfd a waiter in Man it on  on the healthiness of th*   town.  "I gut*** it'a pretty wall,** replied" the  w������lt������r. "Whan w* hnltt ft srhrtnl hotia*  nothing would do lor ioim at th* citi-  r''im but i!<#jt nviul haw a, <trnti������rj.  We laid It nut and v.'������ll#������! It *n. 1 ut we  lP"a������    WaaWfBF w    *W    asa������**iflH^   |J^"    ^T?^%��������� W    mw'r  Cement Blocks Turned Out in Wholesale Fashion All Over the Country.  Much of the building that is going on,  in the west especially, 13 stimulated artificially by.the vast production of hollow  concrete   blocks,    'ii-.e   enormous   block  manufacture   has   beon   overdone,   it   is  feared, by competition among tlie manufacturers of nuichiueiy  ior the making  of  this  artificial  stow.*.    A  responsible  architect and builder declares that there  are   231   manufacturers   ot'   cement  machinery West of "Cleveland, 00 per cent,  of whom were iiot in business four years  ago, and it is estimated th-^t these concerns have put into operation, chiefly in  the   middle   western  States,   machinery  that has cost more than $30,000,000. Of  course this must represent only a small  part of the capital now invested in the  production of what may be called a new  building material.  An examination of the periodicals of  the trade reveals not only a phenomenal  production of Portland cement, the largest plants in the eouutry bein^ literally  unable to keep up with the demand, but  reveals a feverish activity in the manufacture of all kinds of machinery and  devices for mixing, moulding and rc-en-  forcing concrete according to the needs  of the building business. -It is obvious  that much of this activity results from  an overstimulation that will in time produce the inevitable eostlv reaction that  may not only injure tne speculative  manufacturers of .machinery, but may  tend, because of the dubious methods  engendered in the pursuit of cheapness,  to produce an unfit material that will  injure the reputation of all concrete  building.  It'may be said that the value of the  concrete hollow block as a building material   depends   of   necessity   upon   the  methods of manufacture.    Improper aggregates   in   assembling   the   materials,  : imperfect mixing, a poor quality of cement or of sand or improper methods of  curing the block after manufacture sire  the common causes of the production ot  blocks unfit for building material. Thousands of such unfit blocks, nevertheless,  have been used in the construction of  small houses in the last few years, aud  as the process of disintegration more or  less serious manifests itself its tendency  of course is to  discredit  this material  generally.    It has been  amply  demonstrated," however, that   with small   expense and with small technical skill concrete blocks can be produced that  are  xnoreA adapatable because, of the plasticity of the material, than any kind of  stone or brick.  In ordinary house construction, where  walls are not called upon to bear severe  strains, it has been found that a mixture  ot four parts coarse sand ot one part  Portland cement, with a somewhat richer mixture for facing, is sufficient to  produce, with ordinary care in moulding  and curing, a satisfactory block. Such a  block, eight inches thick, under favorable conditions, can be manufactured for  ten eents a square foot, or produced set  in the wall complete for 20 cents a foot,  or less when the transportation problem  is eliminated.  In modern practice concrete block con-  terior walls, the roofs, inside partitions  and floors being composed of wood. This  construction is not as cheap as a construction all of wood would be, the difference being probably not less than 15  per cent, in favor of wood. At Ravenna,  Ohio, a builder, recently completed the  construction pi two six room cottages  from identical plans and specifications,  except* in one case "{.lie eStenof walls  were built of concrete blocks, with a  slate roof and a cemented porch and  basement, while the other house was  built of wood throughouot, excepting  the foundation and a cemented cellar  floor. The frame building cost $1,800 oa  against ������$2,100 for the concrete structure.  In the ideal concrete  house interior  {>artitions as well as walls would be  iuilt of concrete and tbe roof of tiles  or concrete shingles. This would make  a house that would be practically water-  Sroof and fireproof and that would enure for an indefinite period. By calculating'tbe saving in cost of exterior  painting and repairs one might well argue that such a house would be the  cheapest kind to build, although with  our present resources it would exceed.  lu first cost a house of similar dimen  sions built of wood.���������New York Sun.  ������M*  eeps  ���������ram fmiear  een������  ecasise it Promotes  eaun.  To serve���������heat in oven, pour hot milk over it and salt to  taste.    Sold by-all grocers, 13c. a carton; two for 25c  Eloctrical    Flashes. '  Chicken incubation by c-lcctricity is  pronounced a success.  A electrical ozoiu-. generator for the  bedroom is the latest.  Electricity is extensively used on the  sugar plantations of Porto liico.  it is claimed that plant life in the  Arctic is greatly influenced by electricity.  Telephone lint's wili b? installed between the important tf*wna t'f Prttftgo-  hia.  Telephone communication will soon  be completed between Paris and Vienna.  A bill ordering wireless telegraphy  for all vessels has been introduced into  Congress.  ���������*....- ���������������������������������   Yonr  jUraKtrlNt   Will  Tell  You  TRIM   FRENCH   FROCK.  Thin ������nliro ooatunva is made of  plain gray satin foulard. Tho (I****  is trimuiod with barida ol foulard in  Porslnn desifn, in whioh ran* la the  ryredf>m1n(*tif������r;  nolor.  Tho. broad Tint is bound witli blank  voivet and dimply trimmed with a  wrAfith of tiny pmk r<m*. A iuwj.11  hun>ah ot thwso voiiea ift worn at tb*  belt.  "Can j������>u uu������g.e;# nuijilutog' aw*** u*^.  *'Y*-������: e-olf link* wlkhoul ft c^'ubUott������#,,'  ���������^--^���������UrtttuijtfciihJOQi A|t#-Herftld  Murine   in    Your    Wyes   and   In   Baby's  Kyea Tor Scaly  Kyvllda and Granulation.  i^������������ -...-  Hard   on   the    Eyesight.  Looking into the fire, particularly a  umuI fire, is very injurious to the eyes.  The stimulus of fire and heat united  soon destroys the eyes. Looking " at  molten iron will soon destroy the sight.  Reading in the twilight is injurious to  the eyes, as they are obliged to make  great exertion. Heading or sewing with  a side light injures the eyes, as both  eyes should be exposed to an equal degree of light. The reason is the sympathy between the eyes is so great that  if the pupil of one eye is dilated by being kept partially in the shade the eye  that is exposed cannot contract itself  sufficiently'for protection and will ultimately be injured.���������From the British  Health Review.  SAVED IN HIS OLD AGE.  Annapolis. X. S., May 14, U09.���������I am  over eiRht"f years of. age and have suffered from kidney and bladder troubles  for fifteen years. I took doctors* medicine but sot no help. I want to thank  you for sending me the sample box of  Gin PI!s which  helped me.  I have taken six boxes of Gin Pills altogether, but got relief before I hed taken  n^ar that ��������� amount, t had to get up some  nights every fifteen minutes and had to  use an instrument before I could urinate.  Now I can He In bed,four or five hours  without getting up.  W.  H.   Pierce.  Write National Drug & Chemical Co.,  fDent, H. Ii.). Toronto, for free sample.  Regular size 60c, 6 for (2.50.   *->^-: >   New. Word   Needsd.  Tlie Express, of London, claims that  another word must, be added to the dictionary of gardening.' This is "oaloricnl-  tnre," the name of an entirely new.system of horticulture, which has recently  beem inaugurated, and bids fair not  only to replace the form of intensive  culture of the French echool, but to revolutionize the present;; system-. of- fruit  and vegetable forcing. "While it is nearly  customary to look for extreme and favorable developments in the line of soil  cultivation through French means, uaye  the Scientific American, to ub in the United States, who have not the garden  habit quite so strongly as obtains in  France, it comes aB a surprise that the  inventor of th������ now method is a Briton,  Dr. F. Alexander Barton; Fellow of the  Boyal Society,  A PIANO FOR 50 CENTS  4 WEEK;'  This is a golden,opportunity for anyone to own an instrument. A \Vo have a  largo stock of used planoa, takon in exchange on Heintzman & Co. pianos.  Those instruments arc suoh well-known  makes as Weber, Checkering, Hainos  Bros,', Thomas and Dominion, and tlio  price id from $00 to $128. Each ont  guaranteed for five years, and will bo  taken back In exchange with full amount allowed any tlm,* in three years.  Do not lot this chance slip by you. A  post card will bring full particulars.���������  HeinUmnn & Co., 71 King street cant,  Hamilton, Ont,   ,mMi..������<^H<HawM,iw""",'ww  Th������   Doer  System.  "You have been with you*r firm a long  timer said a man to bin old schoolfel-  low.  "Yen," answered blfa friend, wiih a pa.  tknt expression of countenance.  "What Is your positionl"  "I am an employee."  "Yes. but What do you dot"  "Well, I am a doer and the other* are  tellers. It's like thtst Whon tlio gov'nor  wonts something dono ho tells the cashier, and the oashler tells the bookkeeper,  and tho bookkeeper tells tlte utmUttuit  bookkeeper, and tho ������������sl#U������l.'bookk������'t'p������  or tells the chief clerk, and the ohlof  clerk tells me."  "And what than?"  "Well, I havon't anybody to tell, on  T hnvo to do lt."-"6y*bjn������.  U   iin i        ' '  l<| ������ ||>'      i   ���������" i-if'riT  Mlntrd't Unlmsnt usad by Physicians  "-.ii. -��������� i# Irngri    "��������� ry i" *  NOT  COMPLIMKNTAttY.  (Catholic fltandtml and Times.)  "Well," Ksid the young lawyer, after  he had hfrftrd hi* new e)tent's story,  "your ease mppsars to be very good, I  think w# ean secure a .verdict without  much jjroubl*,"  "TJvat"* 'Tfcut I tdj, r.y -riff,*" umlfl  IIik min, '"and y������t she innlmUd at first  that we might to uiiffaga a first class  Ji,-tjgajf,������������  How They Learned the Time.  The working of the Oriental mind was  delightfully illustrated in a story which  Professor Turner told the Mathematical  Association. He had been spending his  vacation in Egypt to supervise the erection of a telescope at Uelouan. Captain  Lyons, who was in charge of the instrument, said that he had found that at  noon *<v������ry day a gun was fived, and  was anxious to know how tiie system  worked. Accordingly he interviewed the  gumier and asked how he knew when to  give the signal. "Oh, I look at my  watch,'' said the official. "And how do  you correct your watch?" asked the captain. "I take it to the maker in Carlo  and he tells me the errov." Forthwith  Captain Lyons interviewed the watchmaker and asked him how he checked  the error of the watch. "I get the correct time from the gun," said that simple* craftsman. And thus time was told  in Egypt.���������London Standard.       ,  AN EXCELLENT REMEDY  FOR ALL BABIES.  Ba,by's Own Tablets are an excellent  remedy for babies of nil ages. They  cure all stomach and bowel troubles;  make teething easyj dispel worms, and  make baby fat, good-natured and  healthy. They are sold under the guarantee of a Government analyst to contain absolutely no opiate or narcotic,  and thus they can be given to the new  bora baby with perfect safety. Mrs.  Benoit Martin, Avignon, Que., writes:  "Baby's Own Tablets are an excellent  remedy for babies, and should be in  every home where the are young children." Sold by medicine dealers or hy  mail at 25 cents a box from the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockviiie, Ont.  e������e   Free  Ventilation.  The peopie    of  the    New   England  States are proverbial for their venera-  V1\SU    %JL     U&.3CV,    <������.������*    M.     UiUd.    ^...Jtf    ***     * MWta*  less destruction of woods it ie refre������h-  ing in the extreme to hear of a case like  the resident of Kennebunkpoxt, Me.,  who. rather than to disturb an old tree  which grew on his farm upon a site desired for the location of a barn, bui.t  the structure around the tree. The born  wall- completely circumscribes the tree,'  but lies ������t sufficient distance to give the  tree plenty of air. The age of this particular treo is not accurately known,  but it is one of a pair which is eaid to  have been full-grown trees at the timo  of the American Revolution.  WIZARD'S LINIMENT is the only  Liniment asked for at my store and the  only one we keep for sale.  All the. people use it.  HAB.LIN FULTON.  Pleasant Bay, C. B.  Colors Most in Demand���������Getting More  Elaborate and Expensive  Millions of dollars are spent every  year ia the United States for lodge regalia. The costumes are made up in  almost every color, but the designs generally are tiasky. Ked is1 the lavonte,  yellow and blue run neck and ne������k for  second honors.  The   combinations  are   not   supposed-  to blend, the idea being to give a dazzling effect which will inspire the weare*  with a commanding spirit, and instill in  tbe neophyte respectful humility.  One Kansas City firm issues 250 catalogues describing its different lodge and  fraternity paraphernalia.  "We all like to be dressed up now and  then," said the manager of the firm,  which sells $3,000,000 worth of lodge  equipment each year. This firm recent-  1}* manufactured a nickle studded uniform for a Kansas lodge officer. The  uniform alone weighed twenty pounds.  The helmet, which was extra, weighed  threp pounds. The uniform is almost a  duplicate of one a Kansas City lodgo  man has been wearing ona night in every  month for ten years.  Regalia and uniform* ,s.re expensive.  The money s.pent for the costume of the  chief officer of almost any fraternal  chapter   would  nay   for  three  or   four  ~nr.Jl $.-���������   _.. _-i_xv������������      nr%v..--.  -. ..-   _--..  Ki.fu miiLo o, clOnico.     i nice cample ulit-  fits, each worth more th.ir. $200, are ots  display in the ofices of a Kansas City  novelty company. The dealers ������ay lodga  officers are demanding; more elaborate  nnd more expensive roitumps than ever  before.."-From the Kansas Citv Star.   -*������������������ "  Ask for Mfnsrd's and take no other.  ... . .    tf> i, ^        - -  Mysterious Jim.  He turned up kind o* sudden like,  Uaxne in a walkln' on the pike;  That's all they ever knowed of where  He come from 'fore he landed there.  He took his meals with Tommy Clare,  An' Riner'ly you'd find "im there  With lazy look an' smilin' face,  Jes' kind'o hangin* round the place.  He  acted innocent an*  mild.  Like he had lived all undefiled;  He didn't do no work, but jeBt  Loaled where lt suited 'im the best.   -  Some took delight in guyln' 'im.  An' nicknamed 'im Mysterious Jim,  But he kep' on without a frown,  Jes' kind o' hangin' round the town.  One nlKht Hood's store was busted in.  An', lookin* where the money'd been,  They found it just as they had feared���������  The cash had kind o' disappeared.  Mysterious Jim had vanished, too;  They searched the  country through  an*  through.  An' found 'im ten miles south o' Hood's,  Jes, kind o* hansin, round the woodc,  They rounded up Mysterious Jim,  Ax>' aulckly got the drop on 'lm;  He showed a Run, but didn't shoot,  He seen lt wouldn't hardly suit.   *  1-  They searched their man, an* found ths  _      sroods  -rhat he had stole back there at Hood's,  A leather bacr tliat held the spec  Was kind o' hangin* round his neck.  Of horses.- though, there was a lack;  ALL. HESS  DIED OF CONSUMPTION  In the year 1850,18 years ago, Mrs.G.  S. Gesner, of Belle Isle/WA, was in a sad  condition.   All her relatives had died of  sansutnptien. endthe^S was every indication  that she was going tie tame way.  .   Atthupomthesbusbondiugcestedtorry  _ Psychine.  The doctor who attended said  I Psychine was worthless; but it effected a  - wonderful cure.  Eighteen years after in a  letter bearing dots August 14, 1908, Mrs.  Gesner says," 1 am better than i have beeu  for years. My lung* have not troubled me  since 1 took vopr heatment.   My physician  told Toe 1 couli not take abetter tonic than  FSYCH1HS, sad! recommend it to all who  ate suffering from Lung Trouble aud Gen.  oral Debility."  For sala by aU DnisSib 50c & $1 par bottls.  Dr. T. A. SLOCUM  LIMITED,  TORONTO  issue no. 2s% mo  START A TEA ROUTES TO-DAT. SEND  postal for circulars, or 10c for samples and terms. Alfred Tyler, London.  Ont.  HELP WANTED.  1ST ANTED���������LA1DES TO DO PLAIN  " and light sewing at home, whole  or spare time, good pay, work sent any  distance, charges paid. Send stamp for  fuii particulars. National Manufactur-  intr_Co.. ^Montreal.  Dr. MartePs Female PiBs  SEVENTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD  Prescribed and recommended for we*  men's aliments, a scientificaiiy pre.  pared remsdy of proven worth., itr.3  restiit ���������renn t..s.r use <s Quick and permanent.   For sale at all d*ug stores.  G. 0. SHELOQN  investment:  Brokajr  A specialty made of investments  in Standard RaJIroad and Industrial Stocks.  Write      for     full      particulars  regarding plan of investment.  Room 101, 108. St. James St.,  Montreal.  Sentence Sermons.  Malice alwayu misconstrues.  Long prayers often bide wrong practice;  Formation ia always better than refor-  mation.  No man can wive men without suffering with men.  A'it iB hard work growing saints in the  soil of the pit.  You can m emeu re any man's aspiration  by his perspiration.  No man has a largo mission who nag;  locts the little ministries.  Hollgious forme easily become 'ooakets.  in which faith is burled.  Tliis Is a godless world whenever tho  divine is all In the past tense."  When a man is othlcally wabbly ho Is  iifiiialy theologically rigid.  yltoal -prayers and real mountains.: always put a pick In your hand.  Yon will not help tho man who Is look;  Inff to yo\i by looking at yourself.  Greatness of character rises In willing*  nvt* to make small bcglnnlhgs.  There's nothing a la-ey man enjoys hot-  ieV than designing'.'Busy" slpns.i  Tlws worst fools are thoso who worBhlp  a God In tho hopo of fooling Him,  Somo men use th*boiun In their eyo to  plol* out the'mote In their brother'*-.  Too many mcaaurb their moral sound-  nee* by tho amount of sound thoy mako.  The mom a man talk* nbout tho noxt  Hf������ tho worse ho \\ apt to walk in thl������  one., ���������'  Henry F. Cope.  ������������������ ��������� ������������������'������������. ������������������������'  HqiiOMia fend Their Oxbloed- Oxford*.  ���������r������������h.J������jih*Thep-Ponh and Wnh-Ah-Oho.  Thot, two Klckapoo Indian**, wore in  court at Oklahoma Oity on tho elutrgn of  utottUng a fat pig from a farmer near  Hurrah. Tho dofeiirlnnts wore aooom*  ptnled by their squaw*, who, among  other things, wore now, tight, bright  axblood oxfords, with high plnnao'.ed  hf*!".  As Um> UUl druftj-cd on Uiu nh(>t:ft bo.  ������r*n to flnnoh, whnTcupon tlm nquaws sat  down trpon the floor, pulled oil their  ������uW������, rolled over on their hlnnkets nnd  eslmly fell asleep.���������-li rom ihe Kansas  CMy Tlm������s.  *������.u������������iUUJV������.������"*" '������������������"���������In Nh    l*"������������l I.J.���������   ���������������*AW>  H's Mafiwrnnk PWIrmopiVr *Hsm to r#.  mvl; that thr rroWirr* hon U tho ���������ulfra-  ir*U* *| ths bwoyard.  They swore he wouldn't. rido" a step,  An' both'- them vicious vows was kep*.  Kor there they left Mysterious Jim  Jes' kind o* hangin' to a limb!  ���������Wiley Owen In New York Times.  Keep Minard's Liniment In the house  Fireworks  to   Protect  Crops."  The great grain fields of the Sand-  born ranch in Shasta -county, Cal., are,  ingeniously protected at"night from the  vast flocks of wild geese and other  aquatic fowl that do immense damage  to crops, by means of a display of fireworks.  Skyrockets and Roman candles were  bought in large quantities by the man-'  ngement of the ranch; ahd men are stationed at various points. Whenever a  flock is heard honking in the distance  several skyrockets or a ehower of colored balls from a Roman candle are  sent upward, ahd as a result the birds  givo the ranch a wide berth.���������From  Popular Mechanics.  ������������������  Minard's      Liniment      Lumberman's  Friend.    ���������������������  Ths   Growing   Qlrl.  The adolescent girl is a big problem  to the mother, who, although she her-,  self passed through tho period of adolescence, seems to have forgotten all that  experience might have taught her, writes  Dr.. ^ory Wbod-Allcn. v Sho Is Aapl to  judge the girl from her own adult  standpoint, and to censure, her for conduct that to the girls seems perfectly  reasonable. The mother has forgotten  how, in thoso growing years, sho was  tossed about and bewildered between the  amotions of the woman and tho unformed judgment of tho child. The girl is a  problem to herself with this disadvantage, that uho has no precedent In hor  own llfo in which to guido herself. Sho  novor walked this puth before, and l>  therefore not to. lie expected to know  whlthor tho bypnths lead, or what dangers may lurk nround that turn in the  road.~<5uiiday BohoolVTlinf.  The Uardinal's  Kiss.  Brantome'd memoi>3 contribute a  pleasing anecdote concerning the kissing  custom in the sixteenth century. The  Cardinal of Lorraine went to pay his  respects to the Duchess oPSavoy/'and it  ia recorded as typical of her haughtiness  that ehe held out her hand For j him to  kiss. .,,;    ** -  "ihe O-irdhiai, furlon; -st *���������>*������. affront,-  seized her by the head and administered  tvro or three kisses, exclaiming, "1 kiss  the* Queen, niy mistress, who ie the  greatest Queen in the world, and I am  not to kiss you, who are only a dirty little duchess (une petite duchesse crot-  tee)l"���������From the London Chronicle.  ������ WINDSOR LADY'S APPEAL  To All "Wemeti* I will send free with full  instructions, say home treatment which  voatlTeir sum lieuoorrhoes, Uloeratton,  Displacements, Falling of the Womb', Palatal or Irregular periods. Uterine and Ovarian Tuxacxo or Growths, also Ro^'.Flushes,  Nervousness. Melsnoholy. Pain* In the,.Hear!,'  Back or Bowsla. Kidney and Bladdsri titiublas,  where -cawed by weakness pacultsr.'to our  mx. You oan oonUsuo tnatmeot at Jboms W  a east of only ������ eents a-week. Mjr book.  ������������������Weoian's Own Ms*Woal Adviser." tho Mat  free   on  request.   Writs   to-dar.      Ad*sAi-  Sra. IL SmoxMvm. Box H. s, Windsor. Oat.  ..    ��������� ,   a ������ a  HIS ALTERNATIVE.  (The Delineator.)  Even at the tender age of four little  Bennie was considering his future occupation. "Mamma," he eaid, "when  I'm a man, I'm going to have a wagon  and drive around collecting ashes."  "Why, Bonnie," exclaimed his mother  iii "horror, "inwtima doesn't want her  Jlttlo ��������� boy. to Abe an ashman."     *,  ������fWeil, thon," replied Bennie with a  very V self-sacrificing air, "I suppose I  could. collect vswlll,-*  MAKING  AN   IMPRESSION.  ���������...,��������� i .        ���������     ., ��������� ���������  (Louiovillo .Courier-Journal.)  "Madam, if you had ay child to weep  over," suggested tho lawyer, "tho alimony might bo bigger."  "But I have none."  "At least you hnvo a dog."  . "Alas, no."    ..    .���������'-,   .������������������,..-.  "Then there's nothing olso to do,  Wo'll havo to tako tho rubber plant in.  to oourt." :V";,:"'V,y;:A.v'  ,-'!': i'.  ���������'Hi' M,"',,|  School of Mining  A COLICOE Or APPL'tD SCICNCC,  AfflHalsd to Queen's Ualvsrslty,  .  KINGSTON.   ONT.  For Calendar of ilia School anil futtliar Ufar-  mailan, apply io tha 8aoiaiary, Bchool of Ulnlay,  ICInfiton, Ont.  Mlnlnt and Mstsila������a������y.  Chsmlairy and Mlnsralofjy.  Mlnsvalbtfy and VOcology.  Chsmlcal Knglnssring. y ���������  Clvl! Englnorlaf. A  Mschanlcml Bnglnaarlnf.  Electrical Enrlnaarinsf.  Biology and Public Health,  powsr Davslopmsnt.  ii  ���������II  MATCHES  i  Satisfy   ths   most  partleiibr p������opt������.   Th������y mf tha wost peHsct  mada,  nolsslsss as thslr nam* Impllss, no sputtar, no smsll or  sulphur,   ������r������   quicker,   ������nd ������*fa.  AH' firtt-������iM������ - tlaatawn k������������p tham.  Ths E. B. EDDY COMPANY, MaM. Hull,. Canada  HERE SMCE 1IS1.  ������������������  .IW������I.������II^WWHW������,������������*1"    "'������������������II'"  41  s& .y-������-  mtue nirin uao nnucTn i irrii  i Hi. ULHU flHO UtJiiBC i U LIf ������  &ivt".ii^  ;'V:yhali*.|-tlie?n^  ���������'i-:;:;.-'-L^jji^^^^^  AV^^v^^ -tliellpriitldtStatesj  %?|jwa:#iii:&^^  ^S^prMng^  ASe'au^fAVs'tatisfe  V;y;3ueV&VViridy  ^::;-������^aa^^  y^c$t|;ie^  y y;G������ iiaclfiA' in|:;i909y^i^f^ate<iV- $35,560,000:  9y CMmdianJbff^  A ;yA;io^i^U^Jyper::^htr.y. of ^.'dil^C^n'ii4ian..,;ex^'  v&SAjSbr^  -yAy pii voViL^^/v^i-fc^^^eioSA:^;������^7: coai-fc.iyfirxAbi SS9i-!--- :-:^--.yAG  yfAy?y'Pi^  : pbmiiientih^^  yA Acoii. ^agai ristvrneity products^V-,'The^e'-;:aro���������  SpXriMyeiipiighypeople V^n :theVyf anris raiding  AX fo<������dsV:;andy^6p Vm^  fe^-thei^^  ^i^^-^^^ng^isAone^^thiS ynipst; important  Vyy Vf tutors yinVvSuccessf ul ��������� Rafting, ; They work:  A VyAAxnustV' lieAdone vcarei\idly i'A that"' the Virions  AAXVeYiiiai ;distjirbediVAandV;cdmpiet;eiy,|-that  yy/f;:alHair.Vand moisture;  "Bv*#������&:-*'bry^^^  i?y������getner;lfour*^  yyvfofVlA.yb  iA^Wh^nVmelted^  XyXybstyioY cbpli' Vth������nApulli Vthe'VVsameVyiw'Afory  y VyiAtaffy?Viiiitil; itfisVyof V'a'fcIeOTygoldenycdlor;;  ^^-^of^Xf'^^y^y^Y ^be^^VthilAVwax  :;%syhai^  ������f&Mih^^  ^ytppj^dyin;^  A;5yVvVyt������My^ara:pld.Aih>^  XX 7.VywithA soap-Ond; w^^'and-ifytheyynrcsitoj  ���������Ay;A;:::%a^bt?AbnV;^^  y&'Ay'as^itViSyve^iha'rd,; oh;th������hpreeVtb go se^  XXIS er al \jtniiesAoh Apikes ���������; brA hard'gravel; roads;  k^AyyiriitbVyi^  y y'A A::df&yiheC sh^  VMy^m'^'damaige:; than ;-gq^7'-toy the-'horse's  x Ay-VAfeet^y^lie^shbe-should!come wellVout to;  VyV'yttieiyedgeA  yA  is yeryAtough and old- shoes hpldVph till  y theSiiobfVhasAgrpwnV oyer they^be; tliey*  ';&A-7Ar.sh|}yidy^  yyVy triainied;;fiuid V i fy^eV^we^sV^ndVi^m^  '������M';''������:beji|f;acke^  SVAvVyAifAtliey horde's yteetA^WybrittleVandytlie  ^y^Vyhbpf :W  f^lg^a'ter^  B"AA^AsbmbA^  '.Els-^^^  ;3I,0*ifi$^  ^:y,y::yyy?5KJBBi;>SAMeff-TBNWicKy:.yy  yy������������X*^f*fer^  '7 ^yeara^rom'AVaVAWater STiimofcya'Ty.wa3-;v  V-'fbrcM'S^  Arelieye the iaw^ -pains. Valid I wanted to A  jAdibrtaVgetre^  :-$uj$'''Bn^m^  % death; y iTh^Vli.Vwa^^duicfedHtb, ytakey  7 yVFtiiitra^tives?* Vandthis wonderful friiitA  & iniedicinp';:|has ���������������poinple'$^^^  When I appeared on the street egain  AmyAInendsyexclaii)^^  -cbmetolife.'. ���������-; The cure wasVay positive!  Vuiiracle^ty  MRS^iAMESVFENWlCK; A  X:":. 50c V 'ay box���������6 fc������A $r.^pf~dr. trialybpxy  A2sc.yy AtV; dealers1: iii: ^������mtyFruit-a-tiye3A  ; /Limited. yOttawa.,,; Ay Ax C# y  'yX&'MA'iMMMzM*  |f!''!T^las;^  'Mhlc^^^  jin^tersSrelotingv tb*Vtbb; Jewish'"comE&uni;  yit^pTliisSbillSfbr^  0aX$\:Vo^p^lementlist tb:VbeVVin|������ja^ip  ^t^At^Eiissian ^E^ter^I-^  :''pate4f^'afeith^ ||  yti^ofi|tl������Avalidity|^l VM: ��������� Stblypi&s|cS|y' |  ^ui^^r^^dingVVth^right *'  yj,\-f7:  to  house)VVretorinatbry; :u-ietbods, are rapidly,  being employed Vail:^vesr ^the;; country.   .When.  :lyvisited Ichigaya^A:bn^yol ytheechief Prisons;  f6r.;wcwneh . in>i Je*ah; ������y^as ^struck by^th^r  humane -aad icurativeysystera^istahas.,lWK  orsanizedA ofyVrecentsyears^he yiirst^yim-;  ror===ion   ai"tho������������������ prison: contrasts  markedly.  wltiFonie's ideaVofj:a?prfsony;in this country.:  -There ^reVno7: massive ibulldlngs aaa glass  :wiud6wiVwith ironyhars^rioAbare stenevfloor^  he long corridorsy and;.tiny; ceiia y^here the  briEoners ; spiand VlohgA hours;' in xsolltaryy cpn-  ficement.^T-KeJbaildihgs;surround a central  courtyaray:and:aaresbuilt|^:^Wooden.:pian^  orrX standai^;y.cageyfashion,: so. that - the  orlsoners are livingyan^open air life.<lay; ami.  night.y- The Vflooreyare:ycovered   with   com  colore-! mattingiAiind the woodwork is polished -till every :graihVis visible;;:^ie prisoners  ���������vrear-nink crepe A.klraqnps;vy-whlch   conUSst  withithelr-ivory faces,:and; gleaming ,hair.;;  ywe were" takenyW bhe: large irbom where:  thrue?rows' of pink clad .figures were squats  tlflfe Japanese  fashioh;;on -pink cushions on  the floor.  .They, greeted lis with ehy - smiles;  ami: soft murmurs ^Jf A*'Ohayo^'; the Japanese  '-.'Good Day,'' Vwhile they, simultaneously bowed ������������������'-��������� their- bliie^ black A heads ��������� ^oy the. grotindiy  Pollteiiesa  is Abne  of vthej*chiefy virtues yin;  JaDan.and Un the: prisons: special lessons are  eiven   in   manners   and     deportment,     ana  classesi arts: even held to teach the art of tea  seTvinRV: '������������������wM������ai-i*issians'Al^o^nt^VcereTnqny/  with the Japanese'.: The idea is that \?hat-;  ever7 raises the self-respect of the prisoner,;  whatever   improves  her. behavior   and  man-  neri. sids her reformation.; The teaching is  Avery -cpm-prehensive..,-lessons vara   given, yin.  ;weavihRA drraamakingJand: sewing,  ������ndy WP  s��������� gpsja eseuistte eroferoideries ;inade: in the,  hrisbn A and yartisUo?Vs-arinMtsg.cuty kimpna;  ,: fa&woh^yfeaVVAs?y'���������Vy^A:yA;������ y  ' The prisonersiwork itt sheasy>all day,:fiO  that the cells Jare pmcticaliy sleeping apartments, andiit^has %beeny foundAtha,t forking.  ;lniassociatlon|Vuhder. official ::cbntrolymakes  "fo?: reform and;', improvemehtypf mental Land  btysicalVhealth/'y Prison yinV Japan yis^ anyefiuif'  cstionatViaKehcxAand'.th'e. women.work ahd;are;  naid;;waKesv>tor:;::whiatAthey; dbi^VFrlzesyand  decorative Ita-raifdsVare.yalsoA^venyasy  7ceritivc5;7t6'vKoW^:wbrkyand;ncondueti:;y*i^  yyThe:^:Jaj������n^e;Aof'Vt������^ay'yfeouldy:te^1iy^  :iirsat.!';deal y'i*iy'. tis'e "iinatter-Aef-ps.h'elogyi-.yThey.;'  :ex(:ee<i;7;:p3nts  yAVyVyyPVlkvV^  |yy|;i:^iidi|i)o3^$pi|^3^5^  |iAyy#plcnt^V|pf7A$edd^  l|::yy>dmft;s^|^f^  |f:yAypn|tlie;vr^ti^  ������yt-:Vyi:.'t^  5^S^i">s6Bdy;iJE^^  yy vi AA;clea ri. ;;A; Woljfer^a^  ���������$^"-'{:-^;y':;..--^'n'd:%Sya  ;de*^huEi|?:piiJy'the::, ;attitude:A of/vlth^sppv:  '^^i^ptbwardaA^'t; yy The A:mS^bri^!seSV  ^j^|^AM;A;Ni^lpy*^^  :to^surey. may,- ���������;inci^se.:''pr:;mayA|ra^  ; pccprdance viwitfr M^  ;menfc;yfb^>rV';aga^  ciMumsanMs yit; y^  tb' 7pbt ain -Athe A supportAp^theAwholefOc-V  2 tpbri^y partj|"for ytbeVbiU^^t-)Vi0i^|i;is^  "^A?br������g9n^y('onclusioh>thatV^  of V thexceiitre Awhp promised "yto ; ^U^|ort:  VtheVmeasiirby^iliyrip^ A  Vdlfi'fie'lP.rp^iefi'^^^  cpur^A^^iMicatedytb Y tteyRa;bb:ni^lV  :_depu1^tipn/Av^^^y>;A;th^  Vlpyalfc^pfrey*i^^Wy;i;(yAt^  .=;"rule.;;ifirsi;|;an^  ...;.>nv'V^-������>^.:.i^jAT-^;ij'.vw������Q.������ASl'^^  VtbA-the VVfpre AiriA-i^nst^  ; jng... to tlievlates ti iiiform^tiPnythey presenty  .'"Pabi]iet'|isy,-ia^o^  'pf :Vthe7 Red: ,Tici^t'|ii^  yden^V:pifc';^^-*J"e^y;n^  VJectftih/^^stin^iStb^;A^n<^;^^  t-threeT^oaths^^  '^graritVdeisiresy to? be<?������K^jyaA'Tui^sli|  Vjei^Vib^^ytheyttreeA  Visy;-**������mittedA:tby^ihain^^  It *3 expected that in a short time this  ^restrictive An^si^Vyiwli be - n)^blisiiecliA>4s?  tpAliberty ytpy immi^a^Aint^Vl^lestiife";  this - qiiestipiryw  ofVthe Chiamberfbf;p^  ybiilywillVpey present^; A bn^immigratipn  Ainto; Tur^yyinVgeneralA. AXX Ay xxyXXy  A;Ay)Ilipre ;;��������� ��������� was V ^r^ntly y;^VVoufeeak^pf;  VAhti^nMfciSmy:in:- Hungary whiehAfpimd  :.expressipn; AinA :'a.;; particularlyVunpleasant  Vmaunerr7;;VDeip^nstfationi^VhaTO^  ;^^z<^i������yA$bricar V^  Vdisti^guisjopd:Aprb|esspr pfft^unwerii^yii  yiheAmoderationVpf V^hoseAp^  Aandy!whbseyfidelity] to; ������������������.thpAr'eligi'bn^.'ofl'hi.sJ  VfatheryhasAdb^tless1 niai^d^imi^tyas;:  VjanA^ectA^AChnwini^^  VChristianArancoriyAcrisisAarbse;^  ;eyraingV:oiyi&^y6th^Ainy:^  ;b������$h%^li;kn^^  .'bn'Ji^bunt'-VV'ofVtaiiA*^^^^  ladyAmemberybfAthey  tee toypbtain; avacancy.pn:tue������Minmitt'MV  |fbr: hjerAdan^t^r-m^law,; a.'b^'tiz^;3|tv^y  7 e^y y^veralApr^ineht -;-niemb^era?p{ftt&e|  ���������^rist'rp.cac^y-<6^  -;ti'pfiVpf-:^nbnnA^  sir^ilyV^escendai^  jHtfns,y^hp^were^Mpx^^  ^^������ y;yih^iE^;f of A At^i ^;I^^$dent'S ^tbiVsjr esigiSy  Vu^ess'A:th������fpxp^  V^nti-*Semitic^^ri^;^riv^^  ir^dedVbpt^mbther^^  xAmmmm.  kMl-i������' V'v?Sif;#.; '--caittj-,.  H^ljt^vTT'. iS(>T*������.*���������^������-: .���������V-.ti.-tt-.ii.:  A#:'-������''-^A^"Vips   VJr/f%v t  ~    ~^ ���������������������������-'V>>'w*gsrTi-i>vi,yCsa  mLW  tf:i^TO'l<i*'iM:we*j^^^  ..j'erator,i.-r.rinfiersf.y: gopgs,.,,  ^Si^witchJioolfcU^anay'avery -..���������;���������  .Aotherypartrrwe'll :go into  SHhe^pattichiars/'fori-ybu^-  - -tell youV.why'eochypart Is ::  lMttei;~whiatltsVpartiCaiar������,>  advatitage3:arei:y ii������?A  , ','��������� Sitnpiy WKte;tis-that '.ybu';X  want Bulletin No. 3133 and  ,������/Hi7:NOT^-VouyouBht:t6.have a        V���������'; ���������,phbheihyournome.,Mr;Farnier,:Ai':iy6u;r-we'Ut������dly6ttaUtt  ^--ought;tahave:a;-"NQrthiy.^-^.^"y^  -em Electric^^o^3nTj^;A'.'--^  y ^telephone Setiy y:  'yy. ���������.We'.want^youAtoiKnbWi:.  ���������:������������������'.:about this instrur-ieritrrthes  y V'phbne: that; costs' f$J0.00O^  ��������� and months of patienteffort,  ^Voa ths part of the best'.tefe-?'  '*-.��������� phojie -engineerSvAinyvthey  !y country ere it was perfectedy,  . _ _. . .  .^V- It's aot a question of do^you need a ������  ';: 'phone; the problem*oryoilis:;"Why |> yiuail.   Remember, w^ysend;thi*book ���������:���������;; 1  ���������H is the Kbrtherii'I31ectric?betterVthaii&A-FREEj *Altit'Costs;yott?ia:i*evsingle'i**|  :;V\;pl*er.,phones'?:*yA:ygyg;5t'^  A;V':'Vyc!ty:AAM'.V?^  n-'aiiui������ictur������7= =sj ssppHera cf all .apparatus and-.ne'upment osed in tho ������oa- ,   j  ���������;':;"-;steustlsB'sssd EiaiateJiJisicQ of Tslephen? ana pmi^iBg 91knt>i^' AJ^r^g'Bcarwt 'ffR'*?-*;-;'.-;' S  ;:;:;;;":vA-.MOii,i'KEAiViAA;yHTOt&wTO ;%REGiNA'fSv\AKC^ii*VS-tjy;'*^^  Cor.HstreDzacoandGoyStj. 60FronlSt.W. CALGARY 918 PeadcrSt,m S39HearrAtb. Vj  .-pUDUC';^..-;d&^r.sg:������v������y':c-i������iM'jr     ,... ...        . ....  .,.. ..������������������.,...,  '^ibh^l^inAifce^p^ra^i^  ��������� 'S'L '���������*> J3ZC������Z*vkmli*   X;~.'+L'**rnAJ*Tt'e.' X.'4-*<- i:A''i'An\irwe%-'4'%%f%4' ''  :vi;w*iWA::  v JU.4AS. ^/f -  5*.***^* !���������-; VV^^S'ti v3ii^J-tf  *$sm$mmim  ���������,'W" ..y.yy>y.A~'-ii^.  What a yloyely-;. snpwstprhiVAthe^Ahad  had that VnightlAS-TlieV'^  V and .��������� all7 "theA grounds Awerie'ywhilei^^'vA^  ^'Hooray I "shouted; :Bobl^AtbAhls;;bld������ir'  Vbrother Billyh asfAhpylooked^put;VpfyjtheV  rwiiidpw.A':V*.fLi6t;*s ytake; ourV sledsVVand Ygpy  y cbatsing 'V'rigMy.:af teryVbreakf astif'Apy Ay 'A~  Xy, "No; '���������;. VVCve A: gpt.A;a5Vbettery Vplitri; AyVLet^s V  take pur VsledsVahdVytie them:ybneAa,fterA  thie ybther and hitch V the first one Ato  ^^i^AyAXAAAXAAAAAAAX&  A "Bp^yya^^dAand,vbreakfastj  theyVhurried: to;; Betty's,AstaWeAand soon'  droyeyliiBr -out of . tliey yard;; 'drawingy41fo.,;.  sleds:5beh!mdyherA;;.Ay;AVV;AAAAVV-A  V;A; All AwentVw ell h except fpraii pocasibnaly  snipwbiall^tty'syf^V^  VtheybpysjA^U; aybigVaut^inb^  ;tb6tingA;it^y;librhiAy:;yAAAyA?.;VA;:AAAA;AV;^  A;y Usually yBetty, ywasn'ty afraid; of; auto-y  ym^ili^;ybirtSAtp-day;yshe;A^  yliavirig7a;'gbod;yti^,-;tb^AS^  wheeled^Vde^teg^^yth  ^iiigyj^eibK^ihi^V^  >.^tiByv^|h^time:^^  VaM^ruin^Vti^s^^:Vf^^  ;Bettyy wisiapwli^e';fe:^e A ^en!AV;Ruriningj;  ;^p;ytfe:;coripr';A^K^ to!  As^iher^^l^pij^JVintpl^  ^draggingythefsi|i^Ai^hindV:her'' "'  7-yy-W^n?i^^::gp^:libmtf  '^tin4.ing;];:at;^  Al7prpfwsiM^;^areer  ';. j everyAdayFsuc ypH^is^'vyfchs;  - -twt^r|c������hnisn^s^^  'inainedAjvei^*;^^  ageAAV^B^A^t^ent^iB^'  :her^tMy^inbii^e^ ^ ^._v _ ^  '���������ifcyhV^Vbe^'h'w-ifte^^    f',:''i^Alif e'yixitei^ingVf-tb^  'iSyVfcime;fe'Her'^  ������������������4-���������������������***''' -PsWctjl- '���������: nlnnla ������������������'.* ^Aw'A������Ti A^'������*l^*ti?it'fl^',.V-P/v������-:.4*rirTA''-'^   _.   . . ...  _   '���������-''���������*'&"2$i-%  ^rb^lyVfamilj^  'CthielEife-p5BTor^eM-'^  plt^Ai'N^^a^y  '^'sisterAwasffw^  tied his sled' saying he was going coast-  aiigAbiiVtheAhillyb&^  "a^yWhirtAnrbuhd.^^  S'b^ter^gp^Vtiiw^'^^  ��������� boys dragging their  sleds.. whiie-iBefty  wi������ ������;IfcUr;  ������S^3^.rj. M  s^;^*^?.*r?g  m  m<:.  'j;.  ���������:rw?':,?,-!���������,  *;��������� ";���������/.. - '������������������������������������:yX-yp-f^A i~A-yfi);-'  yyxAxpMPXA-A-x&  '���������XAA-A-^yXyy^xyxi   ort|ofyASwioe'fCp  ^y^y|i yAiiste  ���������A y iThe.VriepbrfcyPf y. t^Apomim!5Sipn.'q'^erit  A last year by the V^  toAEuropb to study tlw^  X V dustry ';has ������'.b.w*a'.Vi'^83^;.A''.;Itii''iB^  ;:y,a; pamplilet^ltjfi*'i1i3A^''pagei3'ybf :prihted;  ;.7y uiiitter aiidAa lar,ge. number of strikiiigV  V:A';Aiirustration8.- y-y,:- A'y.v" V-.A'A -.���������.������������������ ���������������������������'.-.:-.yJx;"';.������������������  V^AA'AThe Vcountries visi^t-e:ii were  England;  Scotland, >lrelartd/ Denmark   and" Hbl-  Ailrind;: Denmark and Ireland, being the  ;".A strongest cbmipetitors of ACanddd in the  A A. Briti8hs;niarket,Areceived most attention;  A A V .Tlie������$i^"^  A^*i;-..JiogB" areyfiwd and the vari  VA''VvpiiRA'u'","'v'""' "'"'''���������''"'''"''" "  .'."takenV to 'develop tlio export  btibori toA^'S'THo.' far-famed' co-operative  ys|st^^������^llc^^fc ��������� ^jcht^^ii^^ffi^l^'^i^^r  fbVecding and rearing of the swine, the   *.B.",fhJ.,JX?S fiSJ-LS >  ; A packing ithdiiharking,via fully described.   ^^l ^^I1^^!^ ^eswd t(  1 jy Cp^oporativp* feed buying, whioh involves  >l tlio purchasoybf over six hundred million  ��������� pbiindsybf grain,7oll;;cako. etc.. a.year*  :AAia^fully;dbart.Vwltlu:AVVvV;'A,y-:VV A, "���������'v-  '.'A .Val,uabJ.ojifeaturo;.of-v,the report is  tlio dtto|itIoii IkWfiti' Dp"%\i$ methods fplf  rr*,! lqwcd. In',..tllp #:dlftb^ht%\countries yfor  inaintaining ' liarmppy ^.botweon, pnokors  niid fdrmorflj and'.''tliS^'wb'ujjiwg' oft' nJunl-  ; "'form: supply, of plgi). Coioperatlpn, hot  txonly; botwepnV   ���������mrihpr������,' > but'-. botweori  ���������fiirniorB and pnekora, Is credited wlth'ox-  eollent rcfliilcB, VA Thisyi������ ospbolally truo  hi England in biicon-onrlng vlolnltlon,  After .dealliiji with the varlouB phasoB  of production In thb dlfforont countrlos,  '������������������Y'tichnptor la,^^oyotcd.to'.t'Uo KngllBh baopn;  tvndo and 'nn'dilierVto IcBabiia for ,Caiiay  V ��������� m\\ <iten������?n4^ t-oport:;  ���������������������������>: U' -;'<j6mpwW������lVo?> W'jl^*Vprft'������itloai;y.> and;  thbroforo of.vahio to every swlno rniftor  ; A In CanYrtai-'^C&WM  bv writing tho "Uvt Stook Comailuaton*  p " ������������������.''���������' ������������������  is ������������������ ���������  . VJM*#V't���������''���������',,���������L'���������������������������!'VM'',���������'|''V*l^,'^;).,^l,1'^,������������������'���������','������i''  ������������������.*--'-1'. ������������������  yy^prVyatJiOttliwa.-A:.������������������ y.-'- ;.y.  ���������';,'.���������!'���������:'���������, ���������:'.',"-T''���������������������������-.'.-:. ... f t^X --r. '  iVOMEN   P^i86NER8  IN    JAPAN.  .havIorAiinpro-TO^thi^'OTeAglvenAbettery  .andyvari6iisjprivileges;gEveryUiing'ahd,e^  ;nrisbherAisy:8crup^ulousiyiyclean.y^^  <A^^*o'Avl8lted?-the'rbathrooiniy,whichVAcb  ahour fifty,:^^oui'ilut :lItUelwooden:tu"W'.measur-  Ine 2 feet: by V'4 :;feet^ATheseAareVnotyfor.-wash-,  y insyVpurposesybut* areS;:ao nniehy- ai)preclated.  ���������'; luxury.' iyA:; Japanese --washes ; before;: ehterihg;  aybath;>and',everybbdy.y:Ahas:iheaM:;^of^^  ciiBtom.of the-country ywhlchAmakes vbathlhg>  ^aVreRUlaryhouseholdi'ceremOny partaken'���������::-Pt-'in:.  border:; of .;;precedence.'i.vBvery^p^  washAthree Vtlmeey aydayiVyaad hasv a t.hot������������������'. bath  ithreoy tlinesyaViweek ;inv:3ap.any:,"WhenK;the  prisoners 'are 8er,ved-ythelr sentences arraiigefg  mentis;.; are V> made; by A the: State -for V.providing''''  :'them^:'^lth.":'remune'ratfve;':'wbrk-:'o'n'.V4lschar'8e^  'XxA'XxAxy:-y;yy'.y';**'+xX'X������yyyyyxyA  ^HOMf^^yOFV ^^WlLD^REy^O ITESiil  VJPipiar|.Be^  0:;^ilvr;ACbt^ntairs';V;S|,mp  ���������y;Whianytlieylijhg Arctic "night I approach- ���������  lesyt'lioApbliir: bear retiresV to some sUei?':  iterixl.sppty'ySucli asi the; clef fcof aVrbcki  or thbyvfobtybf aomo; prebipitbus 7binki  In A aV yeryyaihort' tithe Vhe is ' eff<*etualiy'  cbs-eealedAty^tlie liefiyyyBhowclrifta; A: A:;  ^onietiirie.31 the"-^bear.".^^waits'until aftor  a; lieavy fall; ofAsnow,V says St; Nicholas;  .andtlioh digs a white cavern of tho requisite form and 8izio.; Such la 'his homo"  '���������fprV'flix ^long^^bhthfl^;^-! XAyry a< ��������������������������� ���������������������������-y:y  Tlie. common littlo cottbritdil or ;"ab-  called. rabbit does.: not livo In a burrow,  aa does .tl*o^ ^EhglisliVy^bltyV but'makes  to tho  earth as. to bo flcrircoly distinguishable  from tlie soil,,and',tho;,dried!'herbage in  which her abode; la; Bitudtbd. Tho rabbit  la strongly attached to Its liomo ��������� whor-  ,cvcr it mny bb placed, and oybh,'. If; driven to a 'groat diBtanco^frpm it' contrivoa  to regain its Httlo domicile at the earliest opportunity, . ;';.'.;��������� ''A.A-'A- ������������������ 'AAy.X������������������"  V Oho of thb. moat gruesome among animal homos is tho wolf'a don. This, is  aiihply a hole dug in tho aide of ni bank  .or',.n.ysmall' natural,cnVe-gcnemlly oltu*  in tod on tho aunny sldo; of' a rldgb and  alnioot hlddon by buslica7and'loose boul-  dqvi*.' Hero tho wolf lien Bhug*. in and  alicmt, lil������ doorway Ho the romnlns of  pitbI; foa8t������, which, ooi|nl<������fl witli IiIb own  iri^dwtfipm?:thfp .ycbinmii^^  ���������deitf^s^ns^^  |g|Wdfi^Vmfen"A^'|t^  le^yhpbbfepier^  V^iwkJ^i^V'theAst^  ^ito;^calli'7j^:^a^'^'^^  i'stouj$n^  ^'���������y^::;!-,���������:,?���������*=.W'yi*..:<:5^{^~*Ji-������'i'y.W^^  .ieties, the hours .pf pasting, and count-;  yihgi;^s;y\reU|^yOT^n^^  ���������:sbmbhc^y>7ihia^hedi^|tlie^^  'j.bjyji^l-te'A XAxy Ay A  yA^isi'VfactVitb^nea^  ^i*^lin^t������iryi^|w^;^  yisVysaid t<������a^  'tlip official Btainp^  '' 'iiedy States *0$ci&:$������ifal$tt  iAaihtatn*?tt-';ViikviBW  '^lAiciMbiuni inVWo^hingtpnvAPpst^  ^pMtmehtyVdfiici^  ;c'ali7^wryV:year':tb,-^Piythc^  Vcbllcdtipny Ay AXy 'MXX$m<AXyAAxXxx  :.: VTiip APoBfc-Offibo yD^arfcment mUBbum*  Vi8.J!n'btfi|byJA*ny?We^  'ij-atKm'a'nyiyjiotttbl^:^ b^seni  'mado to;'.it in tlmVldatyeor^C  ;,t-;'viBvnbw:-r.qtiit^^.f������U-^:of'iin^  ,:iJe'bt8;iv:;It;'yc6ntaiiiB/i('ol&  ifrom'td'Abok; of- Chafes GnitJbau'aVhair:  'mbdelsl of '.-MS'; l)ift *Vbattie8biptf:pf thoi  riAltjfie!   gm������������ma  :^epiesFp.f^'diiei.B5^^^  Vpfyyally^e;A^a]^^  ^th*p;yt;]^Ap^^  fineds*i[jC"bnVer^  ysii^jp^^Vdestrbyi^  fMTbe)yi^  :'7a^;^ncessibn:;Afrpm^tfi^J^^  Kpprd^nceywidi^tlie?^^  :;jnbripfiSelsin|^pr^  ykopeiVtliat ��������� ttiby V^illynb ?whge^be;restricti;  t������&"5ih'Vi'tKi'sl^  i^bpdB^ut;;;^  r'.tt'pVehTtb^fieft'ii^  'I5ff^!|api^:f^  A'^KladderSdatscli'V viri'sifavft^  iciiled; thbyasaumedi^o^  fiiB^rVpfAWar-V-dsiJtp'^^dia^^  V-||rdcticedy; agdiiiat.| thb^. Jb-w%in!f,the'V mat-;  AteifVV'bi Aprpmotipn.";A ;In< a^clbyer; poom: 'it;  ���������satirizes ���������;;: thby;xingeiic:yimi peericeV Aof .y/the;  VMiiiisterV ;wlip"p  VwJidtyhw^red^ceasprs ddmitted^dndwlidt;  Vtlib7 &piu"rpwa! Varo' proclaiming from..the  JhbiiiSe-topavy y;' y Vy AVVAvy; AXi \XAyX A ;'yi y tyX,  y v Qbnerdt Kburpatkiii has publialicd. an*i ';  btlierA voliimo of hia book, "Ruaaia fbr  thbVRusaiariB/'AinVwliicli ho, oppearB. |p  have joined tho real RUBBidhs in dbmahtt?  IhgthbAoxcluaibniVpfitliPiiJe^Bv  army."VTlicV:defeated bommoridcr of the  Far EaiBtcrn fbrcea^ is evidently anxiouB  to regain, hia popularity;, in;;RuBBia, and  he ,bho8o   Anti^SomitiBm yaB ythe   path  .leading'tb 'the'elevation;'. :-vVAA        :..A-.;  i'.yTlio .a^icuitiivdlvBltuatloh in Southern!  Moroccb Is ;veryVscrioiiB-owing to the,  prolonged drbiithi^'y^^ It; ���������!&..anticipated that i  therbwlll * boy a pr^  during ytlib A coming aunimprA bocaiiao of,  the samo, and,,of   cbiirsoj thb   Jewish  communltlOB willpapeoiallyAfcbl the hard,  times as;thbyAaro Athoy pvlncipal trader--  ,of tbo couhfcryiiV; yA\,.Ayy-yyxYXy.   ..... , V  ThoVZioniatBinVSalonic'i arc gvownlg  in atrength in a moat gratifying ninn*,  ner. Recently..tlioy hold a Shekel day,  and the' .'bccaBlo-a'A. ���������^a'BV^v^rkcd'-'by ft  Bpocch by : M. B; Floronilno, .ohlof editor of tho' "Avbnlr," and Ad'������������������', delegate to  the ninth Zionlat ConBrcBa.: In the  couiBO of his Bpobcli'lib Tofcrrcd to the.  fact that thevowcro, yor Ibrigcr   any  ���������tov   ���������... _    .       } _��������� ,      .    ..   _ , ,.. ,. r       . ,.   AX*y������: li'^T^.T. :V  byiatst^'sMna^hburairporjin  gy"Uncle?San^^  ^^3^-6ig^gsubc^si^K^  Vcomplete set of. his.ypwn stampeVbut. .a;  ;!ccii^letbA.^llebti^  stamp issuing- country^ in  the civilized  world asv-weil.;. His collection Vis, valued  ^3^A,*&JB'V:-'P't>"^a^  ^ampdbklerssay it wbiild demand a'���������"fig*,  ^h^nwnyytiihepsth^  ytlibv.bt^ymarketif<n^VBol^^  The fact that .Unci������ Sam e stamp coir  lection is absolutely coinpleto is, a trtater.'  in^^i^?ffwultitpl>  tho&o who have, been ppllectors   t^en?-  ;'.r.k-.-������,-'r>fev--r������1������''i-'*'>a-t^ 'V^-^%^^V^:l*l',f*,'���������*i*K^'?'^���������^y, ?*���������">r^-'r^Vlmrr*-<*���������  'solVca^O'Mosfc of those wh<> y^e.rA,-c"olleei::  '..t^tftj^itt^yea^  ...    ...    3A-ail;::ehildreii?^Ji55^iS?^S^  mohthvyyltvis; ui-;TBSxvi^^i^^^^^rWi  is^alw^b^^elbbrateid :.;to5E^l&^'|^ffi'i^^  ; Jhey|w,ill:^ccalli 'Jw>wV m^p^ii^'afimii  ties abovo the 2,000 mark coat from ,36  '$5a>eabu^&so:W^^  '',bn! BbmbApi;;iho i Bfpecialljr*'; ratal ^B^im������������B|  ywi���������:;lrMown-;toybo'in;������xlb^  Wblliyllnclo7 Samjs etampyycollection  :pbssbBribs m$ S^tHe^V; boBidbB^^Hcfui  ' Bands of / common kinda.;Althoughyit'baa;  tdkonA hard;, yiotk y-jca any;.;, yparb,,  ridyyv1 but:7. by;:far;-it&j,mobi .interesting;;..;.--/���������--.-, ���������-r--?tn-v ^r-T~A'i-��������� ",-.*t-;raY-rjrwh,-^.  feature, awprdihgAta;^  Vbliarge* "Is ���������^.'B6iiitep;!J������i>u^^ day stonda;dbsalutoly;completo.;^PiOTly|  ���������Wig.',  y/l:Aity.A:viY:h\.^ii  reason  i':';;'<.;j^i*vi;yf  .:'���������'.' -���������' ''.;.'',.:���������. ���������">  i<tyyi'  ;,d  :<���������'���������  *'���������"* ~;i;'-'r^^",.H'*'~:;5a.*;������.'..     :(��������� .,.v'.;;. ^yl!,;MV'<''A>X-*,V,>,Xt���������'��������� '������������������:\-^  -vbu-:':r^iU^I?t^P;'?W^  ";"#u-  ���������<-irX\y"i'''<"!i������i������'<": ������\ ';'r\il'���������'i'^^U^������-ii^''ilili'ii  y���������ai6houldjUse^o^Mn^^m  is lighter and^a^r|^  you  ;.Mv.?.>.'iytsoi,-y*  economicul, deaiier slrnl  e you seen  |:.!v*V\'H?K.i"'v','.?li- '���������>  nyvi  ''���������*; -, -:  Cpoimir Ulfj^ Da> an J: N\Bbbr8y8t������m  '"'' '',||;no.farma^on^������^i;WorHv;.;  iu r imiit to ��������� www*.!*** .til*^ ������:  ulilldlllto jttpano������u womtia with th"* fln.v, to^  Tt Is'  *+*m*f*  ���������MM  ������������������;i^  odor, mako tlio wolf's don a not voify In-1 AnilrSemlsta..iii Salonlon.  ;A11 thoso who,  ���������'���������������������������'���������"���������������������������-���������-������������������������������������-���������-'-���������'-��������� had- formerly AoppoBCdiAtlioAmovemont;  with awviiigo ���������,.;vb.libm������n���������'b'.';-.'!W������ro! grailually  vcoogwl'/lng the' ������xeollnnooTbf tho Zionist  ���������Ideal; dml.if;'thby>\w^T|o"'i;������o*t'!yot'Convor,t;j-  ed tlioy no. longer opposed ;"Iho pvopa"  ;gandn.A;.;'A'^V  .:.'1",.'S  MADE Ih3 CANADA  1 MM "mado rftUio oavanoos iu������������i  years bQpo.UB|������ the *������������*"<>������������ JW.0  ty ,,fi} ^lusimllavtln*., ������>��������� ,h������t, w������l J-,  , uill Ol l(Q u������pan������'������u wvwot* >**"; ;:-.- ~.   --'-..ad  tolddlnK aiiirdM������ro8������laK ^Ido or, lite ������������K������%0J1  bv prl������on.   Hut ovenitovtho Lnnd ������J t"0 J":  in'-c Bun* crime and :P������n>������/J>���������0nL.0.L^���������rM-  ��������� toVreokoned;withs and,-.���������������.a������������������^0���������V0tfono  , forming wpmen-crlT������lnnl������ is a proralnont. ono  :^rffllW!am  ������r recent yi              *"     -.���������.������������������  - the onpnelty  ;'^H^i^u������id^'^i^  prevention ot orlme is evott woro Important  than its euro, wrlton KllgsbBth niosn phbiwor  in tlii' CHnmllitiT. and the drift of their l������������l������������  ;' Intlon Untoward, nlnpln* ��������� ortme In tlio. bud,.  *rnov -liavo uraupod tho . fundamental prln-  tlnlo timl ������i������ucu;e������lnji<i-U������*dno t������������ mdverao M������  'Acini- conditions, had? their \ldwii \n tn Immij  teniMotlons to ������rtnirtiy.imj)rovlnr*t the aoelal  nnri  enononiic *tnt5 ot ths puoplo and by  DrotiBilosary muthoifii, .,������..'-���������������..... ,< -,- ,_.---  With riufurd to their treatment or woman  ,   nml.iilrlH *i<ntsno������4 to.prUon tor such ui������h^������  ' ���������*������ htcfty ilriiiiV������nni>M. *nti.n f* very com*  itinoynnrlMiOTlous crIms ��������� In. Jtwrn, whsrs ina-l  ' ��������� tinv wooden ;hou*ie������ l>1a������a and.hum ln,a fsw'.  ';.-;"wlautc*,,WCi ������ro wrMil| qnlokiy from;houi������w-'"'  iV*   1   ���������,'��������� Ay .';'.' i;>'   I''   * . / ' ���������'',. ','T .''  *   -yy'\ "A. .��������� > X AAf. \\.'\ ��������� 1 '*',;.''1| ���������'-' '<������������������ ������������������-',   ���������  'i<X.)'.:i  Mlf-  ���������lAiy  'r>-Y"n.X  ,--'atjBaUF>',->yBB������aVl''-y)).'^  Meni Pf  ���������ane;|t yooraalf, orwlk <������;iw������^tin^^ho;ha������ u^  i;}wSi^S^J[Oj**j^i^K������^'j.M  yplm&Ygifi^'fyasM&sYhy  ^^^^m  mm  :samya^Li^yy^m  A-After:  ���������a*^.;, <������**&������-  ^<^irsta^/p^adl^iDMi^  r������;-.-Jfft:r.*-;jy������;ff..^7^*^a-4afey^  ���������an   t'tmiiai 11���������.    in       A     .���������-..--u-?,?|i5f.���������YA.*.,.lJj���������j  i'w-i.'.'ii-.t-.'-'.v-S' /'WwWi.t^.^.iYvf i-y,?Afi^iW^������<w:'vssii^*''iVi^;^^  *'RtitW;folt^ropald^fofit';K^  ^li������^yiTl,:th^aaTtbo*bytlM^M'!iT^i  exclaim ^S'Wbyiviti iB^UBtelik^baVoh ly������& y;5  The little girls muBt |io ^^Vfe^^toX-itiy  angels' iii: their**: whito A dresaoBi   R^li. yi*;\  ���������"y**ar-*!W*^'t*4iii,ftlfti'iV^������ri^  th^^iridid8'''ot>'hon"6^*u':''v|;7i^/^',''-'^;^^  i>,H,,7L ,M!M.f  ���������"*  m  ..-/I'.-.r''.',1  ���������: yyv.i'i  .-A|'V.|.  WMmswto  v\>.  'A"i:yy  Jn the World  Sold and  ! . Used  Everywhere  it,w.mua**i>-,ud-  ,A-'^;-T������ta������������*aOau '. ;���������  Qravo-WobblnB Hob ' Ooaood.  "lloily anatohlng, ������b tho robbiiiflf of  KravoyavdB is Btylbd, Is; A an fiffrnca;  against dbconoy;,and hunianlty that l������  now rnvoly praotlabd," Bald ADr. W. 0.  Culver, of Tluffalo, K V., at tho lion-  nort. "Tho cadavers that go to hu|>P-y-  tho.dl������������bctlng rooms nowadays arc logl ;l-  mutely obtalnbdi Thoy aro usually tli&;  bodloH of pnuporH or of Stato convlow,;  the prlHona fitrhlBhlnitAtho bulk of tho:  subjects fof tho studohtB of anatomy.  Oeo<inl<iiially(a well-to-do cltlwn of plill'  . anthronlo tondonolon vboqiioath������ his re*  mains to medical collogcB lit the IntcrnM*.  uf wcleiicrv Tha VAlun of a endavorju  nltont A!in,nnii:(i������ the siipnlv 1������ usually  un to the demand thoro l������ littlo fluctuation In the prlce."-~Baltlmnr<* AniorlcntK  NOT WHOLLY WORTIUjESS  (Llfo.)  "T!;: rmSfcra .-."pp*^"'* '' of "^,1������^*  'v nn value >n anyone." .  ���������'.,*��������� MMln������ wnn worth fivo hundred dollars  Uf tnyAdobtor^A--'-';-        - "-<X-  acoal r-atoge; wlU do^������iW8������������t:*������iil(: the room.   W������������Wwjg^W.iSiggJfe  - * ���������������������������  ^.,-������.M������:,i^^mi:(Siovo V^'^fiiaf^Bif^,^^^^.  tan't get butfof 0������d������r.* Llght;ttv and It > ^  Jla ready.   Turn it dowt������^^ffiVf  Only o woman who knowatho ttpuble  ������f camrln������tidal and cooking (iti * hoti.  fcavo * clean, perfect.Btova that will  !'������Mkt anything, boll, bako or *oaai, *nd  .yet won't Iwat.^^^.������������������aShSI?.'������������������������������������  fmutT Th������>'flam'B Ir WntrolWd lt������tlir;  quQlua-blno > enamel  ^chlmnyyf,   an*  directed agalnet tha bottom ol pot, pen,  ������kkittlo of oven; and only there. Tha r  flsmeopemtoB nitectlywherettft|WJS i  ; ��������� and nowhere else.  WltU tW������. ���������tovo  i your kitchen le cool. 7 ���������,:1"'- ��������� ��������� ���������'' ;';"���������' ���������*' .* *  ..The nloVsl finish with tta������.bri8ht,t*lt*e,  I ������>f the chimneys makee tho ntovo prna-  wantifontl attractive.   Made with 1,9 '  ���������j,nd  f. hnrnemi  tha 3 *��������� and 5-buxner .  atbv������e can bo hed witli. or without  Cablhet ''���������'j'l!>���������''��������� "'���������' :; '" -"l"'''1"- '"''' ���������''''���������''���������-'-'"..'' '',v''--'  -... ���������-.-.. - k - -������ Mtg^^yytiiy X  .^...;- y^f^a^^fact^red  ,.> '$wblc^t jiyol^iltig, Blgirtyiii^  lipllt tip,yTlicae iub|i**4)Aftq*:y,thoy,ih^voVi:,y^  Cbblod''arb^^'it l^ngttiMw,:^  out and poi^i^Hli^limitvpoliS������l$^{.:Sv^  .In^idgnp.jW/i^  11 ThU pHco U inslgnlHcaht as compatod   1 v!; <  "Wutii:W:.b't:-ttio'liatum'*������  whoso market ^viilub'Ist alinost fabt'ilbiiB.     V  Chomlcnlly;; optically. and ^j>hy������Ioallyf������t l������������ Al;A'  "Bcloiitlflo'V; rubles   nro   IdontleiillMvllik:^-^'.'.  ���������ai^n-o^ha^^Jio*; 'lift^iiro^: '''���������atbii^J:^;Kprf Al Jiv ;v:';"y  both'fornfis' th������j mle^scbnlc;nir' brtWes  iedlliiid^ff^V������''6r,VrMiicInitbii^far^W  ont,.1''''1 '"      ' .���������'..���������'. .a,-A A'm.\\yr, yy}x.l<  ri MHiiiowsry ti������������J  you ast this stove���������aw  that  .ihs   nam������*t)1tte  t sad* dM������W ������������rCMtlon.',..  The Imperial Oil Cotiifiaiiya  ..'��������� TLlialfedfu  , Lnerolxv tho,-. goolngiAt;j and;^minoralo.:yx,y  gist;; n������������yrl's''Uiat 'ilio-.nr^flclal.^up^ipMi"''''^.';;"  iibt i*b distlh^iiUhi'd from tno;n3ti^r.l.'   ."  while 'Wnl^'^MbddlH^^om^^kpbr^fAi^  Pari", clalnin that tlieyrci������n':;r<^flllKt\o i  dUtlnguUlieil. ��������� At any ������>Ate>' thn- i]Awn.','.'-,,*..*���������'; >  brolcftvs of T������arJ(������yjlitivii plwoud^WosfJiinf 'AM  dor tho ban, nnd It Is almost lmno������������lblo A,  to' ������cohroi loan������ whi������n ritbtei" bf^hhV de.:   <'  a17.lp.M0n >rb offered nn ������'soprlty.--'ii,rojn- V'A  roptifnr WnttlcMr'1   "X yA!^yfX:iixA^  .</,���������:.'.������������������;' ���������,'.*.������������������. -��������� -^^..,i ia(a * 0.. ..,<n ..i.i,    ;',*   i A"1-';;;.������'-;,"y;  '; 'v *��������� "f '"��������� ;^6bi!n^' 'stmdiif^:': U: ^^"i  ���������yy *'.������������������������������������*���������   --������������������'-��������� ���������**|*<xohdngejy':'V'v'V;V!';;;'''v''Ai.:; Xy  "*-'^'X:,ii- .^J.i.'lViy.MVW-W H-*!t tut LW-i' -.'',..-  .   ,^o!>1ni|on.:'w������.!LmA!^  wav ncldent. wasn't hoi doctor?'*   X,. <������������������>'/;  "Vorv.  W ohftd to ttmpuWWbo������Mtle *1 v;������������������:<  "';. "iTow Ur*:i.^.'w!:i u'v^ai tU^itirf'  "flh .yes i  wa'II put him nnhls f*#������' ^  again In about six intwtlu."  '.'i'!:������^' V      -*  j     f I     ,      J      " ' I  <! 1 .       ���������  \  Jlftifcia i  :2C  PROFESSIONAL  +t^*m***mm *������ **A i  IAS, H   -SCHOFlSt.D  Ftee, 140������ wrd Aastteme lei  1UKAL B8TATB. JC*.  ������a*������a������aw*M������  TRAfL       -       -       -   B.C.  CHAS. MOORE, C.E.  * <3. Lanw SuaYn-ros a������> Aaowraw  Tlass aad &psciflc3-.ti3ss  CRESTON -       -       - B.C.  J.  D. ANDERSON  ataviiae   Oolvmssa.  l<Afle   8ubv������t������*b  TRAIL ������*  B.C.  OKELL, YOUNG & CO.  '    ROUSES vq |nei*tgj  CRESTON  CoxtwsvsQ Ewq������*br  CRESTON  B.C.  R. GOWLAND SCRXJTON  A Ji A.A. v  (Diploma Loadon Assn, Accountants)  . AUDITOR  AHD ACCOvTHTAKT  Balascs sneaso ssscsurwa aad vwiuwd  Book* balanced^ opened and closed  Partcerahipo aad company auditing  CRESTON  iS.U.  '**9     YKS^AM   A  wr I  Ed. Pniyamea came in from Gran-  btook oa "Wednesday.  Sidney Pool������ went So Crs&brook on  { Tuesday* las*.  . O.O.S. escsss Orsn'  Store*'.  aUIA      'Vnr^/.UQaVCatbl.V V  Oar Jpotfftfv ������kf#/wr  (Continued from first"page)  to raise stock from them.   Tho feeding  and kind of feed has a great deal * to do  ���������with the health of a flock.' aud jf yon  expeot a healthy, vigorous fiock, follow  a proper system of feeding, for it is an.  easy matter to rain a good fl.ock by in-  judicious feeding.   If you wout health,  give them a food that will contain all  the elements  demanded by nature���������a  balancedration, if y������u please.  * Study and understand the different  kinds of feed that yon may know which  coastains s, proper amount of  protein  and carbohydrates and feed accordingly.  ���������Ihe feeding continuonel-jr of a food over  abundant in fat will cause a number of  diseases, euch as liver troubles* digestive  derangements, etc, as well as ������o stop  tha egg supply, and the matter of food  is bf great deal more importance than Ib  generally Bnpposed by the average poul-  tryman and shonld have more thought.  Bran, hulled oats, beef scraps, wheat,  glavsii ineal and also feeds high ia protein should be fed to the laying hens in  order to increase ehe egg* supply and at  *t_A.   _-V_������~    l������..*.~    ,..������.������._.       A%.AHA ������_ ��������� l~~.~?*L_  ���������us uaiuo tuuv nccp   tuvui   .114.  a   uautu;  state.  If you desire to prepare them for market without any danger of any disease  by overfeeding of improper feed, give  them the feed strong in carbohydrates,  and at the same time keep them bnsy  scratching.  To aid digestion, do not forget the  bos of grit, also the oyster shells, which  not only aid digestion, bnt furnishes the  necessary properties for the forming of  the egg shell and has so muoh to do with  the health of the hen.  Feed all grain in a deep litter that tbe  birds may be made to exercise and thereby promote health.  I have followed the above rules for  several years, using a dry mash that is  strictly a balanced ration and produces  the egga and can be fed either wet or  dry, and since following this method  ������ have not had a sick bird as a result of  digestive derangements.  Keep your roosts clean and the birds  We have a First-Class Zfoh Stinting Department  and your orders will be in the hands of experienced printers  &mum&m&feMSttBgssBEm*u inwms&mim  ;" Seethe new ad. of tke Creston filer-  r^ca^tUd Oo. It is specially devoted to  ��������� bUKities sad other vehicles of vssivuB  '-'lands.  { , |n view of ehe sparring ability devel-  rp^dharey recently, wa have ample protection for txh* umpire of the labor Day  baseball tournament.  Io onr-nest issue will appear tha game  ' laws of <��������� the  province,  so   that local  sportsmen can, by securing a Review,  {haye the^amo laws at their finger ends  Rubber tire collapsible go-carts, $5.60  ���������O, 0.8. a ������ *  Letter Heads  Bill Heads  Envelopes, Cards  p..  Arcu  ars  In fact, anything and everything in the <cvay of High-  Grade Commercial Printing at the  I  ice  are ready breeders of disease, and birds  will not lay and keep in health in a filthy home infected with lice.  Use disinfect ints often, such as Zeno-  IoSjuS, vTuuo COol oli, Cocqulio aoid, etc.,  .������������.��������������� jw������* ������������m.o uvuo *uu������u vuirniuo uaic  nwoVAttfrfAn t\m ilSeataoa.    v������a*.������1*    +1.**   1?#+1������������  things, for it iB the neglect of the little  details that so often contribute to disease in the flock.   The many diseases  found among poultry are very similar to  those of man and  the symptons and  treatment are practically the same.  In diagnosing of disease among the  Tho aemlwtt of CrestouJ^boU team [flock, one must consider the general appearance, temperature, character of the  taLBUMIIWWIISMWWUIW  ���������P  are polishing their bate and licking their  hands in anticipation of a game at the  celebration."  , B. Compete, general manager of the  Maple ijieaf Goal Oompany, of Bellevue,  Alta,, paid a visit to Croston on Wednesday. Mr. Dempsle is an old friend  of r. Q, Little.  OU finish window shades; standard  ���������l/,e,'3r������o,--0. o. 8.  The return of tho wrecking train gave  , rise to rntnors that thero had been a  utixnppntho road Wednesday, bnt it  won .only that car whioh stalled at Sirdar  A wve&orso ago,  mr. Tuvernier wiii otiinducc divine services In the Catholic ohnroh on Snnday  uext an follow*: High Mass, 10 80 a.m.;  r Snnday eohool, 9.80 p.m.;  Benedlotion  'and Prayer, 7 80 p.m.  IiOST��������� Somewhere between Creston  and Eriokson a light fawn colore 1 long  coat of shantung silk, with blaolc Bilk  collar. Auy ono returning tho samo to  Mrs. Cobbe, Criokion, wifl be rewarded.  Mm. Mallandaine left here last Saturday for Oranbrook, whero eho has joined  Mr. MaUandain* on a trip through tha  Windermere distriot. Mrs. Mallandaino  rAtnniad home on Thursday.  The new cable for tho ferry oorow the  Kooteuay river arrived thia rweek and  , was taken to the river. The matter of  plociagit In position and getting tho  ferry la running order will now be pro*  ceeded with m quickly as posssble;  FURNITURE FOR SALE���������Tbe fur-  niluro belonging to Sbolto Geo. Donglue  la for gale���������Apply to John Darbyshire,  Creston, B. O.  Elsewhere in this issue will be found  a ���������yuonsis of the now liquor license law.  AU those interested in this now law  .should out this article out for fotnre uso  and thus save thou the necessity of continually asking questions.  Wuh prints, lio, per yard ���������O, O. S.  Jack MfofNtak mado ������ gqod catch of  trout In the Goat river !u8t Wednesday.  Mr, KePeak is bavios toiay oa ������ pres������  peottag trip in the Snoop Creak distriot,  *������d  discharges, position which the bird  afflicted assumes, the action of tho bird  and a close watoh of the flock.. Tho temperature shonld be taken with a clinical  thermometer placed next to the bare  skin and within a fold of the skin if  possible, Suoh a thermometer can be  bought for fl, nnd every poultryman  shonld bave ono in his possosaioh, for it  comes quito handy, for family use and it  will be fonnd just as valuable for the  poultry.  f*Kft ������94*f*������M*-tf*a#-| *M*#*>������*fr        ,H<������mSV|A������t1������f        ****������+   I  ���������������������������"���������W %������������wWMMWt>#        i������������������v*#a*       Wv������a������aanWMej| *iaw,  with among poultry aro roup, gapes, tuberculosis lioo, scaly leg, chicken pox,  oviduotitls, worms, rheumatism and  bumble foot. As a rule roup is tho most  common dioeose among poultry, olthougn  I have not bad a oaso of it in my own  flook for several years, bnt I soo a great  deal of it in others' flocks in my rambles  around* The pause can usually bo  traced to nn overcrowdod house, ������v poor  ventilated one, or to exposure to oold  and rain-  Roup is one of tho most infections diseases to bo found among poultry, and  great prccnntioH should be sued that it  does not spread whon once in thoflook. I  have known flocks to bo suddonly infected that bad the best treatment aa to  housing nnd tho host of caro us to feeding; aud opon investigation fonnd that  there had beon a bird introduced into  the flock that had beou* previously er-  posed at homo or in tlio show room.  The germ from an infootod bird is  possibly throwu off, dries, Is oarrlod by  the wind, or in some manner to a healthy  pen, thereby infecting tho healthy flook.  *tonp le a germ dlsonso of tho muooaa  membrane of the nasal, or respiratory  tract and on conjunctive. The symptons  the bird will select some dark corner and  seclude itself there with ruffled feathers;  the nostrils become closed by the' discharge. If the disease has not been  cheoked by this stage, yen wili find a  rapid development of the disease nnd  the air passages filled with cheesy rr-'^r  and that very characteristic odor, which  onco scented, you will never forget, and  from which you will'alwuys be able to  diagnose roup. The comb will become  cyaniBcd, eyea and head swollen, fever  becomes,very high and the chances ore  that when this stage is reached thnt  death will claim your valued bird. The  first thing to dq.on discovering roup is to  isolate the infeoted bird; put it in your  hospital if you havo one, and if not, get  busy and establish one, for at this date  all up-to-date poultry plants havo their  hospital to whioh oil ailing birds are removed and tho majority are thus saved  (To be continued)  THE  Hv      wn\  Jm  BURTON  TCI  I    J a    y.  WM. TAYLOR, Managar  &ESTON -:-    B.C.  *  wm  Miss L. M Scott, Trainod Nurso, of  Rnthwo,U hospital, .-Manitoba, is ready  for engagements of any kind, Maternity  n specialty. Apply Mies L. M. Soott.  geuoral dellyory*, Moyio, JB, O.y  Mon'B balbrigan underwear, - ?Bo. por  suit.���������O.O. S.   ��������� Y.iXxf'yX-vx  FOR BALE���������A goodronoh and bnggy  horeo, porfootly quiet; snltnblofor laums  andohfldrou j aged jlO.���������Apply at Roviow  oflloo.    _. ''xXXyAXMA'-'  ScrvtcoB Nest Sunday.  Presbyterian Church  Services will bohelA in the Presby-  terion Ohuroh on Sunday next. Morn-  ingoerviot, U am,; Evening sorvloe,  7.10 p.m. .Snnday sohool at 10.0 a.m.  Nowly organised blblo class moots at  10 a.m. Speoial singing; boarty wol-  como toall������v] ���������,;������������������-. '.'������������������.-.���������.���������,.!.���������������.,���������  JOHH J. GKB������NLltE, PaltOr.  Methodist Chfjrch  SavrvieM on Sanday next: Sunday  Sohool and .Bible Glass at 1000 a.m.;  ltivonin* Beivloe, 7.80 p.m.     ,  ���������   F J Brj*rna������roaii>, pastor  . Churek ������f Bejgland  Dlvtae ierviM in the SUW SOHOOL.  ..JT-.ZZ.       ............     f._���������.������������������������     ���������_������.. im���������.  IXJJUJtH^i ' 'BailWWi    umuuu/      ww./   ������inv  (10tb Sunday after Trinity):   Matins  ~ at 11 a.m.;     Snnday  WANTED���������To know tbewheronbouts  of Jopt-ph Hibbprt, lonnerly. of Mnn-  ch ester, Rn������������ Wh������*n lnpt h������>i\rd of ������������������������������s  in Viotoria, B. O. PJenso ooimnunionte  with Roviow oflloo, Oreston, B. O.  A good movo has beon made by tbo  manager of the Canadian Bauk of Commerce bv equipping the windows of the  banky with awnings. Thli* not only  makes llfo moro bearable to the ban Ic  staff during tho hot weather, bnt it adds  to tho appearance of the building vory  matorially. ;;-yy^  mi.   ii i  ,.n������ii,. ... ..II.I.II.II..I i ���������.,���������������������������...  ������!,������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������^������������������������������������������������������4*i**j>*������i i'  Get The  ")x  as be U an ������������|Mn1*ttotd proepector *������������t uotiood ore tboeo of a slight oold or aad   Sermon  tliewpeoted thai be will And oome- an occasion*! tneese, a watering of tho, W/S&8BKing Roboolhousa. 0 p.m.  thing good. eyes, a wheezing ac night espeoUlly; f-*nu������ O. Hayuut,Visor.  A-A'A -Whole Year'yA-;-'';.  Rrbr Tetr Cents  v|8ii*ri������1 a dime or ten cat* todny and  'netCanada's tiom pimltry .paper.': Tlio  oniypsr'1'' In tlm world jii'inton ON  THKVaKM. The only pntior In tlio  world wIIUkI by u jiuiii who In In <<on-  isiant touoli witli tlio work no tallcs  about.       *  V Yon know tlioro Is money In poultry  - but liko ovorytlilnit oIho, H*������ tin, know*  Ins how which Ih iho koy to huooi-nk.  Our panor will toll y������������u iiow you oan  tot ojriw for lmtolilnii ilollvornii to your  sddruiiM KUIC1C, how lo Imtuli thu olilck*  , ene and how to nil ho Mmm. That's  ttroctlciilly *howln������ you how you can  wiuliy maun monoy.  Hoiulii ton contH uu'uy nnd huenmo a  rnaulnr ���������ubHorluur uml malco inonoy  onlnrvouury. ...  iiii.������>1   u>,lilnir   <i1������iiui,   ^^n^dnn   *.h?  uiviKW and uddi onn yourunbi-ui'linioii  to���������  The Farmers* Homo Journal  X OnATllAM, ONT., UAltADA.  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������J  %>C^>O0<>&G*>������>������<>&^  o  real fesf Ate   i nsurance  '   ���������Sv^iriiNiNd.. . .���������������������������  1  *^i  ,'i  -n  i'  "4  -a  ���������I)  ti  -1  'I  VA  I  SAWMILL Aiy CRESTON, B.C.  anaMatM  -     ���������     <       -'    ,''      i   ''''V'.'."' ''   -'') ..-'/-:'.( *.s ',i'l|,''.. '���������' '       '.'���������'    '    '��������� .'    .' "      ^^  * RfjufeW and Dressed Lumber.  ^        >������������������aa���������ww... ii   ii"..". '"���������  - ���������   ..-i.  ,i.  ii iiiimw���������������w���������mmmmmm       4  I    GHtS; X3. RODGERS    v  ?.,:'��������� 'I..-.  imm  ������������������   ;��������� ," -���������������������������"'  ���������-., ' ���������'��������� ""; XXX Ay  1 ���������..'. |. -,���������:���������-.\\i. ��������� .,';-,-.-,M|.' , y- ��������� ���������  ....-.-c.-'.i1 -i   ���������' ',-,-.' ��������������������������� ������������������; >  i>. ...^l.^.. ^.i.^i.l.f..1..' ���������'.'.. ;t'l ,f..iit'...^.. f..y,^*M^.iMumMjmLiALLlLJuait  m


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