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Creston Review Sep 2, 1910

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 y *> * ' i'  <���������"*> *  fi~  1 *s*>  <\  All  Roads   in   East  and West  Jfeobteiaay  Lead  to  All fMe Ne^s  Creston  District  "Nrr^    yf-W*  j^lativtHrlag^ *x  ���������^-^ ^  1910  \  ASS***  &5*c  z$ *&*h  Ad&nMt fcar  ���������i  $z.wy ft i#ar  AJ.-AW  r Ul-   >r jJ���������* J*V,  *   ~        - *w  *-   ^ #?>y  *~-< t*������������^.  CRESTON,  FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 2,  1910  SlNGLS COFH������ SC  .,->*  -��������� ������>  i ne worm qt ymir L>i0uies g  is in tneir  THE : : :  mrr  wearing  CA MPR&T T  r. r. nTfrma  is a real guarantee that your Clothes-^ia fit, style  and wear���������will be worth every cent, and more, than  *\*m   -niA^m   ���������**' Vo\\\c\\    ih&W   WTQ   SOld   tO   "VOU.  bl EVlOfl  _ fihnr nr-iu i f?if!hrri  LQUUI UQV UCICUItl  Infill   On a PnnTBnssftSSft  IIIH UG Q bUIIUJIUUUO  i  H J  rsniiiEil  IIUMfllU  I Ml*  ^^^^^"ffroffiT'Brilwiy  See our new stock of Mmf$ Negligee Shifts  From $i.oo to $1.50 each  General  Merchant  S. A. Speers  ^m  Creston,  <D*V*-a#������������������*������ ��������� ��������� ��������� 1  Phane No.  ^^^P^rva^^s^H^rwai,\^N^&.rfrv4S>^r*>jar\  w\sy v^ *^jbt ^Bf  Surrey Now Completed  Li   Mr. O. Moore, P.L.S., has returned to  4o town, having completed the survey of  that section of the high road from Creston to Summit OreeK, which had been  left over from last year on account of  the high water.   The road has now been  completely surveyed for a distance of  $i}������ miles from  Oreston  to  Summit  Greek, and some parts of the road have  already been mad*?.   This way will ulti-  \ mutely form partof the inter^provincial  east to west trunk road from Alberta to  ''** ' ' ' the coast, whiolr is itself part of a great  j)   *     Trans-Canadian motor^Jroad ,from  the  Atlantic to the Pacific. *"<*! >  The grade on this portioa^f the high-  i*=*������f������^tay UiJjfc&vSssr one-fe?^ *-Oreston>to  It  re  ^within two miles of  the" Summit!  averages less than S"i*er oent,   tbe  maining mile or-two going as high  9 to 10 percent. *"  Now that the preliminary work in the  shape of this survey has been completed  by Mr Moore, it ia anticipated that the  actual work of completion of the road  Will be pushed forward immediately.  This road will provide a badly needed  through communication between the  merchants of Oreston and the rapidly  developing mining camps in the Bayonne  and Sheep Greek country. Of the value  of these camps as producers in the near  future there can be no question, and a  very heavy traffic will at once oommenoe  between these points aud Oreston, ns  the nearest and most aocesBlble railway,  " distributing and business center.  Creston*s Exhibit at Winnipeg  Highly Satisfactory  W. J. Brandrith,' assistant exhibition  commissioner of B> O., in, an interview  at Medicine Hb������ recently with a representative of the Creston Reviuw, stated  that the exhibitions in Winnipeg and  Brandon, as well as in Begina, Saskatoon and Medicine Hat were a great success, and the exhibits sent to these places  were very good, the only "complaint being that they ha^e not been supplied  with ^he proper quantity of fruit from  any point. "With r6gard to fruit from  Crestdn/which appeared at the various  exhibitions, it was highly satisfactory.  A? box'of Red Astrakhan cherries from  Mr. Alex. Dupery's place here was the_  center of ranch attraotibn, no finer being  found from any other place. The eher-  as j ries received from J. "W. Cockle, of Kaslo, have also attracted much attention,  as well as the perfect manner in. whioh  they were packed. The same may also  be said of James Johnson and J. T.  Bealby, of Nelson.  Mr. Brandrith was on his way to Edmonton and from there will go to Toronto and London, Ont., after which he  will return home to B. O.  ������2. Bullock Webster, exhibion com*  missioner for B. O., left at the close of  the Saskatoon fair for Toronto, to make  arrangements for the exhibit, whioh it  is hoped will, be a greater success, if  possible, than the one last; year.  The Nelson Fruit Fair  The prize list of the 8th Annual kelson Frnit "Fair is just to hand and is well  worth perusing, The book in appear*  ance is handsome and reflects oredison  the promoters of the fair, or whoever is  responsible for the work, as we have no  hesitation in saying that we have never  seen a better production of the kind in  the Dominion. On looking over the  different sections we. notice s������ large increase ia. the prize money as offered in  previous years, especially is this noticeable in the fruit section, whioh no doubt  will have the" effect of bringing out a  grand display,   The prizes in the ^Dis-  EVEBY SECTION OF THE PUBLIC  OATEBED FOB���������LONG PBO������  GRAM OF SPORTS  It was after 11 p.m. before the meeting of th������ committee who are making  the final arrangements for the Labor  Say celebration had completed thoir  work on Monday evening, but when the  members of the various sections separated, everyone was satisfied and the last  touches had been given to the organization fur the xapid and smooch working  of the long -program of events which  will go to make xtp what all believe will  prove the best day of spof i and pleasure  the Soatenays have ever known.  President Crawford took the chair at  9 p.m, and after the minutes of the previous meeting had been read o?6f and  approved, a start was made with the  drafting of the program. The vital ele-  mens in this direction was, of course,  the amount bf the funds available, and  the reports of thecollectorsat once to&Aq  it sure that the financial end of the celebration was in firstrolass shape. The  business men, citizens and -ranchers of  Oreston distriot have come forward with  even more than their usual generosity  to swell the fends, which will provide  adequate prizes; and the long list of  valuable gifts contributed by those well-  known wholesale and agenoy firms that  do business with*the merchants here* is  cash; the second.prize $60. In'additiori  to these prizes $60 will he allowed th*  A*������?������<%������������...^������ i,M   ������������nL     *9J!.^I���������.--.J.     _.. . AS M      _.*.  uaJmuovo w couu   UlBWIUb   UlMJUJJVMllgj  WS  well as the freight" charges to Kelson.  The competition in this exhibit promises  to be keenly contested, as already- no  less than five of the eight districts have  entered.  tricfc Exhibit have been doubled, the first  prize.bein^&e*jJohnstone Cup and "$1Q0V predf that we have many friends'���������<tnx the  Autside who are ready to-show their  goodwill in that practical manner, whioh  mS  columns when the sheets are completed.  The complete prize list will amount to  some $800." With this solid basis upon  which to build, the committee were not  long in getting down to busintss, and a  long and inclusive program was quickly  outlined. The big event of the day will  be the baseball tournament between  Sand Point and Oranbrook.   Both these  v I  teams are in the first class and can be  relied upon to go the limit in the endeavor to win the glory and the fat  purse which, will fall so the superior  players. The juniors will have a chance  to show their skill on the diamond when  Moyie juveniles meet the pick of Creston for a purse of #35. This fixture has  been made possible by the generosity of  several local sportsmen, who besides  contributing liberally to the Labor Day  funds, Lave raised a separate pot for the  ���������"nsior o32&T,etiiiona  The horse races, fist races, Caledonian  sports and other athletic contests, open  to all without entrance fee, will follow  each other in rapid succession;  indeed  there will have to ba some quick work  if the whole of the program is to be got  through before the shades of evening  interfere with the games.   All the old  favorite items are there, with several  new events,  notably & mounted relay  race, obstacle race and hurdle race. The  greasy pigywill be let loose at abont 7  p.m. to wind np the day.     After the  sports our guests are all invited to the  grand ball^hich. will be gives nsderr  the auspices vOf the Oreston Dramatic  Olub, in the-Mescantile Hall, and where  good music and a floor in'fine, condition  will be provided at a nominal cost.  'Jir  moderate charge. Pure drinking water  will be ou tap wwu at the grounds,  free to all comers.  .The children's and women's races will  ba r=n off in the morning from 10 a.m.  on Canyon street, front of the Mercantile score, and at 19.30 noon the big program opens on tho flats with the junior  !- I  baseball game���������Moyie vs. Greaton-  So far as forethought and organization can provide, everything has been  done to cater to eaoh and* every;" section  of the sporting pnblio. The progssm is  broad and comprehensive enossh to ssit  all tastes. The aim of tne committee  has been to ksep clear of the professional  pot hunter, bnt to encourage largo entries from among the visitors and local  residents. The maximum of fun and  enjoyment is the one object of the pro  gram, and we think this hss been well  <i*j.  *v.Ti  convinced that all those ^rho choose, to  spend Labor Day under the ideal surroundings and free open air conditions;,  which make the Kootenay fiats such a  beautiful natural theater for sporting  events, will enjoy a day of pleasure and  picnicking thac will live long in their  memory as a pleasant holiday and\ which  for fun and enjoyment could not be  beaten in all the broad Dominion. The  Oranbrook band will be responsible, for  the musical part of the program, which,  means the music will be bf the besir  If any one desires more than ^Greston  >**���������-������ vmvu   w*������  amvm*--*   Jtm0umf   MMM. V������������V   ���������VAJieB^'O     *U4  sports, picnicking, ideal scenery, music,  baseball and danoing, then we tell them  frankly they are wishing for the unattainable.       * ' ������������������  h  Parties owning the pigs that are stray.  ���������fng about town should not try the pntl-  enow of the oitiaoao tea long* On Thura.  day morning some* of'these animals notn*  ally tried to tako possession of the central telephone oflloo aud promises, and  but for the fortitude of Manager Bob  Smith, the tolephone headquarters would  probably bo in possosslon of the swino  now,  ������ Wash prints, lio. por yard���������O. O, S.  i , Oil finish window shades, standard  Bluo,, 8K0.���������O. O. 8.  Stray Horses Destroy Vine  Tho beautiful vine, whioh has long  been the glory of the Oreston Hotel, was  badly damaged by being eaten up during  Tuesday night/ *< Some stray horses,  whose owhors aro apparently too lazy to  look after thoir animals, are roBpdnslblo  for this..  Oreston resembles a Noah'*, ark rathor  than nn up-to-date oity, with theso stray  animals wandering abont, and Owners  ot stook are advised to keep same within  bounds. If this Ib not done, Other stops  will be takon to abate tho nulaanoo.;  is always most appreciated.   A list vf-rbe provided by  the donations will be published in these  ���������noints to Oreston. and refreshments will  3 local ohutohoS and  others right on the sports ground, for a  away from your business and yonr wor*  ���������KOi wiu iviyQiwa *u jrvtv  uio  juuu.  OUT*.  what it means to have a rsal'gocd time.  j a  :������&!  Picnicking On Com Creek  Iv'  Creston Uurhber  %  r'l U i  cManufaduting Co. Ltd.  i \  ���������i i  Complete    Stock   of  ROUGH   and  DRESSED LUMBER  ewasajaa  ramawiita  Attention Satisfaction Guaranteed  Letcvs:-'Fi^ie4''^h^aqn that Building  ,'.Yy,--,||'y';..'*y* ;^>. -W>\nr' ��������� W i v  fxuy^i^xx^-4KJ.yjbUjK ,41   .  OUZS70N, 8.C.  Am  iYV-'* *"'���������'���������������  Wi  ���������'���������     >' fii  "" LmTb  ""'   X' ������������������'������������������ 7'^ *  Provincial Police Court  ' In the provinoial police conrt during  the past week, the following oases were  disposed of by Stipendiary Magistrate  Johnson:  Dan Brown, a lumberjack, who wbb  creating a disturbance nt Oanyon Oity,  was fined the court coats with un option  of ten days in gaol, whilst a yonng man  named B. Oartwright, was fined $10 and  costs for starting a flro on his .land. It  seems that thiu yonng man started tho  firo with a view to burning the: surplus  brash on hi* place, which he was afraid  would take firo. .However, no actual  damage was done by the fire ho had  started, and as tho accused was a moro  lad who was taking caro of, his father's  placo during his abaenoo, tho magistrate  imposed a light fino, whioh was acoom*  pauiod by a good sound lootaro from tho  court on tho danger and liability of par.  tion sotting oat flroB.  The case of Louis Boacarlol, a young  Italian, who was charged with committing an assault upon a yonng girl  here somo weeks ago, was again adjourn,  odtill Saturday next, at 4 p.m. Mr.  Thompson, a Oranbrook lawyer, has  boon retninod for,tho defence, and tho  proaooution hopes to bo able to produoo  now and important ovldonco by Saturday noxt. In this coco tho awused elect-  ed a summary trial before tho magistrate i  Game Act, S910  Ohlof Constable John T. Blank has  forwarded tho following short form of  tho Gnuio Aot of 1010, Its' applying to tho  dlenriot of* West Kootenay f;  '".''Blua'. and willow erironae and p**rmi-  gait, 1st Soptombor to ft 1st Deoombor.  Pralrio eMoken during the month of  Ootobor.  1" ppclfa, geesa mH ml^t, Ul SeptouiW  to Dflth Fobrnnry.  riioiuiaut aud *iuuU nm not alluwad to  be thot.  Deer, lafc Septeml-er to IBth Deoember.  ^iDoer u> be sold lab tteptember to Iftth  If you want to have the time of your  lives, then go on a two weeks pionio  aorosB the Kootenay river. .This is -fche  verdict of twoof Oreston'spopularyoung  ladies, who havo just returned from suoh  an outing.  Of course, they explained to our rep.  resentative, suoh a trip is not all "beer  and skittles" (I mean honey and kisses).  There's some loss in exchanging the  comforts of civilization with its luxuriant homo fittings and conveniences, for  the rustle oharmB of the oamp. It is nioe  to enjoy the dreamy calm of the morn,  ing, whon ono wokoa, far from the ���������maddening crowds of OroBton; .but it is not  -altogether edifying to find that a line of  nasty, orawjy booties have taken' np  their quarters in tho toe ot one's stook*  logs overnight, and that tho mere men  of the.oamp havo gone to their work and  aro far������out nf earshot of. a fair one's  BhrlokB, when her toes strlko the nest.  Tho joys of fetching water from a bub  bling spring are a little offset by the  ever present danger of meeting a brown  bear on his morning constitutional to  the same spring, and the view enjoyed  whilst sitting on the grass, gazing over  the expanse of fiats and sloughs is somewhat marred by a long line of slimy,  wriggling snakes, whioh pursue one another rapidly across one's track, only a  few feet away.  But these, after all, are only thb inevitable files in tho golden ointment of  camp life.* A more serious matter was  tho sight of the Indians tearing up the  survey pegs and openly admiring the  luxuriant scalps which graced the beads  of the, fair visitors to tho red man's  domains  The minor troublos of oamp life had  baen borne with that fortitude always  displayed bv tho daughters of tho frontier, but the mean temper displayed by  tho Indians was beyond being an inol-  dontal hardship, and the ladies were advised to leave the neighborhood; so thoy  returned to town with a stock of good  health and spirits, whioh tho open air of  I tho Woat beatowa as a reward to those  who forsake the beaten traok to seek*  health and .pleasure, holidaying- in the.  wilderness.  District Court   0  In the small debts court on Tuesday  laBt, the following cases oome before  Magistrate Johnson: ' *   t ���������*'  Lillie Derthiok vs. Archie Derchiok���������  claim $10, being for wages as cook at  Grady'b oamp. Judgment for $7 andj  coses.  O. P. Biol vs. OJark Hogarth-i-olalm  for $18.60. This claim was an insurano*  premium, whioh defendant refused to  pay, claiming that he did not' agree* to  toko the insurance in the company/the  polioy was isiued iu. Tho meglscinte  hold that as defendant had signed the  *i J" .  applloation for the insurance and the  evidence showed that the pol"  beon delivered to the defendant.  evidence showed that the polioy had  beon delivered to the defendant, vthe defendant was thereforo liable, and' judgment was given for the plaintiff with  costs, the totalamount bf Judgment being $18.  Have you any land to elear whero tho  stnmps run from six inches to fifteen  inches in diameter? If so, call at tho  Review, office end leave your order for a  Dnorest Stump Poller, whioh will elear  your land muoh oheaper than other  method, besides loading yon a valuable  asset in the form of the maohine after  your land is oleared.  Shoes For The Famttv  Wq Handle tho Celebrated  WALK-OVER, SLATER  and AMHERST SHOES  For* Men,   Women   and   Children*  Also Good Setvlceablo Shoes  y'-^ for'the,';:  Cllrfs and Boya  I   Duoks, goes* and snipe to be aold Oo<  tober and Noretiber-only.  %v��������������� .,: .... ...' ���������*���������������,������.  4, JUUitO AHM.  *������������������������������������'*%���������������������������,������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  vu,'yW  ���������'iw$flV)ifei;;  v  Hi'  >, ������ +rr���������      ������, f SSfeKSiKsit'' '''���������"'i':t' -  THE   CRESTON,   B.C.   REIFIED  s  fc:  ���������* ta ������*������*-*������*. *:-rj -���������������������*������������ ������*- "* "*ae ���������8  grnlc, blue, green, or yello -was tbe case  assy be, and the all white gown is quite  a Bovelfcy. But  as midsumiuer     draws  mu thecharm and delight of "all white  oaasrt a spell that is hard to beat, and  after all, is there anything so appropriate? There was a  time   when      an  all  ^feite or  an  all  black was  considered  tJte most  economical   gown     a  woman  taald -wear, but let a woman go to-day  to the leading dressmaking      establish  nents in this country      or abroad  in  asarch of either all white or all black,  laboring under the delusion that shewill  9Sj less than for a colored gown., inese  mast  expensive  establishments      assert  positively that better results can be obtained for less money in colors, thatit  acquires a more costly material and  richer trimming  fo- -*���������*-������������"���������      ���������������*���������������*  Mack. The economy  white or  Embroidered Lingerie Gowns,  The woman who can resist tbe temptation to invest largely in them ia either  hopelessly bankrupt or pitifully prudent.  The material will last for .generations���������  . that is. well known���������aud such trifles as  \ that the style of the gown may be quite  impossible next year rarely prove sufficient reason for not providing one's self  with something so becoming.   All sorts  and kinds oi ta.ce and embroidery go to  make up the lingerie gown���������eyelet embroidery and heavy, close embroidery on  tbe   sbeere.-t   material,  while    Valenciennes "and Cluny laces are also added,  until the price oi it all is apparent to  5 the most uneducated in the cost of a  woman's outfit.  New   Lingerie   Gowns.  The present fashions in lingerie gowns  re as a rale or. the elaborate order, too  liberate for conservative taste, and re-*  gown, while the plain mauve-silk forms  a wide panel down  the centre  of  tbo  front, and serves also as a deep hem to  the skirt.   The striped Shantung is outlined everywhere -with a wide strapping  of mauve  satin, matching exactly  the  color of tbe plain silk.   This satin strap  ping is carried over the hips in a,moat  becoming fashion, and it  appears  also  Upon the sleevea. _ -  A chemisette of mauve ,net, with   a  high collar of ivoTy-whito Mechlin laee  and a tiny ruffle of tulle, add to the  charm of thy bodice, while the trimming  is completed by groups of satin-covered  buttons and satin loops to -match.   Ek-  ceedinglv becoming is the large pintuic  bat which is to be worn with this mauve  and' wljite gftwn.    It is made ih black  crinoline, lined under the briitj'with fine  ly  tucked black  chiffon, nnd tho  hi<*''  crown is draped with folds of black si'k  Togca  net.    One vory magnificent   os-  tvich   feather,  shading  frohV mauve  to  wliite, sweeps picturesquely ovvr cr,>������i*  and brim.  LATEST PARIS HATS AND VEILS.  Some pretty bate of pale mUt-gioy  basket straw are trimmed with white  gauffered frills of wide YaU'iicieiimi-.  l.iec, above which is a thick roil of gray  satin; and an immense bunch of vehot  marguerites occurs on ono aide*. M'tr*  jjuerites have-had, in fact, a popuUivitv  Uii-> season, which is second to nones.  Foi evening wear hunches of huge velvet paiisies have been used a** corsage  flowers, being tucked into tho laco of th������  gown in front, while among the black  luU there have been not a fow mode's  the crowns of which have conflated solely cvf a mass of black marguerites crushed closely together.  New   Veils.  Frenchwomen who fear freckles are  wearing veils falling loosely round the  h.Us iu a fiue make of. black* lace. Numbers of light, cloar-meshed fancy veils  without spots are likewise used with tlu  large hats, and .these are best when pinned round the fa������e securely.  This is easy to achieve by drawing the  veil in soft folds under the chin, pinning  the lower part to the .hair ju3t above the  ���������"���������nuque" with a hairpin or brooch, and  raising tbe rest smoothly over 'the brim.  ON THE WHITE SLAVE TRAFFIC.  ������her trimming  *������ Mh*^��������� ������ | ^^kosTcarefully made not to  ~f&j������.-sw ~- \ ssyr������yas.^r.2������-  -feished to look like n^w,  whereas    the  awn, and also there are few, if any,  invasions when black or white is noc appropriate.  The All White Wardrobe.  ���������Uo dress entirely in white- is an extravagance -that appeals to every woman,  and it is inconceivable how many whito  ssr=ais may be included in the up-to-date  ������dmmoc trousseau of the woman who  ������Wcts to wear only white all summer  long, indoors and out.  V/bit'e voile de soie gowns ar* faa-  rinatimg, the transparent, silky material showing to greatest ^^l*0*���������  ������������ silk or satin lining. * ^J** ������*  in or silk around the skirt is effective  hmb is inst as effective inside, in the  - flhtfng or drop skirt, as ou ttogj���������  .Basil. Braiding or ������mbr������ld������rr ?* ^  material always seems so delightfully in  '   wngruotn*-, so indicative of much hand,  work, that it must appeal irresistibly  is one or   r��������� _.   . arm  the most marked stayles. This  ,   TAFFETA  TAILOR   MADES   IN  PARIS.  Shorter coats, arranged with basques  of varying fullness, are very characteristic of the latest tailor-made costumes,  some of the most successful, of Paris  models being carried out in black taffetas, glace, a fabric which Is specially  suitable for coolish days. For tbe severer kind of tailor gown taffetas glace is  also more appropriate than foulard.  Coat and skirt costumes are being made  in foulards.  Mode]   in  Black.  .   '  A very smart little tailor-made froclf  in black taffetas glace has a short walk-  SIMPLE TUKBA.N.  The folded turban of soft straw or silk, trimmed only with a large  rcuttte of flowers, or a chou of tulla is a popular and most becoming  bat  for tho young  girl.  tending from the throat, across the  shoulders and along the outer side of  the sleeves to 'below ^the elbows. Others,  on Russian lines, have seamless shoulders, collarless necks and belts and trimmings of rice braidJiiwr. and a third popular model is the regulation kimono  with butterfly sleeves.  Cotton crepes were never more extensively used for light weight negligees.  The most attractive, of these garments  are of all white or flower printed material,' bordered with white or colored  ���������      - - .    .���������       .     _ - 1     Sit. 4.J.,..,         _       . ing"7kVrt7"rather"straight and narrow, | soft silk bands nud.fastened with cotton  sometimes crossed in front and fast- J bl������. not drawn in at itlie feet in any es- ,  ���������ocgruotn^r so indie.  work, that it muB- -rr,-- - -  .   to the lover of dainty extravagance, and  ened at one side under tbe belt, or the  ends are  crossed in    front aaid    tSien  brought back over the hips and fastened at tbe back over tbe sash ends that  finish tbe  wide  belt... The  all    round  length  of skirt is the most popular���������  and incidentally the most impractical���������  and the fitted lace undersleeve reaching  to or below the elbow is to be seen on a  new model gown.   "Wide vgirdle3 with or  without sash ends are also to be' noticed, and the elaborate buckle in the centre of a flat rosette or bow is another  of the details not to be forgotten.  Mousseline de soie summer gowns are  exquisitely dainty and very smart.tbis  season, while -Jiheir fragile and perishable  appearance gives an added charm. Tlie  simplest models are the most popular,  but tliey are not easy to copy and require a good knowledge of dressmaking  to turn out well. All in fine tucks is  one of the newest designs, the skirt with  aggerated fasliion. The skirt opeus in  front, to snow a panel of the same silk,  bordered with a deep hem, while the  aides are trimmed with nine large buttons, put on in groups of three, each  button being finished with a twisted  loop of silk oord.  Flat AdornIngs.  The panel idea is repeated in the case  of the short coat, tbe sides of which are I    ������-*-i ".*"\t~~~    * ^ i    ^   a-        i ���������*.  '  -tu . ��������� ���������> I of having the materaal accordion plait  crochet frogs and cords. Next in favor  sre erss���������-t?s <mu iuu������.������oj ������������*���������.^j. -���������  smartest when braided in self-color or  in-two tones of pale green, mauve, rose  or blue. For breezeless days there are  half-fitted negligees of dotted Swiss, figured* muslin, plain sheer mull and crossbar lawn trimmed with muslm embroidery. Valenciennes laee or footing and  guimpes  which  have   cluster   tucks at  none and .back, divided by strips of Valenciennes, narrow strips of ribbon run  through, heading or bands braided with  soutacue in white*or color.    An expert  needlewoman  who also possesses limitless patience may fashion a guinipe oi  piain net and then embroider it elaborately  or' she  may applique silg foliage  upon  the  thin material, outlining  tne  leaves with, cording, of matching huft.   ;,  Party frock, guimpes are of fish net  trimmed with tnree inch, wide bands of  Brussels worked with tiny crystals and a  fiowerj pattern,  in   white     or    colored  ith. broad  bonds  of  a  mesh  A Book by Clifford G. Roe Based on  Prosecutions   en   Chicago. ���������   ~  "\Vb ether the investigations,'of the  traffic in wpmen that have been going  on simultaneously in this city and Chicago have had any other result it is  sura that they have opened up a new  vein iu the book business. The latest  book was written by a man who as a  former Assistant State Attorney in Chicago has prosecuted more than sixty <  cases of this type and has secured con- '  victions in most of them.  He is Clifford G. Roe, a member of  the National -Vigilance Committee and  president of "the American: Alliance for  the Suppression aiid Prevention-of the  White Slave" Trnffjc.*'t "A**true account  of- actual'conditions '' from an inside /  knowledge '* of the twentieth" century  traffic^imyoungr girls/' is the way his  publishers summarize ^th'e, Vbook. v    -���������  ���������,; When the Fleming H.'Reyell "Company  first considered'getting "out the book  ..there was demurring within .the> house  for the reason that tho bulk 'of the  firm's publications are o^ vf religious na-,  ture, arid Mr. Roe's'book speaksyplaiiily  sibout the conditions it describes. The  answering argument ��������� was"*tbafc -'such ���������������������  volume ought to be put* out by*a "religious bouse, and that view of'the question was filially taken.  The title. "Panders and Their'White  Slaves,'' is mollified to a certain, degree  ,by_ t!iet) publishing - house's statement  that "this book is not "written to be  ���������sensational, but to arouse the American*  public to a realization of tlio menace ot  the panders. It warns American manhood of the existence.* of this evil and  American womanhood of the avenues of  attack." '      v  In his preface  Mr. Roe  explains his  a veil  of mystery about that business  .way; , "In the past those engaged in the  girl slave traffic have mtcnaged to cast  Teasons for writing the  book  in this t  by keeping their operations*secret.    In'  their attempt at concealment they have,  been unconsciously aided by the police  at large, by ministers, reformers and so-,  cial workers, since the latter too often  have been unwilling to talk^aboiit the  details of a subject so revolting.^   *Xet  this     very secrecy has* been the chief  cause  of  tbe  success  of  the  nefarious  system, for'it-has hidden from the young  girls who.are-in the greatest danger all  tbe methods and devices by which they  may-be entrapped." *l      '*" *        <���������  "Since then, ihe aiding of the evil elements' in their worst phrases,, has been  tbe effect of oui" scrupulous "-ineety and  dislike fot discussing ugly things it ia  evident that we must pursue a different  course.       In   order 'to   save -hundreds,  ihlp beyond  norus  overlaid with a. networic ox s"'������  broidered with silver thread, with Brus-  aels worked with, a pale color, silver and  a thread of black, or with bronze, silver  and gold.  Guimpes of bullion net are not only  exceedingly effective but easily made, as  Milt; ui   uiiu ..v.,.,-..,,. v. ���������   _,  two flounces edged with wide lace of  fine mesh and pattern; the waist and  sleeves, all in one, arc also tucked to  match exactly the skirt. The neck is  cut out and finished,with,wide;cape collar, while ,ty wide taffeta belt and taffeta  ������������Uv-. -j.-_.- w rosettes on tlie front'-of the'waist arc  ��������������������������� ~-���������  - auk"and with an ornament   the only heavy trimming..   A; princess  rf ombroidcry, to match that on     tho   8iip 0f sofb satin or taffeta is. essential  abovo tlie girdle holding down still   with this gown, which, otherwise would  t.b������ full blouse.  A low cut neck   mnlcc thp wearer, no n^dtter how Bright  and graceful ti figure,* look ! short and  Stout, two unpardonable things* 'this  "yfrav;'.1 Again, if color be preferred to nil  white it can be introduced by the linirng  and girdltii'being in color; but;for-all;  white thia -model ia particularly good. .  adorned in the same way with groups of  jet buttons and silk cord loops. The coat  is finished with a large square colar of  taffetas glace, oyer which a second collar will be worn, carried 'out in white  lawn and finely embroidered^  With tbis rig a black straw bat will  look well, made in' the 'fashionable  "cloche" 'shape, and trimmed straight  across the front with a huge double bow  of very wide silk ribbon' in black, white  or a 6olor, fastened with big pins.  ribbon bows with streamers. tbey ������trlm themselves."    The daintiest  If a girl does not mind the expense coarse'ia Tpsca.net in, silver or  ��������� C^ ������1  AJ-..*^?_1       n/t/IAWIIAU      Til flit*- - v     IP   J A .3       NiHmn^  cold, with narrow self-toiie,d stripes of  lilver overlaid',with gold or of all-over  ������old lightly embroidered' with gold or  silver threads. These accessories should  be muunted upon white chiffon rather  bands. These, of course, must do ciean- . * ^t^^g tTsiflWj aB beavy  "^ i&Z&l?* wrings   metalli? effects upon the, throat do not  ed, there are no more easily made or  prettier negligees for warm feather  than those of Empire design in liberty  or   China - silk * trimmed   wLth   Persian  oue of the new mode,ls has a, largo fig  uro of heavy Bilk embroidery on     tho  float of tho okirt. The waist of   this  anfldaL gown; > is almoBb aggressively sim-  "afo; a full blouse., of the voile de sfrio  drawn down; under a rich pointed girdle I rosettes on  ���������f������f satin or "     " ~ ������.!...-   ���������_,��������� ,.  ���������kirt  wore the full blouse.  __ .  and elbow Hl&c-voa iicwh^d witb pleated  TBfGce finish tho, waist of this cool aud  ���������dainty, summer gown.  ';���������,.- Not for many years ban there been  Bittb interest displayed in laces and   in  , m*������ls of,all descriptions. There are lov-  ���������tc of.iaoo who always have some raro  jpiccfls in the trimming of their gowns,  "bat laoo used as freely as it is to-day  u most   unusual.   Following 4,*~  *-������������^  ������f extravagance, real laco ������������������.  .'���������������'/demand f  and A thi. treasures of laco  that have beeii unoarthod f'roni the'fans'*'  By laco boxes would make a collector  *t laces fluito wild with envy.        Tho  treat trouble  about   valuable  lacs    is  that it is counted, ond rightlj; counted,  **; wn.lalif.rn  to out into it,  and yet'  *hat   faBhionnblb "droftijmakcr 'Is   thoyo  arito has not felt oppresuod with th������ raro  ������UUw, probably an heirloom,' that Rho  ���������am do nothing with vnleRn it in ciitj and  White Pongee Costumes.  is to-uny I    White pongee gow.na and costumes aro  the trend I n:o������t fusliionablc���������plain embroidered or  real laco gowns    aro   braided. The gowns, in ono piece, aro n������  - ���������      'finished tjhat'they can bo worn without  a coat, bUtAthc,3Uort jn������ket and\.,ovon,  tho long coat add a fiiilali ftb tlio coa-  *..������.������    nnM buttons arc a novelty of  tumc.    GoWhutton--^--^        -^  ������������������v ������������������"'���������"���������*     ami  tlio, HeiiHon, unci ..... ��������� .���������,  newest cof-turnes, wldlo Boutiiclio  SHIRT   WAIST   BELiS.  Shirt waist belts designed for the  fliimmer season are' of infinite variety.  What is '���������'������������������'���������known: aB the aboriginal or  American ilndittb,style is mirtde of a two  inch wide,atripVottaiipo or tan colored  suede laced'7 throughout its entire: length  with medium sized, Venetian beads.. Its  lower edge, is ^finialied,with' a, leather  thong 'fringe''.!'andV.tHo -ends 'drd; joined  with a large buckle,Of inotal,}showing a  repousse beaten7 Indian bead.  Bronze lbathdr; bolts .to match walking  ������lioed and' shopping-bags are in a variety of widtha. :pThoir VodgcB are stitched  with bright, or, dull gold thread and! their  buckles a'ro'V'b'f������������������ glided oir bronzed metal.  Combination'iolaBtic.bolts have.*entire  backs composed of ailk.olafltio wldlo the  tab, erids'are o,f heavy calf ciit to con-  form,>>vith; tlio, shape, of tho fanoyi clrcu-  la  rono-pieco Itucklo  with, which  tliey  nro equipped.y Those bolts aro to   ,.bo  found in all the popular shades.  -1 ,  Two Engliah'Vloatbor covered stltobod  ������������������   ������������������ ���������L   '��������� ��������� ���������-���������    ��������� -~. ������������������- ..-���������_..���������  bands. These, of course, must be clean  ed instead of laundered, but the     f****1  tbat they do' not Teadily     wrinkle  greatly in their favor.  The girl who lis a member    of     an  Adamless Eden  household should have1'  a  variety of warm weather breakfast  negligees, including one in the shape of  'a three-quarter length Mandarin coat of I  Japanese silk bordered with satin bands I  and having silk tassel^ on the outer corners of the wide Bleeves. The Bame model  is pretty iu China silk lined albatrorw or  challio, materials wkich.^also. are *n demand for breakfast sacques of Rus'sUh  blbuao sbapo * outline and ��������� boltedAw ith  dark^bluo or red bonda.  : ':.���������;��������� AXA'XXyX,'.  Of tho seamless shouldered   order i������* 0.'  now 'model oonsistiug of, a Iwo *fi������coa  littlo jacket with, puffed ^ow,<sleeved,.I  teuniiLaUng Trxth  a  band and almost"!  become a young girl.  completely "covered by a, dot;  chu of Buch hugo PWP^1^^ Thia  Bides veil tho tops of tho,ydlooyoflv; lma  SSB^daintW iu: wmWranspawnt  newest com.uin.-j,  ,..������.- y*--���������Bi,���������nt ,]0. i huckloB give a'''droop front and d unique  round Hill; braid ing <vr^n J^^ to tlio; cnam  mand.   The '^������|������n r5iU������ designed o������  but there.are also bdaVieryqnnlit ^������  make up  antlsfactorlly in anything ������.  ' 'i.j.  la ������ fnvorito desiKu tii wauung,  W inherited bolief makes that act a  ���������owilcgo? Point lace flounco������ aud veils  aw now being utilirfNl, and most dev-  STy Jo that while they may have ,'to  teycu into, at all event* tlioy do not  Sv* to b������ sln������hcd and rnlnwl, and thoro  MBintsniirt modolH for lace gowns  Si-���������r" ������S po^iblc for the old family  Lace  Pattern  Robe*.  T'ic uattwio roK-ti of law ������'* f *"  Jnt vdriety and of .many differe.it  ������i while never w������ro tboro such **  gSS:"mitatlons     at x comparatively  putter ii Is a favorite design 1SV braiding,  mid ju������t a lino'of It down the front nnd  around the nock: and >8loovoW,,la; effective  iuul very smart. r Too much braiding and  embroidery .id w!boVav6Idc"d,'in any gown  Intondod for tbo atrcet; and tbo greatest mlfttakfc'in the world Is to load down  n gown with"' coitrno iniltivtion cmbroid-  ory, NFav better nono at all. Tho white  Hergo two or throe piece costume Ih moat  piicinlly. for (-porting co������tumo aocoaaor-  job.      Tlioy aro     in the dull biroyfun,,  tfc^rr Mf mo*t elaborato lao������ ffownH, but  2ZZ ������r������ Siarmingly nimplo. Tlu. model  SJ Sn . bf XhUed of one wife oj  K'n^ium width IJouncoKjM.nvarUby  -haaoming.   The   fulnc������ui. only. a amju  ory.  Far better  Hergo two or thrd������ |.>������v������ ���������..���������,.  liriH'tli'rtl and In., igreator demand than  ������vov tliis seanon, but the more scvoro  HtyleH ������ro the Niiiartt'tit by far.���������A. T,  AidiniofiN     '   ' ' '  A SUMMER  QOWr*!.  Done In Mnuvs and White Shantung  " ���������Hat Hint.  f>iily a ������m nl l Tn1 the matt������r ������*t imw rowiih lliorfl in  tho halt. Tho plunty ni variety from whlnU to choose,  -i--.     ������....   tr I Hincii  all tho  prettiest aummor - fahria  ������M������������at   is gtttherwl into tho bait. i������s    ���������������������������             ..-,-���������  SSRrrwl thorc ne^l not ljo the aVlrU ?| U(,|V aml n vary aiicenaaful one  I   ������������.������ ;������^*k*t���������iu������t the waut with    ������.��������� .    nrrnnirt. own* of ihU ih-f-prlptlon    ������������ ������������. .������ ,~.. ..���������..- ~-       ���������-,, ~ .���������-���������     ,  girednd,' bbuwV dud grays ^labd for'golf  and "tennis,'skirts.  ,, T^rfllan-pnttornod Rllk rubbor AIwUb,  wliich lend- a���������ploa������1ng color noto to a  whito or black frock, havo Targe'buclilos  pot with a Gainsborough beauty,modal-  lion , nnd glrllah, oro of cretonne printed  With ������������������       i-.- '..'������������������ -  ? Dutch bnltn, which nro extremely  dainty with'blue and whito Wolft doalgna  'and havo two small potirl buckles, ono  ,8������t at each al.dn of tbo front centre.  COMFORTABLE HOT WAVE     J  NEGLIGEES.        ,  With the weatbor clerk Bounding  warnlnga of tho^ approach of y )wm;  wav������n, tho girl who did not waliw* ths*  nocoauity of taking time by tho for*-  lock and proparo for tho day* when ������x-  ortlon of any aort i������ vexing to tit* spirit,  <a haatlly collaoting an tmsortmont or  mimmer nofrHflfCM. ,  TJiu* year voile i������ a favorite matonsJi  aa it Ih vorv Hgbt of wolght, doe* not  uoffligdo is daintice ��������� r��������� -  uuTtorial, like dotted SwibS or muU*.   ..  Another cUarming model., la jn.a,ll,o>.er  cySSt milin cmbrSi^ry. trimmed ^c������.  ValenoieniioB laco and V*8?���������6?'^,, * ������  bock and fwnts are pon^dbapo* and t ,  Sort, |lowlha-8loov������.aro;alaawd;.tt>i.t������V������  ton and tied with ribbons,     '      y  SlScr aid mow .iulckly.jutitoffittat.-  and easily' l'auiidorott dborc ;Haoauo*������..aro,r.  Tv&l* white mu,lln, Btrlpod or .fiwjd  di..Uy or barred lawn;y^orn^^^������������  avo made with loo*o fronts, ittod, back,  SJuaro ueck,and "vualin ,������������������WtSJ  lace odttbdrbthord nro slurred at tno  St Imdaud finished about the throat  is in tho .stylo-of a kimono, out,qt-i juat  LeloV'We iff* nnd jolmul' In front:with-  ���������ribbon tloa.y. yv.-yy . .��������� '���������." vr,.   y  :  81MPLE GUIMPES. !  Slooved or sloovoloaa'.'guimpes ato en*  lly muds acodaaorlto'. which ���������������"rvolon^7  tno effect olu glrl'a aftoruoon or.ovbn-  ing frock*. Amongi tho ? launderabio  gmmpoa are thoae o������ fine vrhUo lawn or  linon pin tucked at front and back a,id  finishud about, tbo n^k and wriste with  FRENOH   COMBINATION.  ��������� This,,dainty gown ot j, -whltdK^Qllo.  ombroldory edging,        ... <r������inn  Otliuw have narrow band* of yaion-  olennas insortod butwoon   otuatora   o  tucks and . a  matching  edging^ at  the  throat, and thoro are many of dotted  ���������rlwlHs, tucked and la'oa trlmmod and o  -all.over (iimliroldored    mualln,  trlmmod  with Valonclonnoa or Cluny.   Some or  tlioito liuindorablo gulinpos havo Duten  solium n'n.l nttaohabln albow cuffs. l������\tt  "with salmon .,pink,, ,^flig)!>v4^yisift&(  with the kimono waist and .Bimpio,  skirt of. straight linos. Tho l^^ifc  lar is onibroidorod in ^mon ypinlc  Bilk odgod with'^laoki,-*,an^''-;Wo:������tt������������;.  girdlo and doop ilounco ato ,01 oloole  chi"on-    .    ������������������   ...'   "������������-Axy h.-x  hlcrb am      th*  ^W tl^T'tho flclm   and   b   drwn  iht. around tbo  latot;. A band  _������t*h th������ bftlt ft  ** 2*?% V^opUd in liiiok   or  4J������kf around tbo     ������������g������������������>     1<������������*}*'"������K 5l  ISSTth* bftlt flnUhon tha skirt at th*  silk  rtrrnmr'1  ���������uiitabb) uu ..rti'i;;'j������ii wear  M������tw "','' ,"1,M', ^rlnfl'V Miinntun^ 1������  Wli.l1> voilo atrip Ml with a oolor  tritnm������d with batulft ot matoluug  ti*  Somo of tbftjn  arc cut after .*������*  tlvo l&cc hant?  vory oldviirlycomblnod wltb-plnln raw 'XlirU KnnB ^������M *Wa at������ould*m1 W%i^l? ottonnt-odo'  uaod' to -mako the greater VM^ ^^Ay ' ���������>".;:������������������ "��������� y 'xyy.yyy  The First Wife's Prayer.  It is my prayor, it Id; my longing  gothorwa .longing which ahoU novg.  norleh from tho onttn, but shall havo  ffic?l? tho hoart of ovory vito that.  .BvS,ttnWNtt������ .������n^ot^timo, and it  ahdll bo eallod by my^namo.   But it    , , Z'M mb-must. go. first, it is my  ���������tho moHt i.rnotloiil *ort for winter aor- "-yotr that it��������� ehall bo 1 j for ho is  vlt*������ iiftvi* Htoek collars nnd fulLlangtb ^o'ng,:. I am woaks I am not so  'ileevoa ana aro worn ovor China #llk tm0oaRary to Wm^ajho ia ^ mo: life  uittt , without him would not bo life.  How  Whllo wlillo not docdnot r>������*Wy !��������������������������� could I'.ondwo HP This P������������y������f J"  fl.J:"������������vI.rihidBaa mako. up Into,������������������;.:(������iao immortal and will not^coaajv from  factory guimpes, a������ du������t  must cast aside aU false notions of modesty. We must bring to* light the nseth-1  ods of those engaged in the business,*  for we can eliminate it only by eduea-/  tion, publicity,- legislation and la^ye**",  forcement." '������     " ,'        " AyXSy'  In bis Chicago work Mr. Roe is dolniJ  about,   the   same  sort of investigatrn|  and prosecuting tbat is being ddjnetbigirel  I by Special Assistant Whitman: soo������5S&|  C1" l ter the  Grand' Jury of  Rockefeller, jun* is foreman, T>egan|ity  investigation. Mr. Roe was in New^jXiWK  several times last wimter and has talkec!  with .the authorities- here about ytraffiJ  in women. "��������� siy^^J  "Panders and Their White- Slayes?$������  not a novel.      It is a collection^-^inj  .stai'ces.   In Mr. Roe's first draftpf^if  j* manuscript he gave" the names |o^jbft3  girls who had figUTcd.in the casesf������wit|  which ho was associated.    In theiAjniv  lisbed book these -names have TieenVlef  blank on tbe theory that it woutd|b  useless exposure   of "theso girls':::7livedl  but Mr. Roe hasn't changed anyAofythl  facts. ��������� * ���������    -;A!y  ; * r*** TT, '.fM-  A CAT AND DOG SKIRMIS    "   "  "''yyyp  In Which the Cfct Won bV* Super  '   '        Strategical - Ability;   . pXXX ���������  ��������� "T never fancied cats very ' mtieliJ  said a limited lover of nature, <,;butyce|  tainly the cat is a fairly courageous'nil  mal and more than ordinarily;shift  an&< 'resourceful,Vand> -so it's' Vqultei likpjj  rtb'.'vhd/ahleA-tbAihblir'itB.A  eneniy y muchi la,rgerV. and''.Vmbre>.pbwerfq  ^hdn^itdeif^YyV'A.V ('���������'' Y-'fj  !v;;'f^������ro/:w^s:y,aV'':*yoilb.wA  walk-; .lifiBurely ,.ncross! ,the''street ;whij  ' dtytlid sdnib tibie;- there -y'Wa'a :-''y co'niiiiP  along' thifl block adog.A WJiehftlio'di!  BdW;;thc, cat it started fory it as fast,'  Itycould go, and Avhen tlid] cat! saw At  dog it turned bhfull po^cif dt:'bhdd!?a^  fairly, jumped to clear the roniainij  Space, toy tho other, ftiddAVofi'tlio ratrcjl  where it halted with Itfl bdclcVlCgalnstl  tall iron picket fence and fdciddv the da  "Instantly tho dog. jumped for tlioyej  but ovon moro qulqklyiup,ivdht; tlio,ohl  paw to Bwccp the ��������� air' downward^ va^aj  , cat's ...claws, .a,ro .very, sharp,:,:,and-. a dol  ; nbad iavorr tender ahd^4ji������i(5ito,!:and /  do didn't close.  In,, a, mbment!;1io: jiinij  ���������.for the cat ftgalri, l>iit; again;;tko'-iM  clawoil him off, or the fcdrV op thjii olir  >vftd onipugh'(to-.make the dbgtabyi,,aaii  v ������������Btit:;Vtho������no^tfc tI^OMOvldbntly;;tVo"^  waa gding to .'������loBd:<lni':,dnd!''rfcum(]:!;Kci'  tlilngn and tdkq' tlib'qlldnooaVfdnd^do,  k^ow what tlid^i-Wd^ndwTilTlidVei.  , i a' yoty coajuprdadnMWc'atuw,l';'.1t.:'.ean  " 'thlaA pVrtlbulaf%ollbw.cdti'bw  tween .^b!^ of xthbad ilron .plokotif to  vinner,-iaidif? ior.ytlio fciiobi h\\t it ft\  ���������Hih'"dwayi*It atayod Wpht tboro, o  tb"tl������e'inn������rialdd:of,itU(rtoned, NvhldH'  dog couldn't got througl*, and when  do������ cd)*(,i������i, v������fi for that lnat time the'  atrubkY!dfc������' it,! again tlirough tlio:,fi  with:.the'swift, ellont swoop of ltd*  Bwung this timo, as it aeomed, wi  sort of aavagciy cool contemptuouai  Then tho; foollali dbg ran away.      V  "Wo ^oy not fnnoy tlio cat, bull  Bhould err If wo failed to give It dtll  aomo moaauro bf admiration foi';  shifty ability with whioh It hold  own against its natural enemy."  WWWMWHIWI   11^  #I^OjllMI.II������������lll���������llWtllSI  'yX^       ��������� B"lOTRAY15IJ.''Afv/;  ''.'.,��������� (Olovoland Leader.)    ,,  "You know Uuii iiuliuul loal .tol  yoii gave mttV   '��������� ���������'''���������".AX; ":'xxxxy  "Yen,   It wm !nal atuff. Wasn't J  "Um���������welli I'm aorry to tell you I  aomo big worms n;ot:into'liL,.:.ar!uli^''1  "Oh, ye������I   You've got to look ou*^ THE   CJR.ESTON.   B.C.   REVIEW.  yAAf-rAXi^-iH-f:^^^(^^SiiSQ���������  ���������?^;!;y^y^^������������?������^^*ffe4?ll#  avei  rom  K CHAPTER XXHI.  | "Rahmnee," said St. Maur, one night  j** .���������the Indian, as usual, camped down in  Il his master's room���������"you must give Mrs.  S Errington a letter for me to-morrow  h\ before dinner-time." ��������� *  "*      "The  sahib  shall  be obeyed."  No need to tell tbe acute Eastern tha-  the letter must not be seen; the bright  block eyes would have looked mute reproach at such on insult. The nesi day,  In the afternoon, after playing lawn-  tennis, the party, pending the arrival of  the five-o'clock, were grouped about, sitting, reclining, or sauntering to and  Maur had thrown himself      at  ior? Surely"���������bhe diopped '���������'������<.> an  alarmed and indignant whisper���������"suiely  jou 'haven't let-that homd little flirt  entangle you!" '   ���������*���������  Falconer   rippled into  a   short   laugh,  that relieved her quite as mucn as his  words:  "My dear Helen, don't alarm yourself  | on tbat score at all.   I'm past praying  for.    It is simply that -my Uncle  Will  wrote to me last , evening to ask me to  run over to him. if possible, at once for a  week, if you would kindly excuse me.   It j  is  something  about  this  strike,  and  IJ  should hardly like to put him off, you  see."  You will find relief in Zam-Buk!  It eases the burning, stinging,  pain, stops bleeding "and brings  ease. Perseverance, with 2am-  means cure. Why not prove  this?  60c box.  )i Blanche Leroy's feet, his curly head lift- I     "N���������o;  but  still  it )is  very  vexing,'  A *d on liis hand so that bis eves .som������- f concluded Mis. Addison  (much * as Guli-  Ir'i. ed on liis nana so that his eyes ,tsomv  i>  times upraised to Blanche, could easily,  ~l   unobserved,  follow  the  graceful  figure  of his wife, who was strolling up and  wj\ down with Dr. Clifford, a little way off,  |]  his hand linked within .her arm as " he  ���������I? xaiked in ^ubdugd tones and jwith bent  HlK head, and the lover's heart was racked  Sit with jealousy and gnawing pain as   ho  ���������H watched the assured familiarity of mien  $ and manner which"* he, her husband���������her  plover���������dared not assume. What-was he  25j>, speaking of to so subdue bis clear,   res-  ^ onant voice? "Was he talking of the jjro-  H bably not distant ^tirne when  his girls  ,' would leave the paternal nest, and hint-  ** ing that  his  lonely   widowhood  might  j then be Teplaoed by new' sweet ties, dies*  | pite th6' disparity of years?  <v     What  the  doctor   was  really   saying  just then was this:  > "You think, then, with me, my dear,  ^that.* Northcote is in earnest in his at-  a'tentions to Mimie?"  ���������j "So entirely in earnest, doctor, that  *��������������������������� almost every day I have beeu especting  to hear that he has asked your consent/'  - "Ah! so have I, Mrs. Errington; and  !if the child loves him, I see no objection,  only there must be an alteration on ono  or two points."  J   "Yes?"   she   queried;   but   her  heart  sunk,  for she  knew  what was  coming  'Well,  tbe  companions he  is      most  with and most affects are harum-scarum  fellows, as you know," said the doctor,  j*' ia his downright way, "and he has,   I  am certain, even  from things     he ���������  Archer himself���������and others have let fall,  .. been drawn ^this season into more turf-  I) betting  and play than I care for    un-  ������. checked in the man who is to marry my  ^daughter. I draw no hard and faBt line,  rvjbufc I do at such clubs as, for instance,  '/the Fawley, where downright gambling  Hgoes on,    and a man may easily follow  the lead of others there or in the betting  h ring, especially  the lead of  a reckless  * fellow like St. Maur, whose great person-  L t������l attractiveness naturally makes     his  careless .example  all the more danger-  i'ous." *. '^ V  *   "But/doctor, surely you don't think  {that St.  Maur has     deliberately      influenced or led young Northcote    into  ���������snail I aay-^-gatnbiisg?" *   '     *'  V ".No, no,'child; the man is not capable  of such wickedness;   but be  is a good  "-(deal addicted to le jeu himself  (that is  '' "plain.  I fear),   is  a  high   and   reckless  '.player,   and   thoughtless.    I sbave   not  "changed my opinion of  him,  but it  is  ."more than time he pulled up, and sharp-  ily, too," added Clifford, a tiifle severely.  "I wish, I could quito make out^ whether  ���������>it  is *he   who   flirts   with   Blanche)   or  Blanche who flirts with him.'    t   ���������  f*    "The latter, Doctor Cliffoid," said.Fai-  |coner's wife, quietly; "and when "the wo-  (man bo throws the gauntlet, what man  is there who will not take it up and toss  \it up in sport?   Left to himself, th'e poor  ������\feIlow does not pay her more attention  ��������� than he does Lucy Ohanning or Mrs. Addison.'  fi "Or yourself," added Clifford;  "he is  mot the man to miss the fleur dca flours."  A   "You    flattering���������oh,    doctor!���������well,  add that, then, if you like; ho is cpr-  tainly not in love with her; and if she  fancies she t is with him, it will not be a  bad lesson "to her vanity to find that  I. she has not, and could not, bring hund-  i'somo Palo St. Maur to hor feet."  M   <"Ia that his sobriquet?"  r?    "Yes; so the major days ho got nick-  ,Nnomed������     Ah! thero ts Snowball coming  across  the   lawn���������this   way,  too���������with  i^comcthing white in hie hand."  Ralunnec came up oaluting, and offering a fine whito eambrio handkerchief to  Chrlfltino.   <        i  - "Mem-Btthib,  just  now I  find  it  by  *,door of therdlnlng-rooni, and I see 'C.  ',E.' in corner; the raem-aahib must havo  dropped it.**1  "Yon, I did," said OhrUtinc, readily, as  eho instantly folt that paper was In Iho  .folds of tbe cambric she took. "Thanks,  illalunnoQ;    I oould not think where I  'had dropped it.'   , i  V������j   One' swift, covert glanco **botw'een th������  t/two, and tho Indaln salaamed* and gild-  ilF<" - .... -   -  dd away;1 but IiIb master had aeon him,  and Irtughed to himsolf. Ills order had  "joon' cleverly and boldly carrlQd out.  airs, Errington merely put tho hand-  , korclilcf  Into hor  pocket,  and  turned  ,i|baolf with tbo dootor an Holon beckoned'.  ji^thdm:'to tea;':but'Inter, y whon they';,(*1.1,-  V wan t to drcrfj* for dinner and slid was"  ,'aldno in her room, oho took the fabric  tout; and from it a- noto in tha writing  A'shnlcnoiVAsb woll, and kissed now boforo  ���������J.;d^d':.ro������4Uty'VItVwda'',Bhorti'.;.;���������-'���������,:::.  v , "I; muat ado ybu to-nlght���������tlmt la, aa  vdb'bhya'a'the' wliolo bouse la safely asleep.  KyAt :bno o'clock,. thon, 1 shall be, In the  Vllttio wood noar the ahootlng-rangi- to  jttioot ydvii   Yoji oan easily poaa but nnd  Rlirt by the library window, ahd for rao tbe  $stonci; facing outside  my  window will  ?ulto������orVo suislr a catamount as mywolf  or a ladder both ways.   Give me ������.orae  algn;; this; ovoptng, in pity/ for IVmu������t  loaye,.tbnnorrf������wAy...'���������'.���������'.'.'.���������,''���������������������������.���������������������������.'���������,-���������;'  Sho burned tho letter cnrofullyj lind  SwUeri* much later, she Waa baked to alng,  ulte; I'aked St. Maur to turn for her, and  *jn the applauae that followed tliesonjn  , uiiu Hiiid, undor her breath, aa he atoopod  Ub remove the mualo������  If;:Mt.vW.,wm*i.-- ��������� , ,  ���������   ' :���������  ft   Ha bowed dllphtly, and, turning1 away,  r*unk on to a lounge beside Mra, Addl-  Aeon. .*."'  J>4; "Idmao aorry, Helowr* Imt I fear I  jimuet terminate my pleasant vlalt twmor-  elo uttered the famous "And yet It  moves!") "You shall not go, though, till  to-morrow,'sir; that's flat!"  "You are very  kind," he said;   and,  rising, strolled over to another" group.  How long that evening seemed to Uvo  in that room! how all too sho^t to two  others, for whom  there was the  "Affluence of love and tiuie."  CHAPTER XXIV.  One o'clock in the morning; but the  cold effulgence of the half moon, now  mounted high in the heavens, only deepened the shadows of the trees under  which that tall figure was pacing to and  fro, with restless impatience in every  movement and in every line of the troubled, passoinate face.  Ke knew that, like himself, she mu3t  change her evening attire for morning  dress, but tbat would not take her Irmar;  and the house bad been still and the  windows dark when he left it, twenty  minutes ago.  Five minutes past one. The breeze  rustled tbe leaves, and a sleepy twitter  of some birds, disturbed in their nests  above, broke the intense silence around.  But as St. Maur turned again, he saw  the slight, dark-robed form within the  shadow of the trees, her head bare, a  scarf thrown over her shoulders.  The man sprung forward.  "My darling! my darling! mine alone!  Yet every word and look must be guarded. It maddens me beyond endurance  this separation you have decreed! I  can not, will not bear it! It is breaking  both our hearts and tearing our lives  asunder for indefinite years of misery!  You must^come back to me!" he said.  "You shall not leave me!"  "Falconer, you frighten me! Dou't  tempt me!"  It was half a cry. half a gasping sob,  smothered in his breast. She was unnerved, trembling.  "It is not temptation! You are my  wedded wife, and I want you back! Ob,  Christine, I only fall bade���������back without you! It's no use trying alone. I  told you it would be so. I have gam-  bled~as madly as ,ever many times since  May;1 and whether I lost or won, it  was ail the same. Tbere was no home \  xo come to, only' a. blank, *~desol������to  roomi"  She tried to loosen* his hold. He tightened it with that ruthless settling of  the mou<.h-  "No, by Heaven! not till you lay your  lips to mine anu tell me you will come  back to me!"  She knew* he had "fallen back" long  before to-night, which was but a culmination. The better nature she liad  roused to strive for his had striven,  failed^ and - despaired before that first  inevitable fall. Tbe struggling soul was  maddened with its own bitter self-scorn,  Belf-reproaoh, and remorse, its haughty  pride and hopes wounded to the core.  The whole man��������� mentally, physically,  morally���������was passing through an almost  inevitable stage of such a battle���������the  hard depression of despair, tho fierce  hardening of hopelessness, in which reason, nobler .feeling, were in abeyance���������  passion, impulse, uppermost. All that  was evil; his wildest, darkest tempci,  held sway; and the woman who loved  him knew, by tbo very instinct of lier  love, that if eho yielded now, her power  was gone, and he���������lost. She must strike  the exact medium between too soft a  tenderness and too storm a severity  For one moment Bhe hid hor face in  Falconer's bosom, then lifted it. He  bent Mb, with a flash of triumph, for  "Uie kiss. Instead, a whito hand lightly  struck that haughtyv triumphant mouth  ���������aa lightly, physically, n������,a .child, at  play, as heavily, morally, as a blow  from a gauntlctcd hand.  The man staggered back, loosening bin  clasp, gazing at hor like ono stricken  dumb.  "Sbaino on you," oho onld, "to uso  your man's strength against my wcak-  nexs, nnd hold me by force!"  "Christine "  "Stay, hear me! I mndo that 'fatal  mistake then, In my youth and dread  of 0Btr������j.nglng you. I got you and pno  or two of your companions to teach me,  too, the gamut of play, thinking tliat,  as, you would have it, I could thoreby  keep ybu-more at home, by making home  more attractive v to you and your asso*:*  >bl'ftteA'.-;y,;.7ft^^^ ' -.1  should Jia^ at������rnly^caat out thb htdooua  rival, hutead- of ibrfitigliig It'to tlio very  bcarth.A I steppwl'down to be In eijmo  measure an attra^tlbh to ^mblcro, hop*  ing to contrbl tlid idembii. (vain -hope of  ignorance!) and:keep you;from tlte yet  wilder play outdldc. It wad (M a miserable failure; and'brioAlAwlll hevoir repeat,  ior your 'sake.'*- yAyy y'.y'y.\���������������������������'������������������'y'<y 'Yy Y>..y  He had heard lior, notyiitdridlng: ntllli  but walking tb and fro before!her; but  aa Jibe ceased'he stopped abruptly 'and'  put his two liamlB on liCrAdhoulddrs".''.A  "I have deserved every stab you; haye  iriven me to-night/? Ho aaid, lioarsoly*  ^ut���������but���������but  the  wound blood*    ������o  cruelly I   Mu������t wo bart like thi������?'*  "Parit'i..-,    ���������    ��������� ��������� ���������/,",.;,..���������':  Christine started in a kind of terror  tliat abe hod; atabbed too deeply, per  Sgg. Xli> SU/AAVE^ Sg*".^  clinging aJmost-'convuIsively as her husband strained her closely to his heart,  long and silently, before he released her  with one more lingering kiss.  "My darling one, I will try still; but,  oh, it is so, hard���������without you! and  there seems no end to tbe darkness!"  "But the darkest hour m the hour  before 4ny." the wife said, smiling up,  as together they moved onward toward  the gardens, which they reached by the  thicket of trees at thf* bottom of the  lawn. *  St. Maur was passing out of the shadow into v the moonlight, when Christine  stopped him. ' \  "No further, dearest, lest by chance  some one might hs at a. ironi window.  You' can skirt round by the shrubbery  to your window, but -i must cross aome  open, moonlit space to reach the library.  Let  me go."  He had her band still as they stood  for that minute���������that fatal minute���������  in the moonlight; but he drew her back  ui������der the trees to fold her onoe more in  his arms before he let her leave him.  Then he stood ajid watched the light  figure flitting away swiftly till it disappeared through the library window.  His* darling was safe then, and Falconer made his own way back into his  apartment.  CHAPTEK XXV.  Was beautiful vbristine St. Maur safe,  or did a woman's mean jealousy hold the  match ready to spring a mine under her  teetV  Blanche Leroy had as usual fallen  asleep, and into dreams that were ,a  good deal but tbe continuation of her  billy, waking -visions. She was a bride,  and handsome St. Maur, cf course, the  bridegroom, whispering his adoration In  her ��������� ears. Then it grew confused, and  darkened into a kiud of nightmare, in  which St. Maur bad turned into dissipated Captain Darnley, aud Mrs. Errington, with a hideous skull in her band,  was dragging a ring off Blanche's finger  ���������one- she always woie, that had been  her mother's keeper. In her horror and  rage the dreamer wrenched herself away,  half waking herself, and, starting up,  felt for tbe ring.  It was not on. her^ finger, and now  thoroughly awakened and alarmed by  its loss, the girl jumped up, lighted tbe  lamp, and went to tbe toilet table to  look for it there in vain." She searched  about the floor with like result, and  stood thinking.  "Where can I have dropped it?" she  said, iii distress. "1 wouldn't lest it for  any'money. Oh, dear!-oh, dear! I must  have dropped it in^the drav*ing-room.'I  vjtnust try- to find ic before any servants,  gp into the room;. but it's near one,"  ghuicing at her watch, "and I'm afraid  to go down alone."  She meditated in dismay, then throwing on her dressing gown.  -  "That's it���������Mimie is 'sure to be fast  us "a top; but Mrs. Errington is as vlike-  ly as not to be up still ��������� certainly  awake; anyway, she sleeps like a cat,  and will come with me,cI know, and not  laugh at me;,   I'll go',",  Blanche, you see",v could make use of  the woman she hated���������horrid thing!���������  and she stole noiselesly out into the corridor. ,    (  It was a long one. Miss Leroy's own  room faced east, terminating the gallery  which ran oast and west. Mrs. JSrrlng-  ton's apartment was nearly at tho other  end by tho staircase, and, was almost  above the library, tho windows, therefore, Jikc those below, having a southern aspect,' and overlooking the lawn  likewise.       ������  Blanche gently tapped at the door.  No answer; she tapped again as loud us  she dared,' and listened for the soft  "Come in." It did not come, and Blanche  just opened tbe door and peeped in.  "Mrs. Errington," she whispered, "aro  you-���������" . '   '      ��������� "  Then she saw tbat tbo bed was empty  ���������bad novor been disturbed, that Christine was not in tbe spacious room at all.  "I'll wait for lior," mutterod Blanche.  "How vexing l I daro Bay sho is Btill In  tbe library; Bhe oft^n goes there when  wo leave the salon, to, road or write un-  clo'a letters, I know. Sho won't be long",  though, I hopo. What a" lovely night!  JC'H eft by the opon window and put out  .my lump. What-fun to startle madamo  when she comes in and boos mo like a  ghost in tho moonlight."  Slio bad closed the door, and now, put.  ling out the light, walked to thb window and sat down behind tbo laqo curtain to wait. * .,.  As she did so and looked out, alio  caught full night of a woman'd figure  crossing the lawn, diagonally, ewlftly.  "Oh, ha*ol" went Mlsp J^eroy, in a  loiig breath of utteir riurprlse; triumph,  knOwn. How can tbe men call her  handsome? Ugh; but Uncle Roland  shall hear of tbis pretty game, my  lady."  Poor young Christine! a gambler's  ���������wife; bad she not bitter trouble enough  to bear withoutv the loss of her fair  name?  ���������Blanche had long to wait; and, truth  to say, nodded a gotod many times; but  at last her evil, jealous vigilance was  partially rewarded, for she saw their  two figures come out from under the  belt of trees a step or two into the  moonlight���������a woman and a man. At  tbat distance she could make out nothing more than those two facts���������and that  the man held Mrs. Errington'a hand���������  for, of course,'she was the woman, then  in a moment he drew her back under  the trees, and Blanche's straining gaze  fancied���������it might be only fancy, so  shadowy were the forms���������that the man  stooped and put his arms round his companion.  Th**  next  minute   the  woman , alone  came out, and skirting the lawn, came  swiftly toward the library window be-  -low.  The unseen spy only remained to  make ocular certainty that the nocturnal tourist was indeed Christine, and  thou stole back to her own room and  "Bed, flushed) triumphant, but half frightened, too, at her discovery. _    *  "I'll tell uncle," she thought, panting  as she lay; "but the man"went the other,  way, I am sure; so it con't be St. Maur  or Fitzroy, or any of the men liere.  Anyhow, I won't hint such a possibility  to Ure'e Rolo: he's so awfully blunt,  he would go as straight to that dear,  handsome Ealconer as he will to 3Ses.  Errington, who'll deny it all, I dare say;  and anyhow, if he even suspected St.  Maur of such a g-iffie of flirtation, he  would cut him, I'm sure. That wouldn't  do at all."  And having settled thus her plan of  attack*, Miss Leroy soon slept, admitting  to herself that she much dreaded telling  her uncle, but should certainly not do  so at all till Falconer St. Maur had  lift.  And the ring she found heiself, after,  all, ir her bed, having probably in her  dream pulled it. off.  In the- afternoon ~ St. Maur took his  leave; but he had no chance to see his  wife alone again, even for a moment;  perhaps she, too, partly avoided such a  chance, afraid of his recklessness.  He was terribly missed out of the circle, for he left a gap no one else could  fill.  {To bs������ continued.)  i .  The flies tliat are now in ypxu  kitchen and dining- room were  probably feasting on some in^  describable nastiness less than an  hour ago, and as a single fly carries xuany fcu&usauus of ' disease  germs attached to its hairy body,  it is the duty of every housekeeper  to, assist in exterminating this  worst enemy of the human .race.  Wilson's Ply Pads are without, a  doubt the best fly killers made.   ''  . USELESS EFFORT.  j   -.(Philadelphia Record.)  Muggins���������I  dont   believe  W   contradicting a woman. -     >  Buggins���������No, it's a waste of energy.  Give her time enough and she'll contradict herself. ' *���������     .  Anywhere. In, Canad  Yosa Can Get Any  1  ii  B  Toilet or Medicinal Preparation You Need  Step into a drug store in Halifax and ask for a tube  of NA-DRU-CO Tooth Paste* You'll get it��������� of course. J  When that tube is used up, if you should chance to be  in Vancouver, or in a country village in Ontario, or acy-  where else in Canada between Atlantic and Pacifio, you  can get exactly the same tooth-paste���������under the dome  NA-DRU-CO Trade Mark-���������at the same price.  So with NA-DRU-CO Tasteless Cod liver 03, the  s-reat tonic, with NA-DRU-CO Cascara Laxatives. HA*  DRU-CO Blood Purifier or any other of 125 NA-DRU-CO  Toilet and Medicinal Preparations. They are on sale under  one trade mark, at one price,  throughout the Dominion,  Should your druggist not have  the particular article you ask for  in stock, he can get h for you,  within 48 hours from our  nearest Wholesale Branch.  , When you get an article bearing the NA-DRU-CO  Trade Mark you have the best that money can buy. But  if for any reason you are not entirely satisfied with it, we  want to get it back. Return the unused portion to yoiir  druggist and he will refund your money.  Ask your 'physician or druggist���������men of standing  in your community ��������� about NA-DRU-CO preparations.  They can tell you, for we will furnish to any physician or  druggist in Canada on request, a full iisrof the ingredients  in any NA-DRU-CO article.  [aticna! Drug and Chemical Company  of Canada, Limited,  I  IB  ALWAVS LOOK FOR THIS  TRADE MARK  Halifax,   St. John,   Montreal,   Ottawa,    Kiagotcu.   Toronto,   Hamilton,  Winnipeg,   Regina,   CaIeA*7.   Nelson,   Vancouver.  Victoria.  I  -a  pmm  *%A M..MI������II^AA  ������*������������������%���������   <%  bb o cants  A  ������  UU UUSINttft laBHLS WANi   IU   NJARH'f  WHY, YES-0ERTAIHLY1  1*  1mm, and iiuulu liim y*t moro doaiKimto,  * ''Ay,  My unolo Ium w-nt for ������������<������ nbout  tlio, otrJlcc. imd; I letm to-morrow, Fronr*  th#r������ I ���������������*!. go abroad.   I lutd hoj������c<l  to take you "   M������',|������������u������<h1, th<������ torn-  .-���������peat within uiMtbiit^d, tho hop not  quits' mHnquUhod. "W0IJ1 It cunnot bo,  1 *MjppoM*~y������t.   Hut wnj������t wo part   H4  iirwiw*' ihniyy  n-irxv^fr*,, wWlinwt on* ���������������*������������.  oftvoy u������t    No������MnM,yB*t'"' Mnurl������������ brio*, on* - 1a������t -kits;"��������� Wlft.������.".  imi  TYPJ3S OP TUB SMART A MBRICAN BUSINESS GIRL.  TAHITI   BELLE'S   FREAK   DRESS.  Nn, Amoncrm drosfwaltora aro not  1OH0 brcatn 01 utter nurpnao, triumph, |U*&������$y������^^^  .plffrful joyf;"what, docsV.thnt woftpV 11 S^$^&������fev ftWii?;^J^L^"  vmT'X-.."iX'X';'x'-: a ;.'���������'.��������� AAvY.'yyyyy yy-  Thoro wa������,������i6 miBtaWng'tho tall, ulon  , dor figure, with its Biu-jularly graceful,  oiiny tiudulation of movement; Alt ywaa  Mr������i"Krri������gton.       ���������Y'X:x'XyXy :Xyy,y  !'J nl wny* thought," muttered Blanche,  viclounly* ,'"thft* thoro wa������; nomothlnj*;  u������1y nbout t|mt woman. ������������������* Bho tmini havo  Hone but 'of tho Vlibrary window, and  niiiflt, return hy It, X'Jl watch for you,  , Mfldume Chaperon, mnd ������Jlp off boforo  yoii can'catch mo horo. TJnoJo Rolo shall  know, arid if 1 don't pot rid ,<if, you, my  namo isn't Blanche "JLoroy, An af-nlgim*  tloit, of, oourHc���������but with whomV" Bho  clouchod hor hand iri it fury of Jealousy.  i"If It i���������������him, or ttny follow In thin  hmun*. hw muint como in this wav, too,  nnd I shall lcriow ��������� bo is wil tl and  daring onouKh, for anything,'and if ������ho  maki-tn hint flirt and moot h������r, no man  te too good to ham* firo. Oh, It thu'l U  Iiimi 1 won't think it, I can't boar tho  thought 1, I'm *ur������ ho'eAre* for me, a* I  ���������a* tdo for him. Bho I* it wicked wretch  of an advonturniM*, who** pant wttn't  boar light. Married t������t lixtw,.Imtondf  fin*. ���������h*l, *r whv'dldw't '#hf",������t.([������w **i*r <^y.  ttfloato?    She" Just wtmt off With ������om������  80  UP  Thia  aomo in fancy clo.thoa.. ,  woman.: is tho loader of the  ���������MOO" of Tahitii Hor coatumo in of  da-zeUngy whito, ovor which yoroopn  brigbt-o^ldrod braido, forming ourioua  dOBJffn������ ��������� nnd; fldwow������. Wido, fringed  pantnloonft talco tho plaoo of 1 tho no-  aont sUlrttt,Aand, tho coat in. ni loote,:  elooypldja,- affnit. t A crown,: oa. protty  pobbloiC and ft fluffy Damuo! top off  tho outfit. ���������  .���������."���������-*  tv   ... ,,���������.,���������������������,^j������ii^������ ������ur -   AN  ;f  FOR 25 CENTS  WEEK  '������������������' i'*- ' ��������� ' *' -i  ��������� '     " .' j**-'      ��������� ���������..',��������� J ������������������ 1 1 '��������� , ���������J'      '���������    1   . '.' 1 '   ��������� y' *.   ' ��������� ���������'*���������>..��������� 1   *    ,   ��������� ������������������, 1 . ."-i Ay. ���������   f,' ��������� ���������*  ,'  ������������������' ��������� J' '*' <\ ;,  '"' ���������   ,!> ��������� * 1  '    ��������� - '���������) 1 ' ���������< ,,-**iv .k.  ���������  ......       tk  W������; b������v������:.on\ hand thlrty^flvo ������#r������i������n������,  takfen In oxchangw on Hftlntrman ft Uo.  plttnof, which wo ������iu*t ������M r^gardlon* of  low*, to rniilko room in our ntoro. Kvory  ln������trum*nt hat Mm thorontfhly ovor-  hauled, and 1* jfU*rantM<l for fivo yoari,  and full amount will bo allowed on ox*  chungo. Tho prJ<K*# ten from #10 to |Sft,  for duoh W������ll*knowu mak������t an Thoma������,  IJo-nlB(������ru K������m, tJ*brld������������������ Ood#rl������h mm  B������ih, W# l������ yrtwr ebunwc to iivn mows.  A poit nm "Will brlwff full ps>Uflttl������r#A  H*l������if-jnttJi������L.A.Oo*.-7l-Ktti������ ctt**������t t������it,  K$tm.,tU'������ii, ���������,  "While factory girls mavry to oacapo |  the toil that kills, it is different with  tho business girl���������stenographers, bookkeepers, cashiers, clerks, manicurists,  telephone operators, etc. They havo nono  of the grinding toil that makes the factory girl's life miserable and thoy are  getting better wages, too.  '^Consequently thoy aro moro particular and the right man has to come 'along  before 'Miss Business' will give up lier  typewriter for a dishpun. Yes, Bho Ib  mighty particular, * more to than the  daughters of our millionaires," says Robt.  H. Schauffor in Success Magacine for  July.  Schauffcr has made a wide Investigation and study of the heart longings of  tho young woman who works for a living, lie has talked to thottfandn, from  tho girl who earns $3 a week' to the  highly specialised woman who manages  a buBiw-sfi at from $3,000 to 910,000 a  yoar, and he is reporting life findings in  a scries of Interesting articles.  < "I'd rather havo tho chance to do this  .interesting work," snid the hoad lady  of a department in a Philadelphia sroro  tol tbo writer, "than be .th<j dqugbtor of  -&Amillionaire." V; ��������� A"y'A   y:Xx.  y; i''A( mon "would havo to offer m������ a  good dtfttl/*, said aAWIftConcIn stonogr'ipb-','  ;*;dri:'i;".*'to'',iitono'.'tpr my,; giving, up my  oc^non1lciJndopendcne<*.(',  ;j WlrJs lit offices and itores r������o bo much  of '���������mon,*', said a Tennesseo bookkeeper,  "that they are apt to be made susplciouji  and noRBlmfHtlc." .. vy   ���������  :'!.:' **Xi t eould get a real good potitiou  fo*r;|tEa wook, with a nleo little room.  I'd n������v������r marry," uafd a laborntory a**  '������l*tattt In' Ma'ssnchttsHtn. "  fftinmmtte passion Is not nueossary."  said a I/Julslana stenographer. "It of������  to������\ barns' out and Amokos unhappln^*  I'd,-want d������������P r������spect and sympathy, t  Wouldn't marry uniil I wni Junt fit for  wif*lio^>d mn y'f^rV/iniy other profonslon  that I would ������nt������r with oxp^ctationn of  sue****"*,",': '...-  v������*I want love," uald a Memphis ���������������������������"  nhon<������ g|rl.  "His monoy might givo 011.  TjOV* Isnt* *wh*n monav \n vnnm."  A mOH������i*������<y ol#rk sa/di   "1 want to b#  lov*������d**nbt booausfl I'm useful, - bit bo  cauittlt'i'me'"7  M������Tu*t M long as then* Is a nMnn tabl<*������  dotli ..w.thtt houso and lovft. It, won't  m*W*r if *W* don't havn iVnieh to inst,**  said w itilwiwotnar- in Ohlrstm.  TJv# .tWto������(*. g?rl .,b,.V> nut f-toUt U.  c}o  anything but housework aft.ir  sho  marries.  A.Southorri telephone girl said*. "W'lTfc,  go on with my telephoning*!   Why   I'd   ^  'bo; ho tir������d in the ovoning I wmlda't  ei'en have (*, smile left for my nu^-iand."  - An underpaid Brooklyn-girl 1 said:    "I  wish someone  would    fix  it no, living  wouldn't be so high.   We don't v mi to  work after wo get married." ���������  1 Pour-fifths of tho business girls want,  children,  as compared  with  only  two-'  thirds of tho factory girls. '���������  . 'Homo is not complete without children.   I love them," said a Tcneseo ston-    *.  ographor.  Tow of tho girls want many chil Iren.  Some aro apostles of "race suleld*'.'''  A Minnesota stenographer said: "I  don't want many ohildron.' Mother had  so many she could not give us much  care."  A girl who boards usually is a firm  bollover in marriage. ,- , t  "A furnished room is no way for a  girl to live," 8aid au Indiana beauty nhop  worker. "I don't know what the folks  In my town would say if they knew I  saw my gontlomen friends 'in 'my bedroom, but thero isn't any'parlor in tho  boarding hounc, and all tho girls do/'lt.'',yyy  The  buaintBB   ftbl's   Idtal ���������''of-'Atti-Aiity'.���������'-.-''���������'.'-��������� '������������������:  'beanty..'ls!:a:tall'-'<l^  The business.:girl .pays muoh attention ,.��������� ���������.  tagood jookannd; good yclothes. y'XAyA'y'A'Xfi  'V The factory girt want* a man: rolich V V;,  older than herwlf to care; for .hor.Yy ���������:, > .-'*"Y-y  , Tho buslnoss, girl w.i nts o young man , ( .7-  about her'own age," "?ow< can grow up  ���������toBctbor."''.''. ' y ������������������.';. ;v.. AyxyXxX������������������������������������:  V^ldowfir-i and divorcfxl m^n do;|not   A'  stand high with bueln������,R������ glrlo.  "No, wanned.invr affections for uv'hb,V  .nfttms to lx* tliflr r>*cttn.  ���������The  Imndrt'ils  of lumlticfl^ girls''':who:..A',';.['';'.���������.  named  the  salaries  they  wantod their A  ,husbands to r������l<V*'v������' ������������������frurk aii average 'va,  of 1*20 a wi<ek. or *1,M0 a year/   . :y   ,   A  Vnu������iness;glrl-i like rimv! upmu\������r* j pr,o������*   y  peets of having stingy liu-bond* do not.   ���������,,?  appeal to th#wi.   Two.i.hlrd������ of tha girls  Inmlut  that  their  husbands  shall havo  good rducntlons. V   '   ,  Only thwo'tnnths of them consider  warrbgr a failure; they nro optlmtot-j  about matrimony. .,...;.,....,  ���������m    '.  ... 1 nO m iN.i...������i��������� r~ .    ���������       ,  voxajV on T1113 FottimT,    ,  ; ���������;,  VoungTolly���������1 w������mt n rrarkfr." .'������������������','���������  Old Parrot���������You'd brtior ������p?e!fvwh*ft       -  kind, or soiu������it><*-fy'U Mow vou oii yout  2<xsX .'..'A.    ., ,'        '...;.:    y. "_. "'a  m  X-0'A  ���������/'.'.'.���������I'j'.J.U',.',.  I  .���������JI .','(,'���������  VVJ:  'i!.'.yy  ���������������:,'.I'^v*..������������������'.'��������� ���������������������������M'.', '���������\,^<'-,,',',,;'V-"-1'   '������������������,;'���������'"'"'. "J  j!ii)!|l|!!l>illrilllllli#il!B|ilil.WWW ,J.���������;u...i J..^...-:.-.:.....,.....  ; T?A'  A:,"'  m  ��������� 1... A. ��������� \:yv <������������������ -y ' i. ;���������;   y ��������� y 'sviij'' Y'lYy- "iY"������.>;',': :A: W,*vwi\*:y>:>A  yx yxyy.xy.x;!X)iA'Ay \ ���������,.��������� yfs i^y- ^i-vmtyb>.i'. ^A^jony x  ���������  I :;���������$.������ !j:  MWMMWMB^S^M^^^^^^^^MM^^^E^^^^i  TB"K    CRESTON  "I  REVIEW- * . v\  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  HKA*0  QVnca, TOHOSTO  BSTABUSIIED  1807  B. S. WALSS&, Vsss&AsiA  &SSSS2JSHSSL LAQED, General Haaager  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Reserve Fund,  -   6,000,000  Wild Rosk Lodge No. 39  KNIGHTS  OF  PYTHIAS  Creston, ft. C.  1 eote every other Monday from Juno 30  d  October 4 at 8 p.m. in Speers* Hall.  Geo. Broderick, C. O.  B. Jraseu, K. of B. & S.  R. S. Bevan, M. of V.  Visiting brethren cordially invited.  Bnadses tferoogfaoac Canada, and In the United States and England  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  *   .  Deposits of $1 and upwards are received and interest allowed at current  rates.    Accounts  may be opened in the names of two or  more persons and withdrawals made by any  one of them or by the survivor. 124  PSBCY B. VOWISSR, MANAGER ORESTON BRANCH-  Starke^ 8. Co.  $&������  Res  Wholesale  Prsvisioas,    Produce,    Fruit  QansraV CouiniMion Merobaaxts:  j NELSON  IN STOCK Al  T*  C^ AD\/CD'C   HARNESS  AND  VJAIW U1Y U       IMPLEMENT   STORE  [>*  ���������<arr   ^^   ���������������*|^    ^^  -tsl^    ^^   Wl^     ^^   *^j(P'    ^^  W/r     ^r   ^S^    ^   *C*^ ^^"^ "^"^ "**���������" ��������� *M|  Tke Creston ^^HH** Hevielto  "Pabll^bed ������very   Friday at Oroaton, BriM-sh Columbia, by tbe Oreston Pub-  Ksfeisff Co., at their office, Bluet Street, Oroaton.  3  MUUU  \>1 ww tvi ���������  %  3. X.   JOHM803?  Manager.  Rai^h  SCRDIOJf  Subscription, $2 00 a'year, in advance.  8&Dfty KofcieeB, SB;  60, $7 50; 90, $10  Fruit Growers  jt-ju'Ji.^jwjj u  Tbo "Rsview is tho acknowledged advertising medium of the Oroaton valley, oir-  erelating in ovsr ose thousand homes throughout the Crestou district. Our  eohunns ar������ open to oorrespondauts on live quR^ticus ������������ looal intorei't. Con-  ���������Mribattecs xdust be "bxiif, written on one side of the paper only and signed, not  aeoessarily lor puhli/satiou. but as evidence of good faith. We invito support  in ������*ar sndeavours to increase the us������fulness of theR6view by bringing in your  advertisements, subscriptions and news. Complaints from subscribers as to  aeu-r*o0ibt of paper will bo promptly attended to. Address all communica-  vhnu so the sdifcoiv  Tho president and committee who are j   Sir Wilfrid  Passes   Through  making the arrangements for the first  Canadian National Apple Show,  which  opens at Vancouver, October 31st, are to  be   congratulated upon   the    progress  -which has been made towards the goal  of making this.exhibition a landmark in  the history of the culture of the king of ]  fruits in North America.   Iu our opinion, this  exhibition and the favorable  circumstances under which the Creston  portion of the  Kootenay joint exhibit  will be staged, provide by far the greatest opportunity for advertising this valley that has ever beext offered*   It is in- \  tended to send the complete Kootenay  exhibit to Spokane and Chicago after  the Vancouver shorn is ovor,  but- even  this widespread scheme may be merged  iu the suggested proposal to convey the  whole of the exhibits to the heart of th'e  ject lesson of the vast possibilities of the  exhibiti ng sections of Canada in the direction pf the cultivation of the finest  apples the earth can produce.  The honor and advertisement to be  gained from this exhibit are oniy equalled  by the great cash prizes which ore open  to the competing districts, and some of  whioh are Bure to find their way to the  CreBton valley. We hope therefore that  the instructions whioh have been printed in this paper, ns well ub those contained in the article from Mr. Cockle,  reproduced thiB week in our columns,  will bo carefully studied aud noted upon  by the ranohers and producers here.  The showing from Crestou must be  thoroughly representative of the very  specimens grown here. No trouble is  too great, no labor too nrduous to ensure  tliat this end is attained. This exhibition is tho biggest chance we have ever  hud; tbe path has beou made clear by  the Board of Trade and thoso public  ;' spirited citizens who have contributed  tho $200 required to pay the expanses of  tho nxhibit. Tho organization and man-  ngoment Ib complete and perfect. Creston must rise to this opportunity und  the quality of tho exhibit must bo such  as will give ns tho Al result which this  splendid schomo offers ns tho rownrd of  success. Now, Mr. Ranohor, get down  to business nud havo yonr exhibit right  up to tho mark.  Creston  ������**  >  *������  I        A.  Sir Wilfrid Laurier passed through  Creston on Tuesday en route for his fav-  . orite haunts in the backwoods of Quebec.  i As sufficient notice of ths invitation had  not been given,  and his itinerary had  been fixed, he was unable to make a stop  here and we were thus robbed of an op-  | opportunity to pay our respects to one  who, diifer from hiai as we will,  must  be admitted to rank in tbe forefront of  those master minds who have left their  imprint for ever on this great "Dominion.  The big trouble with Sir Wilfrid is  that he was born in the east and bred in  aa eastern. atmosphere s which has tinged  his whole policy- with just   a   trace   of  provincialism.   Sir Wilrid  is   a   great  man; be would have been the greatest  Canada ever produced, if. to his eastern  diplomacy there could have been added  I wish to announce that.I place our entire window space at your disposal, free of charge, for  display of Crestou grown products; the display to  be iu on Labor Day. Also that I will devote any  ability I possess to making the display attractive  aud interesting, and will be glad to have ranchers  who are interested let nie know as soon as possible what thev wish displayed.  Creston can stand lots of this kind of advertising, and I will do everything in my power to  make the display a. success.  Creston  mo tei  will make no mistake  when you get off the train  if you sign the register at  >  \ The Leading  Hotel of the  Fruit    Belt  Creston  Hotel.  Travelling  men will substantiate this. W������  study the comfort of our guests.  The rooms are well furnished ia  a manner up-to-date.  I Creston Drua& Book Co.  ������  C3  W. A, McBEAN, Manager  I  Our   QHiests j  Call  c4gain  i   l  Rooms reserved by Telegraph.  Headquarters for Mining Man,  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourists  and Commercials.  XV1UT&YI   KZ*  Puffing  is done by our customers. It is  seldom necessary for us to "puff"  our  Cigars or Tobacco  - Smokers all aroun i are doing it  iu bo h senses of the word. Sound;  ing their praisa while reducing  them to ashes, Y  Particular care is   taken   here  . that the origiual fin vorand strength  of tho tobacco is not lost  _       We keep our stock in perfect  a truer conception of the outlook of tbe j g   condition  t.n.  a^   **rfinr  west. We hops that h  through the greater" half of his field of  government has helped to give him a  better idea of the depth of westean problems and the requirements of the west.  em provinces.  Cigars by the box a specialty  Vyv))V3S.������3������9i  We are Agents for I&cLaasghShs ������T  Democrats, Buggies, Wagens, etc.  , You Save Money by consulting us before  Buying Elsewhere.       EasyTerms  ���������'���������'if-  Oreston Wine & Spirit  ���������ft ������������������*������?������>?���������������>���������������*���������*<������'��������������� 4>'������������*0 ������*.������^  S. POOLE  B        Prop.  'jagfiBBasBiiSffi^  fsr iar  4<*z "zr** ?���������*   a s������bt*'*' v  zs       = & if muwuu mi ������   ���������������;    m     ^ 4*. ���������> **r      ti a w        w  JL JL*        k****       JLVJL^ <~W.&  \J&������������d&   & -S.   JL JS.  3  A Dream That Came True  We have information of another startling case of premonition. Mr. C. P. Riel,  one of the most sober and reliable of our  citizens, went to sleep the other evening,  and Hire tlio old-time Pharonh of Egypt,  dreamed strange dreams. After catching mighty whales in the Kootenay river, and killing gigantic grizzlies in the  Summit Greek, he wandered in fnucy  over the trail and found to his surprise  a horse, saddled and bridled, tnngled up  in tho bush, about ono hundred yards  from tho track, close to some poplar  trees. He then sold this animal to his  partner for $800 and when making lip  the agreement made a mistake and only  charged him $8. Waking in the morning with a fevered brow, he proceeded  to the ofllco nnd found to hi* great ns-  touifihmont thnt in making out his no-  count he had made a blnndor and charged  a team of iiorsot* up ut $3 instead of P00  ThBt very morning, whilst talking' 'to  Hugh MoOreath about horfloa, ho mentioned his droum nnd tho strongo fnbt  thnt a part of it hnd proved truo;' Mr.  MoOroatU romemsborod tho horao whioh  ���������'Jay Jay" nnd .him golf bad boon vainly  sonrohing for noarly a woolc.' Ho said:  "Oan you ri>mombor tho plaoo whoro in  your droaui tho horso'-was'font." "Yes"  BftidO. P. "Well, we'll tako n ohanoo  ouit.'' Together thoy drovo in a rig  ncroBB tho reiver, and thoro, nafo nnd  Bound, but rodmiod to akin and bono Ity  hia long flint, won fonnd tho lost horno,  Wo might bo .iualluud to diaboliovo  thin Htory, but thoro wuh nothing unnatural about tho round of drinks Hugo  put up to tho health of 0. P. Rial whou  thoy roturnoA to town with tho lout  lio tno.  For Labor Day, fctoptombor fi lltio,  tho UiMiuiliuti I'uoillo Kuilway nutliori'/u  n rata of furu aud ono.tlmd for tho round  (rip. xiukotM will bo on imlo Heptumhor  2 to f������, final return limit Boptouibov .7,,  ���������  ������r  z  *  The Greston  Repairing of all kinds  done.    Horse Shoeing  a Speciality. -    -   -   -  ��������� ��������� i ���������   i   I'' 'in A i A "'"'   ' ' '   Blacksmith Shop, direotly behind  Creston Realty & Timber  y     Co.'s Offices  ft, Siip Creston  '������������������^������������������������������������������������������***������^������*������<*������'*'-*++4>  1  I  *������  *������  ;  Is the Time to Renew  Your  Subscription to  The REVIEW  W.lR.Bcatt?  CRANBROOK - B.C.  Tho  Funeral Director  of  Just Arrived  A   Large   Assortment  Ostrich Plumes..       i  Fall Goods will be on display about the middle^'  of September.        ,-  Mrs. M. YOUlSMl  Fourth Street, Creston, Kit.yf  A. MIRABELLI  iTHE    CRESTON   SHOEMAKER  Best Workmanship  Boots and Shoes mado to Order  A Speoiality  Say, Johnnie, can you telt  me' Mtere I can hire a Good  Saddle Pony}  Sure!   Try the  We are now handling"   '*"''  All LOCAL KILLED MEATS  Wo notico a dlHgnstiug libel on British  Columbia, which in perpetrated iu the  CauiidhtM Courier, No. 12, of August  20th, 1010, mid nn loyal rnnidents in Oan-  ada'fl biggest and boat province, wo cannot ullow it to puftK without n protont.  Tho back of tbis periodical is dovoted  to nu advertinouiout by Broderick'*busi-  nosH ttaita, in which tho astonishing  utatomont is mndo that tho aroa of CJuo-  two and Ontario prnvinoeg ia oaoh graatnr  than tho noroagaof Iho autiHot provlnoo,  Thia advortinonumt credits Quebec with  817,000 Rqaaro inilofi, Ontario with  ���������100,000 nnd Brltiwh Oolnmbia with a  moiwly U70,000. Our contemporary can  learn from bin xnlionl booltu that liriUnh  Oolnmbia in tbo lurg������Mt provinco in Can.  ada, with af).1,<KK) wjnaro niilow, uml that  iu land axon, ia uiunl to that of Ontario,  Manitoba aud tho maritime* pnivlnciiii  combinod.  Wo ahull Ik> very muoh  nnn������'i''"d  if  tho twin nf banlnfim or any othor HiiitH  oanlM*! hdnod by iiHing thuno abvlonaj 1010.   iOrtr full partlauliitu apply tojuj������^|  iuaocnracleii in udvortuumioutM. 1 om. Uuumiiiin jr-nouiu uokut uHuut..4>r/ *y|  Cre^toiHardwail Furhiture Co.  Is the Proper Place to Bity  ANYTHINGy^OU  NEED  IN THE  HARDWARE and FURNITURE LINE  '  hhu.iiiiil    i     ���������  .ir    ���������   ���������  i  ���������     i i ..I.. ii I  --_...  'plumbing and' Tlnsmlllilng Orders Promptly Attended io7  W. E. METCALFE.  I  The Riverside Nurseries, *"%������*  lu tbo NEA.W8ST ITUIUJICUY to the ORKBTON DISTRICT.  Stook nrrivo. lu FBKtfH, HBAliTUY COND1T101C  *~ For PrlooH, oro., wrlto to���������  WALTER V. JACKSON, Agent, Creston, B. C.  illMlll^^^lMBMBMaTBlalMMaWlaU^^  ^^ J \  "Ws the BESTINVOWN.  There's a Good Dmy and  Transfer, in connection* Also  Green and Dry Wood*  ���������','������������������ * i  Cameron Bros.  PROPRIETORS  Fresh BEEF' Y  PORK J  VEAL and  mUTTON  Fresh Fish, Halibut  Salmon, Trout, etc.  Llmlt*������tJ  CRESTON       - .   B.C.  ������SBSCJ.tttStSHtSSI  SAUU.'Jr'spS  xxm  ties! Clothes!!  I linvo Oponod a  Clothes Cleaning, ^Pressing  and Repairing Establishment  in thn'promiiicri fiirni'orijr ooonploil by  tho Oroaton Bakory on  ',.!'    : : : :  SIRDAR AVE^my  Clothes Pressed Wiihxyou' )������&it.  'Bring in your Clonics  *-k od rM BEaia'T^v  ;HjQ;N;B.ST.':y..  There are lots of honest people in  die world.   If you hnvo lost some,  thing perhups art honorablo porson'  ���������found It.  This is an lioiu^t pnpor r.nd honest  people read It.  Tell thenrrabtHtt your losj in bur  CUssilieil Want Ads.,  I  :AXX 8-:^^$^  TSSS cetot-oh ESVISW  ���������������<i>.-..:iK;-.'*j^;iTiR;������  ���������V.{'.viy'.-y-.v^.-i,v^!iii\r5.H  milmmA*' ti r nwim-a  / /  ^ f _  _ ������ '._  _     J?_ T ������* V* TT S  ������   %m/i <JL JLrLs^ClllUfl / %Jfg Ci 3    MBBMSMmr        ���������  /ire you Looking fot  IF SO, READ ON  IKS  MM IW     +  A Good and Safe *Buy  One acre of land, all cleared and level,  and ready to build on. In the ceatet of  the Town, situated on tho main Residential street. Pine Bite for a House, with  pleat/ of ground for a gardes, or Lot  oonld bo sab-divided into Town Lots.  Price $1200  A Paying Investment from  The Grass Roots  2000 Shares ia a Local Company, paying 18 per cent, dividend. Owners require cash to invest in Oreston property.  Will sell at par value.  A Ready Home  20 Aores, partly improved, j 4 miles  from Greston, on main government road;  ���������water on property. _ This year's crop,  .Douse, poijj-, uuggy, Harness, uoat, icois,  pigs poultry, and household effects  included.  Ageats  British CoSumbia Life Assurance Co.  Head Office, Vancouver, B. C.  The Creston Valley has more than proven itself to be  the best adapted and most successful Fruit Distriot in  British Columbia. Not alone in fruit, but in vegetables  and flowers' does it excel, not to mention the salubrious  clit&~���������9 'fre9 from frosts and all ths other sscessar*0" conditions that go to m������ke it an ideal spot for a home for the  fruit rancher and farmer.  Come to the Creston Valley aad be free  of nervousness, worry and anxiety, and  enjoy good Jiealth.  Stock and Fruit Farm  26 Acres at Wynndel Junction; oreek  running through and good government  road to property; 1% acres light classing, suitable-for fruit and vegetables;  balance meadow land, good for pasture  and hay.  Price $75 per Acre  ^ToKun   Property  WE have the exclusive handling of  the choice Bniidingiois in Bar-con Addition of the Croston tovrncito.  These Lots will only be on tho market  np to the first of August, and are conceded to be the cream of the Townsite, for  residential purposes, having a fine situa*  ion overlooking the valley.  cA Snap  Price $3,000  Sole Agents for the  ���������'Family Butter Merger"  lib. Butter and i pint Milk makes albs.  Butter  10 Lota and House, 24ft. x 13ft., with  kitchen 34ft. z iofc.; within stone's  throw of Oreston O. P. B. depot; good  chicken house and run; 5 lots cleaned  and fruit trees planted; 5 lots oleared,  bat not oleaned. This ie a speoial for  this W6ek. Owner gains away. Prfoe  not for publication, bnt it will astonish  yon if you are a genuine enquirer.  We'are the men t������ho sell ihe Land that Grows the Big Red Apple  Tlir  pnrOTnii  into iun  u n i m  mroTiiriiT  it  i  ifipfi  mmm  vAA?&Z'������i$,i  liHt  fiii1  A*m\  x  i>tesy  3  i  nnii Mnn uu  luivrai  m  ���������sari]  mm  I.  91  I  \A  Box 3ft  111S������  '"dii^M  Phone 82  tSSSSBBSBSBt  Kelson Land District���������District of  ^West Kootenay >  .Take notico thac I, Sed O. Chatem, of Mon-  troal, Quebec' married woman, Intend to apply for permission to purchase tho following  described land:  Commencing at a. post planted on the north  banlc of Summit Creek about 10 chains south  ofthe northwest corner ot L.., 8681, .thence 80  chains north, tbence 80 chaina wefeSt? thenoo 80  chains south, or to Summit Creek; thonoe  along Summit Creek to point r*of commence-'  ment, containing 640 acres, more or less.  Datod July 22nd, 1910.  8KD Q. OHATEM. Applicant  EDWARD jrj-iRGUSaN, Agent  Kelson Land District���������District of  West ICaoteauy  Tako nottoa that I, John Stevenson, of Toronto, Ontario, aalosmau, intend to apply for  permission to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at * post planted about SO  chains from the north bunk of Summit Crook  aud about 7 miles from its mouth, thence 40  chains south, thonoe 20 ohalns east or to Hummlt Creek, thenco along Summit Crook to  Cecil Goodohild'fl southoast corner. thonoe30  chains wont to point of comm������ncomont, containing 10a aores, moro or Iqsb.  Dated July 2tat, loto.  JOHN BTEVBNSON, Applicant  EDWARD FERGUSON, Agent  mcPEAK'S Store of Plenty  vr  ������  Fancy Vests in all Colors.       70 Pairs  of  Moleskin Pants.  Good Selection of Ties and Gents' Furnishings  We have 100 pairs of Boys' Overalls  for ages from s to 15  Wall Paper in numerous selections  At Low Prices  Mrs. J. W.' Ewing, sister of \ Mrs. E.  C. Wilson, who has been spending the  past two weeks with her sister here, left  '*        1  on Tuesday for Zona, Sask., where she  will pay a short visit to her brother, A.  Taylor. After a short stay, there she  will,  in company with her brother's  >'A.Sft  family make a trip to the coast and .will  return to Oreston in about two weeks-  time, prior to her returning to her home  near Toronto, Ont.  Write the O. O. S.,  Oranbrook, for  prices on furniture and ruga.  1.  Kelson Land District���������District of  West Kootonay  Take notice that 1,13&rl Goodohild, of Tor-  onto, Ontario, aalosman, Intend to apply for  , permission to purohuso' tho following described landu:   . 1       '  Commencing at a rout plantod at tho south  on������toornor of Jithql Cliutpui'fl application to  purohaso, thonco 40 oltaliiB"west, thonco 40  chains south, thonco 40 chains oast, or to  Summit Crook, tlionco along uummlt Crook  lo point, of oommoncomont, containing ioo  acres, moro or loas.  Datod July 21ut, 1010.   / .  , JDAltL UOObOIIILD, Applicant  KDWAUD FUliaUbON, Agent  Nelson Land Dlstrlot���������Dls'trlotof  "Wont ICootonuy  ^  Tako notico that I, llithol Oh&tom, of Mon-*  l.roal, Quohtiu, Hpliistor, Inloiirt to apply for  permission to purohusp tho roUovriiig doy-  urlbori lands: '  Cimimnnolngat a .punt plantod about'ona  iMidana-'iiilftnllcti distant and in an oiiBtnrly  direction from tho mouth of Placoi* Ct'ook, on  iho noi'ih hank of Hummlt Crank, thenoo  ���������10 chains wont, thonco 40 nliuiiiu north, lii������mi������!  40 chains eiml or to Humivilt Crook, thonco  along Hummlt Crunk to point or oominonco-  < inanti containing 100 aorou, moro or lomi,  Dated July ai**, loio.  * lfiTl'lEL OriATBIM, Applicant  >' > MDWAUD IciflltQUBON, Agent  ' Nolnon Lnnd Dlstrlot*~Plsti'Jotof  V/uut Kootohay  Tako nollaa that T.Ktliol liimltwoU, of Toronto, Ontario, spinster, Intend tn apply foi'  permission to putohuso tho following dus-  orlbcfl Innrtfi;  Communolngnt. a no������t plantod at tlmKoutli-  oast oorhor ofj. 11. ForiniNln'H application to  ���������purohtvuo, Hi ii noo 40 alialnu north, tlmnoo 40  chalns4ju������������, thonoe 40olmlnaHoutli, tlinnoo40  abalnn vrst, to point of nnmtnonoo-noril. con-  iivhiliiiif ICOaortM, inot'oor loss,  Daiudjulyatstjpio.'  ROV/AlU) KlCItaUHON, Agont  Nolson Land Dlstrlot-Ulstrlot ol  West Kootonay  XiiUti jiolluj tliat I, r,uil iJlovchuoi), of Toronto, Ontario, printer, Intend 10 apply for  permission to purchnso tho following den-  arlhftd landa;  1 COininouoliiu; ul n post plnntod at tho unulli-  east corner or Marl (lonilnliiid^apnllCAtlon to  puriMiato, thaimo 40 .'liiilns west, tiiannn 40  chains south, thonco 40 chains ooMtor to Hum-  nMt Crn^lr. ih������>imci uliiiir Nnmrrilt flrnnk to  -point ol ooiiiiiniHouiiioiil, uouumunu iwiaonm  iinrtra Of Wm������.  ���������' DaUidJuly'iist, iwio.  Nolson Land District���������Distriot of  West Kootonay  Mon-  for  dca-  Tako notice that I, James Cbatora, of Iv'  treal, Quehoo, engineer, intend to apply  pormlssion to purohaso tho following  crlbod ln-iids 1 ,  Commencing at a post plantod on tho nortb  bank of Summit Crook, nbout 12 mllon from  thu mouth of nuld crook, thonco 20 chains  west, thonoo CO chains north, thonoo 80 oiialns  oust, or to Hummlt Crook, thonoo .along Hummlt. Crook to point ot oommonoomont, con*  Uinlng 160 aorou, moro or loss.  Dated July 22nd, 1010.  JAMES OHATEM, Applicant  EDWARD FKltGUHON, Agont  Kelaon Land District���������District ot  ���������    West Kootenay \  Tako notice that I, J. Ii. FergUHon, of Bock-  bprlng. Ontario, farmer, intend to apply for  permission to purchase tho following dos-  crlbod lands:  Commonolnir at a post planted atthoaouth-  west cornor or Sod. O. Oliatom's application  to purchase, on Summit Crook, thonco 40  chains north, thonco so ohninB wosv. or to  Summit Crook, thonoo along Summit Crook  to point of oommoncomont, contninlaig 820  aoroH, moro or loss. >  Dated August 2.1th, 1010.  J. H. KJflRGUSON, Apnll������*nt  EDWAHD FURGUSON, Agent  Nolson Land DlHtrlct���������District ot I  West Kootonay v  Tako notico that I, ltlanoho Goodohild, of  Toronto, Ontario, moroliimt, Intend to apply  for ponniRHlon to purclu,xHo tho tollowlngaou-  orlbod lands;  Commmiolngat a post planted about nlno  mlloHTi'oiii tho monlli ofMummlt Crook and  about 400 foot uoi'tlinrly from nuld croolc,  thonoo 20 chains north.tlienci* 20 chaltui oimt,  thonoo 20 chains south, thonco uo chalnn west,  to-point or miinmuncomont, containing 40  acvc>, laiavior lutrn.  Dated July 02nd, 1010.  IUjA NUHJil GOODCICIM), Applicant  ' EDWARD EMUGUBON, Agont  NolHon Land Dlstrlet-DUtrlot of  Wvst IvooUmuy  !i!Xo^U7.au,m t0 p^V������t������ilio^ftJli  oommoiioliiKata post planted *noar Bum-  mlt Oracle, about onn tnllo wostorly from  Houthwont 001 nor of Ulanoha Goodoiiild'a 111?  iillfttlKm to mnoliftwo, niooooSii ,<Iim������ii������ north,  tejISS 8SBSI5S tfSCtS^S^^SSS^  aMw\wsOTff^ias  Nolson Land District���������District of*  West Kootonay.  Tako notico that I, Fred, Goodohild. of Tor.  onto, Ontario, morcliant. Intend to apply ror  permission to purohaso tho followlna des*  orlbod lands:  Commauolna at a post plantod at tho north,  oast cornor of U BOttl, near Summit Croolc,  thonoo 40 (Jhatus north, thonoo 70 ohalna west,  thonoe 40 ohalns south, thonoe 70 on.atu.it oast,  to point of connnonooiiiom, oontulnlng 280  aoroH, moro 01* loss,       *  Dated Aveuitwth, 1010.  ifiiED'^boiflOIIILD,  EIIED GOODOHILD. Anplloar  10OWARD I'nttfiUHON, Xcont  lloant.  NolHOn Land District���������Distriot of  West JCootonay,      '  Tako notioo that I, Matilda Stovowion, or  Toronto. Oniarla, married woman, intend to  &&1%T^)8!\ *������������*��������������������� ��������������������� 'ouow.  thonoo 40 chains north, tYionoo 40 chains oMtl  thonco 40 chalnn south, thonoo 40 ohalns wont,  to votnt nt commnnonmnnt, oontalnlnr t������i>  aorus, more or loss. "  Dntod AURiistu/ith, 1010.  MATIM>A HTEVMNHON. Anollcnnl  MI)WAUD tfEKQUBOjV, Xgont  , Agent.  Notices of Application for   Ronownl  of Liquor Llcouseg  r  Tnko Notlc-n that T, A, Worlh.of fllrdar, n.U  Intoml nppl.vMig lo Km Hiiprrliiiiui������ii<iit of  I'riivliiuliil I'oitcii at Viotoria, at tlio I'Nplra-  Hoit of onn luoiiili fiom tho ditto liori'iir. ror  llKM'onownl of tho retail llipior Itcinimi liolil  hy mo for thu prompt's Known us tho Hlrdar  lloto), NlinutDil at Hlrdar, U.O,  Dated otMlrdur, 1.MJ., AuuuRt 12th, 1010.  A. NbUTIX  Jb'OH WALbi���������Iwo ������ood millt cowh,*-  Appjy to 0. O. Brd3*>ri.  NoIhou Land nistrlaU-DlHtrlAt of  Wont Kootonay,  Tako notico that I, Flossie diatom, of Alow-  KSft,'.?������B.b0?' "ninHtor,,mtctul inf apply for  crillod^ltindB:" ,,,,rg,m,'u t,'*> toHowlng rtun*  *i"J;"*i?.,irl0.".(,,,,",rn.,,,l11V),'( l������hvnt������rt on Hnininlt !  rrpclc ul the mmthwest coim ������ uf j, 11. rci-'H-  ?!!!!,r Jin>,i,,,,)lt,oh' thonoi 40 Villains  ������or7h, 1  S "L������ iV," ,a("N wi)Mt,tliiiiioo40oliiUnH south,  S.-.n.1.!0*1 .lU'..*';l.,'i*,V* *'*.**^������ *������ l>������'������������t ������< fommentw-  ,ui7 h.'������iu l'������**������W������������������ni,N������. mora or Uimu.  Dated August flftth. li)li>,  Kl.OKHIln OiVaTEM, Applicant  KI'WAUD FMUUUMON, Agunt  ,    WAWTlfilJ���������A    smnll    anoond-htind  I Stump Pallor.���������Wrlto Box 07, Cmlou.  MURPHY'S LODGING HOUSE  Is now open for Lodgers and Transients  Rooms by the Day, Week or Month  4 at Reasonable Rates  All tlie rooms   are well   furnished,  and special  attention is given to the comfort of our  guests.     Hot and Cold Baths.  Canyon Street   -   CRESJON  i  *>\%.  U:A[tt^',!YeAr������,.KiO,QOO pE-OPUE, ATTUN;I)EDT|U" .' '   ^m  P������W  <J  "x^i^wwffw.wmm  OCT"  iq 1 a  ���������n  M^RIi'WILI    COME  TO ATX. THB HPTH INTEMMtnOHAli\.  1DKY\FARMING EXPOSITION)  ,. AND CONORES& w.  t ittrapoKANic -nm same. -w-EfeKS)  ^.������ .   !,���������������.��������������� ������. ������.��������������� I".i������ihi 1. mm ��������� ��������� .,  ,m  ���������Af' ���������mtHIUTARYIWir/VN BATTLE NIOHTBHtW   *  "tHIEr: JOSEPH ������m the BOTTLE .OF  {THE CUXRWmERw  A#20.0CKXOORACEPTOGF6fl'M>      1  ,1   '"' I������WBTMEllTWiatD<CEU  '     A  RAILWAY  SPECIAL RATES  TO  " l|   III  II  Toronto  Aug. 27th to Sept. 12th  Tickets on Salo August lOth *���������     '  September 8rd. -  Fiuai Return Limit, Sept. S8rd, 1010 "  TraniBit Limit, 10 days in eacih dirootlon  Foe ������-011 partionlani apply to netireflt  Agent, ov to���������  R. O. McMBHtXIB,,  Dlatrlot Passenger Agont,  * Calgary, Alta.  NOTICE  All partios indebted to the under*  signed kindly oall and settle their ao*,  oounto at onco, as I havo disposed of my  business and must closo upmy aooounts,  A. W. OOULtRtt  J. K. Johnson has received official no*  itiflontlon of his appointment on tho ad*  visory board of tho first Canadian  National Applo Show, to bo hold in  Vancouver, Ootober 81 to November 8,  1910. This will bo tho greatest applo  show that Canada has ovor seen.  0.0,8. moans Oranbrook Oo-operativo  Stoves.  r  ���������������>  \j������& ���������        ' ' A>yX'x.<y:y :, '���������.���������'���������    ^jJl  y*mmm*\imm*mmmmmmwmm^  {Stamping ]and  Land Clearing  From $50 to $125  <Ptr Acre  Plowing and Harrowing  Done by the Acre  i jya *ttrcr!s guaraatted done 4T'*?,li**^  and thoronghly.  i *  IW. QUAIFE  CRESTON  WmB  Xl-  iV->i .'.������...,I.)  , , ',''���������yy ��������� '''Ay:'xx xXyXytyi.  AyXX.\^ii;y4A^^^MsMhi!!  mm  XAAll  m  Yy.A")  y ix-if |  VAY.  uvV*l ������e������tp*H������������-w������������ ���������������������������*��������� ''"'"    ' ft- ���������-���������������������������������li--������- ' 1. a  'JViW"w*wiM-"f  xy^i>  ���������>/!>'?'V\y  ~CV i*^''~;V-V'"T''-"H:������r. '<*^',;'���������' y.'V.f/^^?1;  ;'*?tP\'\\"'. -������\  (������  ..* *i,i/  r i5*>  THE   ORESTON,   B,0.   JREVIEW.  '*������������������*.. * i  POISON  PROOF.  How the Monpoosa  Killed the Puff  Adder.  Tarlton, by the way, told rao an interesting .anecdote of a white-tailed mongoose and a snake. One day they  brought in a rather small pufi tvddjr.  less than two feet long, put it on the  floor, and showed it to the mongoose.  Instantly the latter sprang toward the  ������nake, every hair in its. body and tail  on end, and halted five feet away, while  the snake lay in curves like the thong  of a whip, its head turned toward the  mongoose. Both were motionless for a  moment. Then, suddenly, tihe mongoose  seemed to lose its excitement; its hair  smoothed down, and it trotted quietly  up to the snake, seized it by the middle  of the back���������it always devoured its food  with savage voracity���������and settled comfortably down to its meal. Lake light-  niag tne snake's head whipped round.  It drove its fangs deep into the snout  or lip of tne mongoose, hung on for a  moment, and then repeated tit a blow.  The mongoose paid not the least attention, but went on munching the snaked  body, seveaed its backbone at onoe, and  then ate it all up, head, f&nge, poison,  and everything; and it never shoved a  sign of having received any damage in  the encounter. I had always understood  that the mongoose owed its safety to its  agility in avoiding the snake's *stroke,  and I can offer no explanation of this  particular incident. ��������� From "African  Game Trails," by 'Theodore Itooseveii, in  the July Scribner.  <��������������� ������j������  PLAYTIME STORIES.  SKYROCKETS.  "Huh, it's all very well for you  pinwheels, flowerpots and star showers to stick up,-your noses and call  me old-fashioned," snapped'*the skyrocket from his corner, where he leaned against the wall.  "Here- it is the night before the  Fourth of July and no telling where  we may  all be to-morrow night.   So  STOP POiSOK  YOURSEL  Headaches     trwl     zCcuralglo  Promptly   Cured   by  "Fruit-a-tives."  Pains  lot me tell you youngsters a thing or  tw*..  "You" never have been useful. You  are only for play fireworks, while my  fwrfly for years have been of real  u-c. Some of my cousins are used  ou boats to signal when they are in  danger, while others have been used  to send messages during wars.  "My great-grandfather lived at the  time of a real war. One night the  general want-ed to send word to his  captain* miles away, to hurry to his  aid or the enemy would defeat him.  So ho took my great-grandfather sky-  I rocket  un  to  the  ton  of  a hill  and  "Where there are frequent attacks of  Neuralgia and Headaches, thoro is  always Constipation, Weakness of the  Kidneys and Blood Poisoning.  Non-action of the bowels compels  the blood to absorb foul matter which  should have passed from the body.  "Weak Kidneys fail to filter from the  blood the necessary amount of waste.  The blood thus becomes poisoned  and it is this poisoned blood which  hurts the nerves and causes Neuralgia and Headaches.  "Fruit-a-tives," made from fruit  Juices, acts on the bowels and kidneys  and Is the greatest; bioou purifying.  medicine in the world.  "Frult-a-tlves" ls soKI by all dealers  at 50c a box. 6 for $2.00, or trial size,  26c, or may be obtained from Fru$t������a-  tlves. Limited, Ottawa.  ������ ������ *���������   SKY  PILOT  ON  THE   LAKES.  _, _       ,_ : sent it biasing into tho sky.  The source    Of    all    intestinal       "The  captain  saw  it and   hurried  troubles is the common house fly;i  "his buzz is *Sss first s^Tn^tosa af  typhoid. Wilson's F3y Bads are,  the only things that Mil them alL>  ESKIMO'S  SNOW  HoUSE.  How  at is Buiit���������The Peculiar Spiral  Arch.  The Eskimo vault is a true dome; ii  exerts no outward thrust and requires  no temporary scaffolding. It is also  unique in tkat its material is not brick  or stone but snow.  Tne construction is used for tls* Nm-  iuve shaped winter houses of theso *>-  called ss^rres ������������������<* *������ ������**;-������������*������ u* ���������.i������_ *.  row of blocks is first laid aa the  ground in a circle���������or mora esactlv a  polygon. Each of those has a. slightly  slant top and each thus.raises its surface a little beyond the laBfc, unta when  the circle is completed the gap in height  'between the last and first blocks gives  the thickness for the following courses.  In theae the upper and lower surfaces  <of each block are parallel, as in a brick,  hut the gradual upward trend given bv  the first course is of necessity maintained.  In each successive round the snow  bricks aro leaned imvard more bv having their lower surfaces sliced off to a  hovel.' If set squarely end to ond they  would before long lean inward bo far  that they would 'tumble. For thia reason  the end of the j block lost laid ie cut at.  an amglo. The next following block has  the joining end slanted at the reverse  angle. Thus it fits an behind tihe preceding and is prevented hy it from slipping  dnwaTd.  As the house grows the circles become  ' smaller, until at last only an irregular  ���������polygonal opening is left. This is filled  ���������with a wedge shaped blook cut to shape.  It is, however, not a keystone, as the  ���������remainder of the structure supports its-  1 Tho blocks of fin* snow ore usually;  dressed outside and handed for placing  to the man on tho inside. The last block  ho holds up with ono hand, slices Ato  shape with his ivory knife in the other  and drops into position. Ho is thon entirely enclosed in the vault. Only after  the houso itself is entirely completed  docs ho cut out tho low door, which is  to keep put the cold as much as ���������possible is only big enough to crawl  through.  A. long, low tunnel is then built in  front of the door to break tho force  <of the Arctic's icy bloats. Even the window is present. A small aporturo is cut  ���������out over the door and filled with a  ���������pane of clear, thin ice. All that is omitted is tbo flue or chimney. Whatever  'heat is produced hy tho seal oil lamps  is wanted inside, warmth being a moro  nerious necoadty in the climate thos  ���������ventilation or freedom from smoke.-���������  ���������From the Scientific American.  Minord'a   Llnlmont Cure*  Diatempor.  BUFFALO PIjAYGUOUNDS.  (Christian Guardian.)  The city of Buffalo has expended no  lens than $14S,R70 upon children's play-  ground* within the city since it undertook work of thi* kind a few years ago.  If the money ha** been at all wisely laid  out, we do not think tho e'.ty has npsnt  nny such Mim for any other purpose  that will yield better results. Many of  our Canadian cities are lamentably ho.  hind In thia matter.  Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  ��������������� ��������� *������ ���������  Read/   for   Consolation.  A Missouri local paper recounts the  following conversation hfttwwn a mill-  later of it* town and a man whoi������e wife  was buried that ������Uy:  "My brother," said th������ preneher, "I  know that thU I* a great grief that has  overtaken you, ami though you ar:* compelled to mourn the Vim of ��������� hln one,  ���������who han. been your companion anil partner in life, 1 will console y������w with th<-  assurance that there in nno'h.-'r who  sympathize* with y������u and seeks to env  V������"> vnn in the arm* of unfailing Jove."  To ihla tho lwreavetl iun-huiid replied  hy Bilking, as he gawd Into tin* minister's faces  "What's her nntnet"  . ,. * mi������  - .-. ������������������  TUP. VACATION TRIP.  (Cleveland Under,)  Husband���������Now, don't ask  lor money  5#������ery tlm# you write,  ���������    Wlfn*���������Boo-hec/t    Von  I'.ou't want me  lo WirU* ������o pfU*. iota'  up with his troops in tim$ to defeat  the enemy and save his general.  "Sow, that was doing something  worth while. So you see you shouldn't be so proud just because you make  prettv   whirlgigs   or   colored   lights."  And, "with that tlie skyrocket sighed to think he could not do more valiant deeds, than help celebrate the  Fourth.  Hed, -Weals* Tieetry, Watery Byes.  Relieved By Murine Bye Remedy. Try  Murine For Your Eye Troubles. Yoa  WW Like Mursne. It Soothes. 50c At  Tour I>r*jissists. Write For Eye Books.  Ffcee. "SSurine JGye Remedy Co., Ttosonto^   m ������ ���������������  SHADOYVS.  Ligiit is the ehacow of Cfod! How  bright mast that body be, how burning  must be that light, that casts such a  shadow in. tbe great universe oi the  Most High!  A shadow is- a child of light:, of iigut  at its best. There i* no shauow in mere  daylight, or in a snowstorm or in a tog.  The sua mnst shinej a shadow interrupts the rays of light, it marks tho  ground, it touches the person, it produces impression, it tells & tale, it sens  the soul, it awakens life.  The sun ia the oldest photographer,  how real, how exact, and true. Think oi  the shadow of Peter. They carried the  rich in couches, the poor in coarse matting, into the streets, that Peter's shadow might fall upon them and heal them.  Think of the snadow of Paul. who*e  haudkerchiefs were sent to a distance  and laid on the breast oi the fainting  and dying, and they recovered. Moving,  fleeting, melting, are the shadows. How  flimsy, vanishing, and yet how real, how  vital, uplifting, they implied personality  and the personality is an outwork of  God! "Lo, I am with you! A shadow  is a sign, a touch, a hem ofthe garment,  a picture for the eye bidding you look  and live; ���������.������������������  Am I a child of God?      Then light  shines in me, there, is a shadow and this  i* influential, yea, omnipotent.   I stand  at the door, my A shadow" is on the floor,  the very presence is in the. house, to  bring into harmony the person visited.  These visits are influential and divine.  From one point of view, a shadow is  not much, tbe body struck with tlio light  i-i not much more.   Let it be so.   The  small things of life arc the great things.  God    deals    in    fragments-,    remnant*,  shreds, of life.    And the.se are'grand!  "Bv M'hom .shall Jacob arise, for ho in  small t*   It is the dust of tho balance,  the drop in the bucket, that rose to be  the mighty factors in God's great government.  The handtkcmhjefH of Paul were sent  to a distance; personal presence was not  n factor. How far the rays ' of' li*r1ii  penetrate. They orous oceiim*., go over  mountains to the ends of the earth.  "Thy word flieth very swiftly." Thoy  reach heaven, they ndd to the gloom of  hell.  There are, shadows of darknose, Tbo.  morning is to tho murderer, the adulterer, as the shadow of death, terrible'  and hateful,'because light is a great dis-.  coverer.  Our days on enrth nre nn -ihidoV., Shall  they cast a shadow on the goldtm floor of  Heaven, or on tho froz?n lake of the  lost? H. T. MMIor.  KKKPING YOUNG.  "Her years sit lightly on her."  "Yen, she has a system.    Whonovor  thoy  begin  to   weigh too  heavily*, alio  takes a fow yoara off."  The   Rev.   W.   H.   Law's   Parish   Extends  From  Buffalo tc   Duluth.  A parish 1,800 ttrilea iu length ond 300  miles in width is in charge of tho Bev.  "W. H. Law, known from Buffalo to Duluth as the Sky Pilot ' of tho Great  Lakes.  The membership of this parish Tuns  into tho thotisands aud the great majority of the parishioners never worship  twice ia the same locality, for servjpes  are held mostly in moving ships. Some  are held iu lonely lighthouses far from  other human habitation.  No wedding has ever taken place iu  this parish ,no christening of a baby,  no services for the burial of the dead.  This sky pilot seeks his parishioners  in   a   small   gasolene   boat   twenty-two  He Has a Way of His Own of Saying  Things.  The waiter who bawls, out his order  to the cook in the'kitchen may soon be  as extinct as the dodo, but hia cries  should live forever.  - "Mutton broth in a hurry," says a customer. "Baa-baa in the rain! Make him  run!" shouts the waiter.''  "Beefsteak and onions," says a customer. 'John Bull! Make him a ginnyl"  shouts the waiter.  "Whore's my baked potato?" asks a  customer. *'Mrs. Murphy iri a sealskin  coat!" shouts the waiter.  "Two fried eggs; dont. fry 'em too  hard," says a customer. "Adam and Eve  in the garden 1 Leave their eyes openl"  shouts the waiter.  "Poached eggs on toast," Bays n customer. "Bride and groom on a raft ta  the middle of the ocean I" shouts tho  Waiter.  "Cnieken croquettc-a,'' says a customer.  "Fowl bivlU" shouts the waiter.  "Hash," says a customer. "Gentleman  wants to take a chance!" shputi tho  waiter. "I'll have hash, too," says the  next customer. "Another sport!" shouts  the waiter.  "Glass of milk," says a customer. I-������t  it rain!" shouts the waiter.  "Frankfurters and sauerkraut, good  hots," says a customer. "Fido. Shep  and a Kile of hay!" shouts the waiter;  "and let 'em sizzle!"���������New York Evening Sun.  NERVOUS SYSTEMS  Clears the Brain and Builds Up the  Muscles.  A Healthy j Economical  Substitute for Meat or Eggs  For dinner, serve biscuit smothered in creamed vegetables. For breakfast or luncheon, cover biscuit with  seasonable fruit and add cream and sugar. It's delicious.  At your grocet'a, 13c a carton, two for 25c. 2330  ���������J.  THE   WIND   AND   CUR     NERVES.  "You treat that gentleman vory ro������  upectfully," "Veaj he's ono of our early  settlers." "An early nettler? Why, man,  ho'H not moro than 40 years old." "No*  Imt he pay* hi? "hill" on the frat of tfW  ery month."--Cleveland Leader.  ,^1 ^^L'-'W^I] mi'M^mVk\^mr^M  l.'AVi*;i ***'���������:������������������.<.������i  feet in length. Besides carrying the message of the Gospel to these meu he takes  to them books, magazines, papers and  news of the outside world, rtis visits ar������  looked forward to by the lighthouse  keepers ^and the lightship crews, for hia  territory is so large t"hat he is unable  to visit them more than onoe during the  season. He maintains a small circulating  library of not more than sevesty books.  He also carries wxth him a phonograph  with records of the most popular hymns.  Some of the lighthouses visj������ed are far  from the mainland and the trips to  them   are  hazardous.   Standard       Hook  1J���������T-.. .*.--. Z*.rM~r.r.^ ir. ~-~n-~\yr ftft-rr *n*lAa  ..^uw,    *VJW    wioiw������*������������;,   *^    *������w.^*-Jr     ���������-^.     ���������1 ���������  out from Marquette on Lake Superior.  It ia erected .on a.small but dangerous  reef which resembles a whale's back.  The light is 105 feet in height and  rests on crib work, which is encircled  hy a railway, and for weeks at a time  the weather is so bad that it is dangerous for the keepers to venture out oi  doors. Between the light and Keweenaw  Point there is a depth of 1,008 feet of  water.  On his travels the sky pilot- visits 300  lighthouses, fifteen lightships and sixty  life saving stations. Mr. Law does not  outwardly resemble a minister of the  gospel. He is big and healthy and has  a rolling gait like a sailor. He preacheB  simply to the sailors, with *wh'om he is  very popular.  -..���������..-  .  .,,     ^p^.^^ ���������  .'. Digbv, N. S.-  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited:     *  Gentlemen,���������Last August my horse  was badly cut in eleven places by a barb-  ed wire fence. Three of the cuts (small  ones) healed soon, but the otlhers be-  came foul and rotten, nnd though I tried  many kinds of medicine they had no  beneficial result. At last a doctor advised mo to use MINAKD'S LIN1M1SNT  and in four week.'-' time every sore was  healed and the hair, has grown, over  each one in fine condition. The Liniment ia certainly wonderful in its working. JOHN.R. HOLDEN.  Witness, l*erry Baker,  .,    . "  ��������������� ��������� ���������-������������������-������ -.  Absent Minded Workmen.  .  The "hoes" waa a hastier, Two of his  men woro not. Long experience, however, had made them wise in their way,  "Now, thon, whero are yoi going*"  asked the foreman on ono occasi->a.  "Pleaso, sir," responded ono cf tlio  men, "we're takin* this 'ere plank up  to the sawmill."  "PlankP What planlcP" snapped tho  boss. "I don't see any planltl"  Tlio man looked down at his hands,  thon ovor his shoulder, and turned  blandly to his mate.  "Why, hlesH nie, BUI," he exclaimed,  "if wo ain't been an' forgot the  plank 1"���������From Answers.  , ,.������������������,.,,'....������������ ������.  ��������� -  Minard's   Liniment  Cures  Garget  In  Cows.  ���������������������������..- ������������������������������    -  King  Edward VII.  Tho rc������ponsivo sympathy     from all  .Rngliuh-Hpe.aking   lands   has   ������<vt.   boot  a matter of uurprino, in view cf I-Jr.tf  Edward's cultivation of-solidarity of  fcelinfj among all these peoples. VVniei*-  ica has not been wanting in the oxj������*s  sion of ita genuine regard for his high  qualities and its appreciation of his ui-i-  form frlendHn#H������ to this country, manifested, an it was,' in a hundred ways.  Ills death ������loe������ not tend? to dUsolve, but  to renoty, tlte ���������unwritteu pact of friend-  ship between two nation* who have so  muoh in nynipathy���������not least, as a tie,  the necesinity of working out oortaln  common problems of government.���������From  an Editorial in July Century.   m * ������      . i < ���������  TIIM KXIMMNATION.  {Woroan'ii Home Companion.')  Mrs, Yeunghrlde--"Mrs. Smith    Knys  there l������ lots of cream on h*r milk bottles every morning.   Why is there never  an* wa vmU������ #T"  Th* Milkman���������"I'm tno honont, lmly,  Always Follow a Ran Down Condition of tks BfescL  It is an old story now  that nervous  people  tell   of  how   the   blood   becomes  poor   and  thin,   and  then   the   nervous  symptoms followed.    How  many really  know  that  the  thin  blood  was responsible   for   the   nervous disordersT    The  nerves get all their nourishment  from  the blood, and as thin blood is deficient  in   nerve-building  material,   tli9   nerves  become  starved   and pain   and  nervoua  breakdown is the result.    Dr. Williams  Pink Pills are a tonic for the blood thai  supply it with the necessary elements to  nourish and tone up the nerves and, the  cause  being removed, nature  does the  rest and health is fully restored.     Mrs.  Harry  Patterson,  Dauphin,  Min.,  tells  how she was cured of nervousness and  general debility through the use of Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills.   She says: "A few  years ago I was all <run down, and my  nervous  system   apparently  all  broken  up.    I was weak, tired and nervous all  the time.   When I got up in the morning I seemed to be more tired than when  I went to bed.   I could not walk up and  ordinary flight of stairs without silting  down panting for breath, and my nerves  trembled like a leaf.    I got so nnat it  was almost impossible to do any housework, and eo nervous -that I wanted to  cry nbout everything I did.   I took several  different  medicines    without    the  least'benefit;   then I read of Dr. Williams'  Pink   Pills   and   decided   to   try  them.   After taking two boxes I felt a  little .better and I got a further suppiy  which I continued taking for ahout a  month, when I was as well as ever; could  do aii my housework without difficulty,  and    could    walk    for a long distance  without being all tired out.   In view of  the   wonders  Dr.  Williams'   Pink Pills  have done for me I sincerely resommeud  them  to  all weak,  nervohs,   run-down  people.-'  Sold hy all medicine dealers or ,hy  mail at 50 cents a box or six boxes for  82.50 from the Dr, Williams! Medicine  Co.,.Brockviiie, Ont.A  .;. -.'yy ���������'-'    y ������.������ m ;;   ,   '������ y ���������  '���������������������������' ���������}VDinner.\.yv''"y yAV.y  A.good, dinner ib a work of artj ao is  the selection of the time to eat it. In  Charleston people dine at 3 hi the afternoon or tbei'dbouts, supposedly because  some time in the long ago tnat suited  the school children, or because there  were such large families in those days  that it took .the.6ook'that long to get  the.necessary quantity cooked. In Mobile they are glad to dine at anyHime,  although some of the older and richer  families have regular dinners every day,  In New Orleans those who dine go to  the restaurants. In fact, without its  eating places New' Orleans would not  last a day, and, half Tlie town would be  bankrupt. However, it is pertinent to  remark thajVeomo of the' best cooks ni  the world areVdown in the metropolis,  and thoy haye'a way of cooking ordln  avy potatoes that makes them taste Iik'  one of Boh Taylor's promises.���������Charles,  ton News and Courier.  ISSUE  NO. 28, 1910  Effects Upon Us of Winds From the  East,   West   and   Northwest.  The east winds hug the earth more  closely and gather more moisture, dust  and bacteria. They are cold and human and animal life and rendering it  susceptible to the disease germs which  the winds carry and disseminate.  The cool, pure northwest winds com������  from a region of dry, highly electrified  air where ozone exists in comparatively  large quantities. They are invigorating.  The framework of nerves in the human  being is like a delicate electrical apparatus, the nerves being the wires and  the brain and ganglia receiving and distributing centres.  Every one knows that a telephone  works better on a clear, dry day than  on a wet, muggy one. The moist atmosphere lessens vitality. The nerve wires  grow flaccid and heavy. The messages  become confused. Hence low spirits, melancholia, distorted mental outlook, faulty assimilation, and disease.  The opposite effects flow from the  northwest winds. The west and northwest winds' keep the mucous membranes  of tho body in good working order. The'.  coating of moisture which is always  present with the east wind disappears.  Absence of any wind if long continued  has a bad ef-ect on the human body and  mind.  A prolonged calm means lack of ventilation on a great scale. The winds serve  to mix in normal proportions the gases  which compose the atmosphere, and in  this way they are conducive to health  up to a certain poin-fc. Beyond about  twenty miles an hour their influence bo-  gins to' be unfavorable.���������Prom the Chicago Tribune. 9  . , ���������     ������������������.        .....  Aeriai   London.  With the aid of a balloon a British  scientist has for several years industriously explored the atmosphere over  London; and the results of his Investigations afford a strange picture of the  skyward extension of the world's greatest city.  Somewhat fancifully and yer wiih a  certain degree" of".truth," London might  be said to be six thousand feet high, or  deep, for up to about that level the air  over the vast town is unmistakably London air.  Between three thousand and five thousand -feet above the housetops is a region wher,e dust resembling chaff, filaments and woollen, fibre, such as would  arise from thoroughfares and'from the  sweeping of. houses, seems especially to  accumulate. At least there is more there  titan nearer the ground.' In calm weather aerial London becomes to a certain  extent stratified. From above alx thousand feet one can often look down upon  the surface of the haze, as if it liad a  definite limit.  A PIANOTOR 50 CENTS  A  WEEK  This 1-5 a golden opportunity for anyone to own an ^instrument... We have a  large Btock of used planofi, taken in exchange on V Heintzman & Co. pianos.  These instruments are \such well-known  makes a'sA Weber, Chickering, Haines  Brofl., Thomas aind Dominion, and the  price ia from $00 to $125. Each om  guaranteed for five years, and will bo  taken hack: in exchange with full am*  ount allowed any time in three years.  Do not let this chance slip by you. A A  post: card will bring full p*rt'cular8.-r'  Heintzman & Co., 71 King street oast,  Hamilton, Ont. :  AGENTS WANTED.  START A TEA ROUTE TO-DAT. SEND  postal tor circulars, or 10c for samples and terms. Alfred Tyler, London.  Ont.  -    FOR SALE.  FIRST-CLASS GROCERY STOCK ANI>*  buildings  for  sale.   Address  Sydney  Smyth. j04 Talbot street, London. Ont.  Dr. Cartel's Female Pills  SEVENTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD  Prescribed and recommended for women's aliments, a scientifically prepared remady of proven worth. Ine  result from their use Is quick and permanent,   For safe at a!. - d?us stares.  Is     R     Q&!������! nflM   Investment  bi   Ui   OnuLUUn       Broker  A spedalty maSs oi investments  tn  Standard  Railroad and  Indus-  1  s  Write      for     full      particulars  regarding plan of investment.  Room 10i, 108, St. James St.,  Montreal.  The Making of a Garden.   .  A garden is a work of art no less than  is a statue, a painting, or a poem. Love  and wisdom, equally with heat and light,.  must unite to produce it, and to its perfecting must go that "infinite capacity  for taking pains" that is the large part  of genius.  The spirit of a people expresses ita slf"  in its gardens as it does in architecture  or its literature.    Japan, Persia, Italy"  and  England  are eaeh  identified   with  particular  forms,  the   one   no  lovelier  than the other, but each with its peculiar excellences, its laws of freedom and  restraint.   America has not yet evolved  a distinct form of its own, but has been  content to borrow from its predecessors,.  and to mingle.' such' styles as suited the  , ���������    ���������     <������ t ������     '��������� ���������   ���������  PILES GUREB *T HOME BY  NEW ABSORPTION METHOD  y  Three paolceta of Wilson's Fly  Pads oost twonty-fivo cents, and  will kill more files than twenty-  five dollars' worth of sticky paper.  ��������� .'������>������������������������������ ���������'  Insect Which Site on Its Eggs. V  liYuniiy matters, lu the case oi iiuoato'  usually moan only the depositing lit Vgg4  In suitable situations for tho independent development of , tho offspring, the,  pafent insects often dying'Vf nro the  young appear, Tl������a earwig, however,  provides a remarkablo exeeptlon to tho  general rule, for it alts upon its ,10 or  more eggs until they aro hatched, just at  a bird would do} and, moreover, if tho  cgg������ ff������t scattoretl, it earofiilly collects  them together again. In the oavly  monUlis of tho year, when digging the  soil, female earwigs may frequently be  found together with their hatch of Ciffgn.  At the *llRhtoRt nlgns of danqnr tlii?  voting, that usually come from t)io egg*,  huddle cl������������e to their mother, hiding he-  nrath lior body ������o far as it will cover so  largo a family.���������-Strand Mi-gaglno.  EVEN THEN.  (Puck.)  Captain $lr1d���������What'* the    trouble?  Can't you make the prisoner walk the  plank?     ,  Lieutenant���������No, (Jap;  ho    absolutely  refuse* to ho a part of the spectacle un*  less we guarantee him a percentage of  the waving picture receipt**,  ,. #������ ������       i.,  UNTHU1C.  Slmplon Tunnel Fortification^; y  Both Italy and Switzerland are fortifying the entrances of the Slmpl'on Tim*  nol, whilo in the tunnol itself; itsnglnoora  are engaged in constructing minoa and  strengthening those alroady Iri place In  order to blow up tho tunnel at a moment's notico in the event of war. Near  tho middle of tho tunnel, a few yards  from     tho Swiss frontier, Italian , engineers have put in Vplaec a  double Iron  door, which can rohlat the rush of an  express train travelling at,alxty mllco  an hour.   Tho iron.- .floor Is worked   by  electricity from hello, the station at the  Italian  end of  tho tunnel, and undor  ordinary condition* it is hidden iu the  rocky side of tlio tunnel,   The door   la  carefully tested onco a wock.*Tho mines  are connected' with Brlguo and Isello by  eh'Vtrlclty also, and by simply pronging  a huitfcon tho Slmplon Tunnel would be  destroyed in  a second.���������London Glabe.   m* '������" ���������������������������  The woman with a straight front Isn't  always ������traight*lucod.  ���������  If you suffer from bleeding, itching,  blind or protruding Piles, send me your ���������  address, asd'X will tell you how to cure   \  yourself at home by the new absorption  treatment; and will also send some of  this home treatment free for trial, with  references   from   your own   locality if  requested.   Immediate    relief and   permanent cure assured.- Send no money,  but tell others of thia offer.   Write today  to  Mrs.  M.  .Summers,  Box  P.  9,.  Windsor, Ont.  * *e������  1,200   Rivets  an   Hour.  Merely to show whaT has been done. ���������*  under exceptional conditions we  quote  the   astonishing   record   of 12,000  hot'  threequarter inch rivets driven in ten.  hours;-. A.AAXYyx':XXAyXyAX  Tue^inai^ was of the  iiortohley'tJTP'eV eusrpendodj {rom- on over-  iead;Vwnwra-y and;t!he operator had be-  cotne BhdstA,������xperfihAswinging it from  VirivetV.-f������;.rryet.y,,Xhe-next best record wo-  know of is-10,000 rivets in ten hours on  similar work. 7 -  y Ordinarily.;, oii boiler work, where the  rivet must bo steam tight and well drlv  ori| 1,000 or T,WH> rivets^mlijht bo a good  days'v.work,: while Vdn structural work,  such-Vu������ girder*! SiOOO, 4,000 or more are  generally driven, and -on such irregular  work aa trusses probably '2,0b0 or 2,50ft.  ���������^rroni OJsslor's Magarsino.  Minard's Liniment Cures Cold*. Etc.  Tramp  TooHv*'the   8ame."   '  ���������Representative Ruokcr of Colorado was  in a strange town during the late campaign and wanted a drink.   Ho had a  constitutional objection to drlnklnc alono  and vailed a hobo who! was. standing la  front of the saloon to join him.   They  walked, into  the bar, and  Mr. Ruolter .  ordered two highball*.  The he thought .,  ho might have offended, hid eorona'mon,  and flaM'J   ,������������������.",���������;..."y;,y y, ,    '     '  "I beg your pardon������ I noglceted to  ask you what you would like to have.'  "What did you order 1" ������.nk������A the  tramp.:.-.'.'' ':-'-'A' AX'yX;  "Two rye highball*/' answored Mr.  Ruoker, TThat'ii all rlcht i I'll tako tho  ������flmo.'"-^Waithin>rtonfV"������t.  A wan forgets Ws pood luck next day,  hnt rmnemhera Uli������, ,had luck until next  year.-*-AtchUon Uiotie.  ���������nssaassr  BwauMMMwa  ������MMHWW>  mmmmmmmm  room  EDDY'S "SltEHT' MATCHES  ftatUfy  th������   mo������������  partleultr pwpt*.   tl������������y art th������ mo������t pnrUcl  m*d������,  mImUm *��������� thtlr n������mt ImpIlM, n������ ffputtw, m sm.ll er  culphtir. ���������'���������*���������������'  ipMu������, .ftntf-'ultr.-'.'  All tlr*t<l������M <���������*���������������������������������������. *������������������������������������ .Cwwaa.  Tho E. B. EDDY GBMPMiY, Llmltafl, Hull, Canada  HERE IWHIHBI  m  'X  "if $!&?$$  %'&?  M������,  'Myimi'  V,  ���������fi'  V  ft  r  i.'-y.x  ift::i*S*/S  fl  ifffiSS'  p������3Pi  umniiiiH!M������a!H.'W  TKE   CKESTO^,   B,C.   REVIEW.  ���������*:!*?*���������  ��������� y*-M+LA>n������.(i >,f -*,J I  so  JL  THE "UW OF LIGHTS Si  Ji  This is of particular importance ���������-*to  gasoline launch men, io'r under .Uomi'n-  Itxa -jaw a "steam vessel'? includes, lu ev-.  ijy'ease any vessel propelled by machin-  *ery. A fine of $200 enfprces* this law. y  Art. 2. A steam vessel when1 under  way shall carry:  < , , , y , " y  ONE WHITE lilGHT.." , ;     ,  (a) On or in iroiil of 'th^ foramast, or'  _if a vessel without a foremast, then in  the forepart of the vessel, at a height,  above the hull of nof4esa than ^20 feet,  and if the breadth of the vessel exceeds  :20~feet, then at a height above the hull  net less than such breadth, so, however,  that the light need not be carried   at  great  height tbove     the hull than 40  -feet, a bright white light, so construct-  <edvas to show an unbrokeu light over an  are of the horizon of 20 points of the  compass, so fixed as to throw the light  10 points on each side of the vessel. Vlz.c,  ���������'from right ahead to two points abaft the  beam on either side, and of such a chaT-  -actev as to be visible at a distance, of vat  least five miles.   -' --*-'������'.- ������'*-,,  ONE GREEN LIGHT  about the monster moose that so near  became   their  prey,  and  the   fi3h  that  broke the line and got away.  Ho count not the time lost that during these holiday? you spend with your  children, rather, see to it that every moment you can spare from business and  .housekeepings is devoted,to relaxation  fiom the strenuous life'of the other,'ten  monthsyof the' year, thus 'benefiting  yourself and cementing the bomU or  good .fellowship with your boys and  girls. -It is a deplorable "fact in Canada  their sons, thereby gaining 'their confidence,* ������nd helping them insist temptations which wreck young.manhood; ana  mothers, are too biUy in their work, or  seeking their 'own enjoyments, to play  the1 wise-elder sister to their growing  daughters,''and "so* iniss the sweet pnvl-  lege of their companionship which wonM  renew their youth, and open-the'door  to plant seeds of wisdom, which' would.  to beauty gioW.  A GOOD COOK AT ICO.  Interesting Old  Lady of the  Eastern  Shpre of Virginia.,.  T*  ' -  *' 'A, ���������������   i   *    .   ���������ii.-.'-   \    ,-    <. . -*>    x  Tew women uu the 'country possess  the strikingly remarkable qualities of  Miss Nancy Kelly, the, oldest woman on  the eastern^ shore of Virgixda/jwho only  a few' days ago, oil the* occasion bf her  100th birthday, prepared" with her own  (b) On the starboard side a green light hands a sumptuous dinner for a num-  so constructed as to show an unbroken   ber of her friends iV, and rlatives, who  light over an arc of the horizon of 10  opints of the compass, so fixed as to  -throw the light from right ahead to two  points abaft the "beam on the starboard  side, and of such a character ^as;. to_ be  -visible at' a distance of at-* least two  miles. "     *"   i S- . -"' i >  ,      - ONE RED LIGHT,  (c)  On the port side a red light, so  -constructed      as to show  an unbroken  light over an arc of the horizon of 10  poin'ts of the  compass, so  fixed as to  -throw the light from right asead to two  points abaft the beam on the port side,  aand of such a character as to be visible  at a distance of at least 'two miles.  SAILING VESSELS THE SAME.  Art.  5.  A sailing vessel  under  way,  and any vessel being towed, shall carry  ji "the same lights as are prescribed hy article 2  for a steam vessel under way,  with the exception of the-white lights  mentioned therein,    which      they t shall  never carry.  ��������� ��������� ���������      *^*������-^������--������     -"  THE KAISER'S BAY.  "~ it  An Early Riser, He Devotes the Morning   Hours   to   Business.  A Berlin paper in .connection with the  announcement that the Kaiser is pre-'  I'  I-  I  t\  vented from writing by,���������a boil on the  wrist, describes his usual, method of  work. s*'\   ... y,  like all Hohenzollerns, he is an early  riser and is usually out ,of "bed at 6.-" At  his first breakfast,-jan"hour later, he*  looks over some of the morning papers  -.and tKe despatches "o*f "the official German news agency. ' Then" he sits down  -'it his writing table and goes through  reports from the various Ministries and  "jthe press cuttings'specially put .together  for,him,.,in .the Foreign Office.   '" -  His'remarks "and*decisions are written  with-a thick, blue-pencil on the margin  of the-different, documents. -At 9.30  o'clock the Ministers and other heads' of  departments *ares*'introduced hy the ad-  1 jutant;iif attejad^ce^bo make yverbal reports,'particular'days-in the w'eck,heing  set apart for each official. These verbal  statements a,|e delivered-an a^ style something like that* ofifa cablegram, vwith all  unnecessary words left out." *jAt this  stage tlie- KaiBer'^has to ,sign- his name  many   times,/a proceedings he, heartily  dislikes.  ,   After lunch, at which there usually  "a number of guests a*nd which,' rarely  lasts more than half an hour, the* Kaiser  sometimes takc3 a ride^in the Tiergar-  ten.   When he announces that he is goring to spend an hour "al'oneMny hia work  "room w-rk^ik hooks every onotunder8tanda  that he is abb'ulB'to'tako a nap. - ������- J    -  At any'hour of tho day-he ia.likely,to  he colled on to form somo more or leas  '    urgent decisiofc dm to write a telegram  of condolence', sympathy or, tho   Uko.'  Bave on*.tho occasion of tho operation  A      on his throat somo yeaTS ago tho "Kaiser  'i^K-i^b^n'cl'^a-ir^-A' 'oyer the relna of Gov*  A ; the; commiiisioiiYtdt aig������ certain Btnte  y,''i'doi^mcnl^.V''''Y'';r<yy..iV'A;; ���������������������������\ v  'J1V'*V''V-V^''>'liv.,tiW<> ii    !<���������������     ,,,     ",".'.'. /'('V  came  to her* home *dn 'Hog Island to  spend the day with her.  According to the most - authentic 'records, .Miss Kelly,, was. horn, 100 years  ago, May 14, on Hog Islands where her  parents* have sincerdied/ X <  - Since the deathl of herr brothers, she  has been doing the house-keeping, doing the chores about her little home,  '���������"tending" a small crop of corn each  year, in fact living ms up to date as  many of her most; prosperous neighbors.^ ;     -���������    -   *   i. ,        - ������'' *  Miss^Kelley's^mejnbry'is good/- ' her  five senses keen. She has never been  seriously ill and has never taken medicine of any kind for sickness. She can  relate with precision .happenings of her  early childhood. >^ '    ,  She has never left Hog Island on any  occasion, never attended a performance  of any kind, and has never seen a trolley or steam car. ^ She is doubtless one  of the most., remarkable p'ersons living  to-day and in* all '.'probability will live  many years longer.���������Cape Charles correspondence Baltimore Sun.  PLAYTIME STORIES.  DAN.  I am going to tell you a story about I  our old* dog Dan.  *   W������  had   owned Bau many   years,  -when.; it happened for several reasons  that  we   thought  it  wasn't  wise to  keep hini longer.  Uncle John, who lived on a farm  across the river, came to see us one  jubilee  of the Alliance Israelite  day .-"and, we, sent; Dan away with  him to live on th������r? farm. '  Dan's favorite-plaything all these  years hadtbeen a^little toy woollen  dog\ which* w������ all called Towser. So,  when* Dan went away, we sen^t Towner* along to keep him company. Wo  thought tho farm would be a splendid home for Dan,- but he didn't seem  to >lik������4t asj.woll as we had expected:  cHe wu's*nohiesicki and home- 'he  camepan'd * instead-' oil going, 'way  around. by ��������� the. bridge* he came right  across the riverl Maybe you think,  sinee-he-came thot-way..lie riiuat havo  kJ^fvwTpwsw^ behind;^^v^BufciKnQ* indeed  1 ~--heVfrwam all tlie, way across, holding  Towser in liis mouth high above the  Wxx  ���������W\���������,   : !'*���������',��������� r.,';V,',',!!'"':'Vl-'!.''v  ^HE^OMDAXB.  >Xf.  I)  ihAx  I  K.  wm  Slap, banglUiov^ vmi,.^,���������. ror.,,.T).-,������,-.-v..-f  "Ay Hora-wfii?ro' a|aln,j;horo'w.o.aro.^galnl  ^lap,.l)ftiigl hero we are againl ,   f  ���������y,iXyii^h^.Hottyr&QJffa&tOi'^ .  ,-  Yoa. horov wo arp  i*..*. ������.ii v-*jii'tu..:.������* ������^������ijvta,,,ii  again 1   Tha old eol������;  I  entertaining young Cah^  wcokknTho������o;uayiva^  .Ithy rcoroation, othorwiap  iilod with healthy rcoroation, otnorwiso  Ki53t��������� :������ir i^tiivii ottlKfan.-.' aoy a������t  "��������� **,,4,*r,'.V������i..?.'.-F\,,i i.L'Li'.i.vi^-. ,'x������, ������n.m*nln<r  fill  '!  left the spotIV We never tried to send  Dan away again.;  y  v     *  :  ���������  ;%.I.;.^������:wJ'..y.;Y  Lewis   Carroll's   Advice.  Lewis Carroll; tho author of Alice  in Wonderland,,, onco .wrqt^^a. Uttlo  boolc, giving this 'fidvicofdbput lottor-  wriiin?: ."/'*��������������������������������������������� ^x'^xA-a-A*xx������',/  "JQ'A '��������� ���������'* ,'v" "l1. ���������'���������'���������-,Xi'. A'-'i'Y-K- K:...x.. ,,,.,-f.- i1,  I,   Before beginning a letter, read  o)r������������������iot,i>y.-:i'������*������,-������������w vas>T"t1ti,-.''1 *i/.A������  ,-. ; ibv^nhvHIcftl v Bpr������-,u.wl Uve n^ro, nappy  ^M\$?���������l$*n w������tot with eAgW oyo.;.tholr  f>������ ,holldAy.^aklng������and koopa^WiBA^"  ' ent rforytheir awoolotoiv JJo, -^Wfc  to koan in touoh with, their JntfW  and \,liU iWcm to our hearU and homo  Tlicn" do'  W>t* let them drift, do not  If  ItiaVa tliflm ''to' tliolf own devices happy  ������o long, aa they givo'us no troublo, hut  frlvd outBoWaup to tha holiday ������ea*o������  wltl*^ out *)hlVdiferii nhbwing:,.that' wo aro  wlti\ {h'ofliA Uri."'"8p|ylfc"V.o.vi������*fl thnugh the  tlm������, oahriat :'o'v;.,.������prkrau to acconipanv  them nn arVin.blr eitournlohfl. A S^e to It  that they-aro, nonfc away with our an*  proval,and with companions wo would  fiel**et};hni\ that there !������'a walooma and  ���������a heartv r������������n������in������in, ,lo' ttfflr ..*.*?'* f������������  when thoy return. Provide venwU.for  their wild tloirer*���������uertup*.weed* moit*  lv���������ntul, <*ook tho-fkh ovi*n. If thev a"'1  ff*w nljdtlnv, ������tid H������ten wlth.nfttlnn^to  fhn^nirrf'itpn )|o^U������e' t������nth tlm������������ of tliff  Hwt U\\ \v. ��������������������� 0������> fl-lrl flint la^t liar.hA't'.  for *ven mUh.M'hay* of foi*ty and ovor*  wo knoT" the h������������'t ������>������nTt of th������lr trlnn It  over again the v lotted to \-wttioh you  are about to reply: 7:-':'W''";'>,:y:,A '  *.���������:''2, Next address and Stamp jthoi envelope, so that you may not mifls tho  pOBt.'   ���������'���������'������������������'.  ���������"' 0. Givo datos nnd addroasos in fall.  ;y4. Write legibly. Bad writing is  often duo to haste, but what .right  havo you to samo time at your mend's  expense P.* Isn't his timo ao valuable:  asypursPy ���������      ���������������������������. :���������'��������� '   ;.'������������������-". ���������  a mafmwp. mmi^ tar riot'fiavin^  written eoonor.;   ,  ���������'-.0. \Lottpra controversial or.that may  load to irritation A should- bo Itopt till  thb ;noxt day.'nind thon rood ovor  ngniri,with in. Viow toVpaoifio modifl-  oatlon. lOf. all sixob lottor* lcoop, a  copy;-,A;.iA"xXyA&rti'������A\ Ay.hXyA\ *.>...���������  i 7. Do not try to havo tho last word.  .' 8J Cross writing m'dkoa'.< orosa road-  Ing. y ������������������ . ,., ':..."���������  .,y,< ���������'.. , .'   ,   ... .,  0. Rof or to ' your ��������� corroiipondont'B  last letter, and mako your, winding, up  at loast art frlpndly ais; hiaj In- fact,  :ovon a shado moro fr|ondly; ft w*Ili do  no harm. ������������������ *������������������''���������"..''A-;yXx,'xX<''':���������  10.   Whon you would mail lottors;  carry thom in your hand. >  In Oct., 1009. the Hebrew Gymnasium  in Jaffa published a Hebrew and French  report concerning the work of the institution** in the scholastic year 5609, together with a short account of its financial position and development since  its foundation in the autumn of 1907.  139 of the pupils had to leave the school  ot the" country ior various reasons; 63  new pupils were admitted, and the number was thereby increased to 192. School  fees amounting to 20,000 francs have  been paid during the past year. The  number, of' pupils would have been far  .sibove 200 hod' accommodation permitted.  The removal of the new building will  be an important event in the history  of the gymnasium. It will be recalled  that Mr. Jacob Moser, of Bradford, Eng.,  originally gave 80,000 francs for the construction of a building to bear the name  of Dr. Herzl. He has increased his donation to 99,500 francs since having inspected the plans. ���������  Two hundred Jews were expelled from  Kieff during one week recently.  The number    of Jews  to  whom the  Roumanian Chamber of Deputies granted naturalization before the^ close of the  session, was twenty.   The persons whoso  petitions were granted by the Chamber  include three doctors, three secretaries  to political persons, five merchants, one  professor, one  engineer, and  a  farmer.  According to statements in the Turkish  press,- 2,000 Jewish families  settled in  the village of Chottin in Bessarabia, and  desiirious of adopting Ottoman nationality, have petitioned the Government to  grant them land in the neighborhood of  Angora, Konia, or -Constantinople.    At  the same time they asked* that, in the  event. of  land  not being presented  to  them, they should be permitted to buy  it,  paying for it in small instalments.  As the, regulations affecting, immigrants  do   not  contain ^ any clause   concerning  Jewish immigrants, the Minister of the  Interior has asked' the Council of State  whether the regulations for Mussulman  immigrants are to apply in the present  case or not.   The "Ikdam," the important Turkish daily paper, writes, on the  subject:   '"It has long been well known  that Jews desire to immigrate iu large  numbers into Turkey.    This is .������  very  important question for \is.   Consequently, it is clear that the regulations'which  j appiy io.��������� Mussalinau immigration  can- |  I not in any way be extended to -Jewish I  I '      '  Th  was celebrated on the 22nd of May at  Tangier, under the presidentship of M.  Regnault, Minister of France.    He. was  supported by M. de Itappard, Minister  of Holland;   M. Botkine,     Minister  of  Russia*/Si Guehbas, Pasha of Tangier;.  Col. Muller,' commanding    the international  police* of  Morocco,    and  many  other important  functionaries.    During  the proceedings the French Minister, on  behalf of the Diplomatic Corps, delivered  an eulogy on the work of ,ihe Alliance  He said, in part:     "You^ have" already  heard of the ever-increasing success of  the  schools,  which sow -excellent   seed  among those who suffer from barbarism  and misery.   When we consider the action of the Alliance *in* this country it  Will be admitted that the work accomplished in  Morocco has been considerable.   Wherever there is a Jewish colony I  of some  importance    schools  exist, in  which   the   children   receive,   not   only  practical instruction, but ore also taught  the- precepts of moral education, which  are still more precious." '  A young Jew of Senneh, belonging to  ^a wealthy  family, has been* murdered  in the following circumstances:   He was  dragged by force , to a mosque, ' whore  he was threatened with assassination if  -he-did not consent to be converted to  the Mohammedan faith,   As he was being assaulted  the  young man was  on  the point of yielding, but  the  priests  refused to convert him,    A mob then  -removed1 him to  the  street,  whero lie  was killed. -Afterwards tlio crowd in-  vaded-.the houso'of his family and carried away everything of value.   Threats  wero made that similar deeds would be  -perpetuated,in tlio.Jewfah quarter, but  on the- intervention of tho director of  the Alliance schools the general in command sent troops to restore order and  reassure * the    Jewish population.    The  Turkish consul    also    intervened    and  placed tho soldiofsP^of the Consulate at  tho disposal    of tho Jews.   'In    foot,  throughout  this  sootion  of "the   world  the Turkish authorities always are to bo  relied to do the right  thing on such  .occasions as 'the above.  , "Af. Isaac Jen-ma, a young Jew of Sal-,  onion," hns been appointed 'fihiof of tho  first division of tho General Command  of Gondarmcrlo at iho Ministry of War  at Constantinople,  JEWS FLOOK TO X>ALESTINE.  Only thoso who have given real at*  tontlon to the subject, can form anything like hn idea of A tho; atupAndoiis  ohanges that Is coming, over the Holy  1 Land. Tho : land ��������� ,i.the���������������������������' people and all  tho conditions of life nro undergoing.  .������,,,^.ti'ii'uKO ��������� tranafOrrfrtitlon.   Ono   fact  ors and other artisans���������all Jews-r-toiling  in such surroundings.  Strangest of ail is the resurrection of  the dead language, for in many of these  coloniee is spoken the tongue of Moses  and David, just as it was surrent in  Bible times. This revival, which is a  fulfilment of prophetic expectation, was  derided at first; but it is already an accomplished success.���������William Durban in  the Christian Herald.  *��������� ������ ������  ENGLAND IN EGYPT.  fl  Farm News j!  a  v^  V  Public Revenue 20 Times as Great as  When  British Control Began.  When England assumed solo control  in 1882 Egypt was still bankrupt, with  a public debt of moro than $500,000,000  and an income, insufficient to pay the  interest and carry on the Government.  The public revemue in 1882 amounts  to $4,500,000; in 1907 to $3l,5O0,00O,  more thatf ������10,000,000 in excess of the  expenditures. On January 1, 1908, tho  sum of $45,000,000 was in the general  reserve fund and th������ public debt waa reduced in 1908 by $1,600,000; it now is  $479,000,000.  1 The cities and towns were without any  drainage or sewerage, says Th������ World  To-day, Only within ten years even  Cairo itself, with a death rate of forty-  six per one thousand, has undertakes  any such public .work. In the country  every canal was polluted and th������ stagnant pools of filth wer������ near every village.  The annual pilgrimages to Mecca were  likewise the means of introducing many  diseases. Cholera and other epidemics  wer������ of frequent occurrence, and their  ravages carried off thousands and thou-  sans.of the population.  Little hy little the various difficulties of the situation have been studied  and solved by the administration, until now Egypt may be considered a reasonably healthy country. Of course vast  sums of money have "been required to  effect such a result.  At first enormous difficulty was encountered by the English in making  changes in the system of taxation, because the people, so long accustomed to  the betrayal of their interests, thought  the plans proposed were simply for the  purpose of increasing their burdens. Iiit-  tl������ by little, however, they learned that  another era had' opened, and finally  their ������uspicions were calmed. They then  "began to work with renewed enpTgy,  now secure in the fruits of their labor,  they are not merely improving their  own conditions, but are building up the  reputation of their country.  A method of protecting seed corn  against crows is to add a tablespoonful  of chloride of lime to a peck of shelled  corn, mixing it well. It is a very cheap  and easy way and the seed is more  agreeable to handle than when coated  with tar, after the more common method.  During warm weather calves should be  kept in during the daytime and turned  out during the evening, so as to avoid  the hot sun and the flies. Whole or  chopped oats shouid be fed, or a mixture  of whole and chopped oats. About a  cupful twice a day for an ordinary-sized  calf, that is on good pasture ;will be  sufficient. For fail feeding, until the  s roots are harvested, there is nothing  equal to green corn run through the  cutting box and mixed with some chopped oats. The main point calf-feeding  is never to allow them to stop growing,  and for beef animals keep them in good  flesh.    In  feeding  calves,   a3   in  every  'system of feed'ihgj, the extremes of  over and under-feeding are to be avoided. Continuous, regular, liberal feeding  always -brings the most profit and the  best practical results.  Someone has estimated from statistics  that fruit trees and bushes will bear  for the following periods: Apples, 25 to  40 years; blackberry, 6 to 14 years; currants, 20 years; gooseberry, 8 to 12  years; pear, 50 to 75 years; plum, 20 to  25 years; raspberry, 6 to 14 years.  Captain Joshua D. Wheaton, of Chin-  coteague, Va., claims the distinction of  being the only wild goose farmer in the  world. He has 250 acres of land skirting  the coast of Chincoteague Sound and  has at the present time over 1,500 wild  geese on the place. He ships alive to  the northern markets and gets an average price of $5 per pair. He got a start  by capturing young birds and clipping  their wings.  At a farmers' meeting in Durham, N.  H., President "F. W. Taylor suggested as  a fertilizer mixture for corn 200 pounds  of nitrate of soda, 200 pounds sulphate  ot ammonia, 400 pounds of tankage,  1.000 pounds of phosphate, 200 pounds  nitrate of potash.������  per ton, but that which is well rotted- \  is more valuable.   A ton of manure.,that 7  had been rotted for three .months, when.   *  analyzed was found to contain 24 pounds '  of potash, 15 of nitrogen and 6 of phes-  '  phoric acid, being worth about $3.  A dairyman who has been unusually  successful with his cows feeds this ration: Clover, hay and corn fodder, all  the cows will eat up clean, for roughage; for grains, peas and oats/ground  fine, and bran in equal parts by weight,  and he feeds one pound of grain to three  or four pounds of milk, with 18 pounds  of sugar beets a day.  Internal parasites are the worst enemies of sheep, and the stomach worm is  perhaps the worst of these. Any ground  long pastured with infested sheep will  become infested with these parasites.  Prevention is better than a cure. Change  pastures often, and pasture as much as  possible in stubble fields and other fields  that have been in cultivation. Especially pasture the ewes and lambs in clean  pasture. In the fields that have been  cultivated the parasites have been killed  off. ^   '  One of the effects of the use of salt uu  land is to increase the capacity of the  soil for retaining moisture. About one  barrel per acre has been known to benefit grass during periods ^f drought, the  salt being applied in May. * Kainit contains a large proportion of salt, as well  as about 12 per cent, of potash and may  be used in preference.  Poor pasture does not pay for the reason that it is to the interest of the farmer that his cows secure "an abundance  of food at the least cost. The animal  should not be compelled to work for  their food on the pasture by tramping  the ground in the search for grass. As  soon as a pasture does not supply an  abundance the cattle should be taken off  and fed on green food at the barn, as,  they will fall off in milk if ythe supply  of food on the pasture fails.  .,'..������������������     . -   -  Famous Lovers of Cats.  A few people of considerable mind  have always known how to treat the  cat with honor. JLt is, perhaps, hardly  necessary to repeat the ancient story .  of Mohammed���������how, rising from hw  seat and fearful of awaking the cat -  that was> sleeping on his sleeve, he'eot  off that- part of his garment and 'tft*  her undisturbed. Richelieu, also, found  pleasure and relief in the society o' ea+<*,  yet he can be regarded as only Iucoia-  1 pletely a cat lover.  ���������mm  m  1  1  I  >fll  Ir_   . ���������   . as Kittens inty  appealed to him, und as kittens only. He  loved to keep a family of them iu his  j   "THEN   IT   HAPPENED."  He had fallen from a dizzv height.  It seems as if he would be dashed  to pieces in the canon below.  But fortuitously the limb of a  shrub caught his clothing and checked* his descent.  "Saved," he ejaculated. ,  But hark, what ��������� ia that ' ripping  sound?  No flowors.  ....���������������������     ...    .  LITTLE BREECHES.  By John Hay.  I don't pro much on religion,  1 nevor ain't Had no show;  But. I've got a middlin' tight grip, sir,  On the handful o' things I know.  I don't nan out on tho prophets,  And free-will, and that sort of. thing���������  But I believe In God.and the angles  Ever since one night last spring.  I como into town with aomo turnips,  And my little Gabe como along���������  No four-year-old in the country  Could beat him for pretty and strong,  Peart, and chippy, and sassy.  Always ready to swoar and fight���������  And I'd learnt him to chaw tobackor  Joatto keep his mlUc-teoth white.  Tlie snow camo down like a blanket  As I passed by Taggart's store;  iii wtnt in for a Jug of molasses  And loft tho team at the door   -  They scared at something and started���������  1 hoard ono llttle'squall,  And holl-to-spllt over tho pralrlo     >  Went team, Littlo Brooches and,all.    >  Holl-to-spllt over tho prairie I  1 waa almost frozo with skeer; '.  But wo rousted up somo, torohen,  And inarched for 'em,far and,near, y  At last wo struck horses and wagon,'  '������������������>. Snowed under a.soft, whito mound,    .  Uosot. dead .beat���������but. oMlttol Qabo  Nohldo nor, hair was found. ,;y;yy  And hero;, all hopo Bourod on trie. ;  drilled between rows at the first culti  vation, produced at the New Jersey experimental station 214.8 tons of silage.  The total cost was $3.51 per ton in the  filo.  The United States Department of Agriculture, Office of Public Roads, Washington. D.C., has issued an elaborate bulletin on the subject of concrete fence  posts. This bulletin goes into details,  gives full and minute instructions enabling the farmers to build their own  fences with the farm labor. By applying  to the Office of'Public Roads, United  States Department of Agriculture, Farmers' Bulletin No. 403 will be sent without charge.  The Bureau of Animal Industry, United States Department ot Agriculture,  gives out the following recipe for hog  cholera, which is claimed by many,who  have tried it to be invaluable in warding  off the disease:  1 part wood charcoal.  ���������   1' part sulphur.  2 parts sodium chloride (salt).  2 parts sodium bicarbonate (soda).  2 parts sodium hyposulphite.  1 part sodium sulphate.  1 part Sodium sulphate.  1 part antimony sulphate.  Pulverize and mix thoroughly.  Dose, one tablespoonful for each 200  pounds weight of hog, once a day.  The reason why fatted flesh is better  than unfatted is that globules of fat are  distributed throughout the muscles, '< displacing ,to ' ft considerable degree the  moisture found there in. The hulk' is  not only therefore increased, but also  when the flesh is cooked tho fat does  not evaporate to the samo extent as  water, hut, melting, softens the tissue,  making it more digestible and finer in  flavor.  An authority on horticulture, referring I  to the importance of perfect fertilization,*'  says  that  any  farmer  who   is   raisng'  fruit or alfalfa for seed can well afford  to keep ten colonies of bees, even though  he does not get a pound of honey.  study until they arrived at at certain  age; but when they were three months  old he had them taken away, and'replaced by others that were' younger.  Moncrieff also loved cats, and wrote  about them, as did Baudelaire; yy and  Hoffmann, and Gautier, and Edgarf&I*i;  Ian Poe.���������Prom the late .Arthur STom-C  July Century.  mm  yS^SSilil  ���������������������*>  The   Development  of   BrazJ.I|.,J,.,,.v,.i.,,,,AV..!i,fiiV1  More than 45 miles of the MadeiraandVAVVylllllll1  Mamore Railway are already construct^7!:'' ''"*"''"'  ed, and the entire line will be opeaedVbyAI'A  the close of  1911, says Cassier's yMa^Ayy  zinc.     .The region opened up  !)^;ihisyy  railway is a particularly rich,one, 'esjpe^i*^  ally in rubber and other tropical Veigetfe-  m  1  way before* the comp  way,  a large amount'  ready exported from tl u���������.���������?__.,,.,,,;.,,>w.y.  Aore Territory, recently sold*to,afio2ni|;f^|p||I  already pays in taxes close upo^|y������l^;fc?'^|||p|  0')0.00ft    which gives some  importance  of the traffic to  pated.  ���������    ���������      no '������, .'" AiXyXXAA  THE OTHER EXTREME. |l|||f f  (Judge.)   >    'f      yXxSyAy  "Well," sighs the man with theSwaaliys������  tie, "now that the aeroplane is 'becom'*! fjy  ing popular the women won^t,, Bppnd^qiSsgii  muoh money for automobile hotaAaiid^lS5  ; M        It *��������� Lt 'K*'-X'X -"-TW-'iV: .'-A ;,-'���������,  veils." ;ysxfiaX!,yx  "No," growls tho man with7 the^iii^yiyA?;  growing moustache. "But tho*^ll^D'ld'iv'!||y  in just as much on silk stoclanRS'SaudJ'V^  high-heeled flhoea.'^ t.   ;        ,,  ^ ���������������������������������  Pr".'  AA:'  Fresh manure is valued at about $2   vided.  WE'LL SEE TO  IT.  (Cleveland Loader.) Yyyyyy  "Your wife  is���������er���������rather  oxcluslyo^VYyi  is she not?" * n   XXXXXA'x  "Well, yes.   Sho refuses Jo take so������ yA  baths until individual oceans,aT0 pro-Vy  ���������tAaA������ '       '        I    A    fX.x.,y. yyyy  fT% ^fc <f% hr    I0K1 You no longer need wear your-  \*,&%S>%J W*k    III jjelf out with the weakening ;  1F* 0*s wvb'tf** firip heat of a** intensely hot kitch*!  wWnriTUrfc en. You can cook in comf^rf-g  Here is a stove that gives IMP OMlstdc heat* AU its beat  io concentrated at the burners. An intense blue flame (hotter than  either white or red) is thrown upwards but not around*, All tho  heat ia utilized in cooking ��������� none in outside heating.  ".);*:���������!���������  *W������CM:'"i*,U*iJ'E,-'.|Fi;-AI*t ������������������'  a. utruiiuu������������������, n^iwiiWiH'iiviv". ���������.*-"'"    '���������**���������-i    Of my fellow-orltter'a alrt~,  iilono mlatit convince n, doubter a������ to the   I .lost flopped down on my marrow-Opnoa.  metamorphosis of Palestine. In the year.; Ofotoh-aoen In the snow and prayed.,  1927i whon tlio lato Blr Mo&os Monto.j ^ imj,,tho tqrohoBjtfOB played put,  ������*������������-  EXEMPLARY TATUM-m  (Tilppineotb's Magatme.)  "A Sioux City pl-yuioian hod been out  during office hours on an eraergenoy  call, and when he returned he opened  tho door of hl������ consultation room and  , Inquired r  , '  "Whoha* been waiting th������ longeetP"  ��������� A tailor ���������who had called tu iJiv������.ul !������!.*  Vd! iv������>. ftnd.'cafd:   *  "I think I havo Dootor. I delivered  flora visited that country,1 thero were  only about  five  hundred" Jcwn In all  Palestine I   Even that number waa sup-  poBod to ho wondoTful. ;������������������',��������� ;������������������  ,'i .Tliore iiro ynbw; over fifty thousand  Jew* in and around Jeruftnlom alone, Tho  Hftlo red houso* that have  Rpruaf* up  by hundred:*' wlt1ib\it the city present a  Blrtfmlar contrast  to, tho  ancient city  wall".   A marvoloua revival of induntry  to' one of the cau������o������ bf this wonderful;  Influx.   Another to to ho found In the  series of -pogrom*, or ruthless masmicre^  In  Russia.    Roumanian   oppression  of  ,Towb ha* t-wolled the stream of etnl-  grant*.   Of lato yeara tho old and decoyed town* of Oallleo and .Tudoa, suoh  ao  THwrlB*,' TM,������   Safrd.  etc., l������������w  become neat* of Industry mich as a generation -ago would not have dreamed nf.  Who ever expected to ������ce modern work*  sIiodb In those sleepy and stagnant old  cities, which ������eem������d doomed to he for  hniirv nwtfmilfyt  Tt tmlv makei an ex* I    Cltr Cou������inr-8hut up, tul   *ae ������ur#  traofdlnnry impreaslon on ono to neo l tain biwu'L gouo up yeV-jro* re loofcftfjj  'And me and Isrul Parr  Went off for somo wood to a alioopfold  ...^ That'ho. said was aomewliar thar.  We found It at lnat, and a little ahed   '  Whero thoy shut up the lambfi at nlaht.  Wo looltod tn and soon thom huddled thar,  So warm, nnd Hloooy, and white,.,  And thar aot Lltlo Breeohes and chirped.  Ao peart aa ovor you uao,  ���������'I want a chaw of terbaokor,   ,  And that's what's the matter of mo.".  I1 ���������'...,'���������    ' ' , .    ��������� ; . ���������.������������������'���������  Iiow.did'ho ftlt thar?  Anaoln,  Ho could  never havo walked  In that  ������������������'.' '.'Btarm,' ,;.' y   .  Thov jeflt Btooped down totod hint  To whar It wob nafo and warm,  And T think that navlnur a littlo child,  And fotchinB* him to IiIh own,  Tn durncd alffht bettor hiii-lnoss  Thnn loaf Inn around the Throne.  ���������' a"KATroiL ramor..  (Cleveland Leader.)  Country Couain���������Hy floahl the papers I  was right 1 Tho womon in this show in  dreMNl aomothin' scandalous, flay, this  1������ imrty aporby,  by ITftokl  I���������    '  entirely removes the diatomfort of cooWng. Apply a match ami  immediately thn ntove in rrjidy. Inat-i^Uy an intenro heat is projected upwards nfiolnst the pot, pah; kettle or boiler, and yet there  ia no smronMEclJto������v,B2cat ���������-ia������ shbcII~no smota���������������  Why? BecautJoThbNawPertocUoti  OU Coole-Btoy* ia vclentiflcaUy -sml  prACtlcslly perfect. You cannot, turn  too much wick���������itt Is aotonisitlialljr  controlled. You get tho mmdmum heat  ���������no smoke. The burner in aimple. ,Ons*i  wlpo with a, cloth cleans it^eottso*  qtwntly there Is n* tmalU  Tho Now Perfection Oil Cook-8to*������  te wonderfhl for year-round uso, but  especially in summer. Its heat operates upward to p*">t pot, er kettle, bat  not beyond or -around*, H ic uteleta  tot beating a'������*oorai;A,;.'''''',"i.:,': XXxxYy  It has *' Cebinot Tep wfcih oholf  for keeping plates Md food hot  It has Jonjr turquoise-blue, enamel  chimneys.   Tbo nlelcsl finish, with the)  bright blue of the chimneys, makes  the atove ornamental and attractive*  Made with 1, 3 and 3 burners j the S  and 9-burnftr etnvea can be had with  or without Cabinet.      .   .���������..-' ' ��������� .".',../'".  Kvurir itwiw r*������7'wl������*w������i if iM4*.tf������itits, w������pe'.'  tor owcr)^��������� Circular w u* u������*raat������ir������ti<**r o'umh  CsutiwtiMi  you B������t till* <4lOV������~**B������  ihtt Jhs ntm������*r4at������  rsois *NswP������rf������cUoa.**  i ���������.* ���������'*���������;���������  xmm  Tlte Imperial Oil Company,  ,.  ,    Limited.  St \TktC rtUSZ^i^twil   *��������� doth* to *ott throe year, ago."      dAblnet makers/V*rpentcra, smith-, tall-   at tho box partUn* I  ���������siatisi PROFESSIONAL  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  Fire, Life aud Aoeideat leeaennoe  ista will be available for dmliibution m  ^ J a few days;   any one   wishing a copy  should seud their names to  Mr.  Cockle  at once.  RBAL ESTATE, Eto.  TRAIL - -  -    B.C.  Investigating Amount of  Traffic Over Crossing  chas. moore; C.E.  >*. O.   LA.'JiJ   SUKVHYOR JlKDy ARCHITECT  Plans and Speoincatioias  CKUSTON  -"      - '.���������.���������'.���������'-���������B.C:  j.   D.  ANDERSON  British   Columbia   Laud   Surveyor  TRAIL- - - B.C.  OKELL, YOUNG & CO.  Real Estate and Insurance.  HOUSES TO KENT  We observe that  two iMivute   ili'tont-  H  ives have been eugag^d duri.iu tht-   pnat  H  three days  taking notes,   doe.   to   tho  (������  railway crossing, which is tho  mop-wed  sg  subway,    lt i-s bt'liev^d ih:it  rui>.   mcii   $  ore employed by   tho  v.nlwnv   (mutiny  to get facts as to the quantity   ut   u\.t!ic  which crosses the line here;   und  tlipy;  certainly   seem   to  be doing  iliuwjrk1  faithfully. j |  We welcome this stop as v,-e havo uo- ; j  thing to lose from the result of such uu j jj  enquiry. The people of Creston are uot t  debirous of forcing upon the great rail- I j  Wiiy company who have made British  Columbia habitable auy expense that is  not justified by facts. The result of au  investigation, such as is now going on,  will be to prove that the timo bus come  when this subway is uetded to cope  With tho traffic.  It may bo said that  tho  subway   will  not prove altogether an uumixed bless-  63K8^jMM^^ IIHWHiHIIIII  ������3B  "'^SSST"  CRESTON  BC.  We have a First-Class ^ob ^Ptmimg Department  and <������our orders *ujitt he in the hands of experienced printers  GUY   LOWENBERG  CONSULTING   BSQINBKK  CRESTON  B.C.  ing, especially iu the -winter season : bat  with the present growth of Crestou the ! *s  subway is a necessity, aud tho investigation onn only end iu the recognition  of this fact.  R. GOWLAND SCRUTON  . A.L.A.A. .'A:  (Diploma London Asan, Accountants)  Auditor Ajn> Accoustant  Balance sheets prepared and verified  Books balanced, opened and closed  Partnerships and company auditing  WAISTED���������At once, Bush Foreman,  thoroughly acquainted with building and  operitiug timber shntes (dry). References needed as to former experience.  State -wages. Good prospects for t-teiuiy  experienced man.���������Apply Lumber {syndicate, Pcntictou, B. C.  iwawniimiim  Men's bnlbrignn  suit.���������O. O. IS.  uuderwenr,  T.*5.   per  GRESTON  B.C.  LOST���������A lady's Norfolk Tweed Coat  with loathei* collar. Fiuder please return same tu the Review ortlce.  FOR SALE���������A goodrau<*h aud buggy  horse, perfectly quiet; suitable for Indies  aud children; ugvd 10 ���������Apply at Review  Guy Lowenberg has "been appointed  local critie of the Bbytsss".  We are pleased to learn that the Rev.  J. J. Greenlee will be here another Sabbath, He expects to leave, however,  early iu September.  Oil finish window shades, standard  8'.ze, 35c���������O. O. S.  Hugh Gunn. has accepted a post as  timekeeper at Canyon City, and will  proceed to his new quarters in Apple-  town today.  It is learned that Creston will in all  probability be granted an experimental  orchard. Further particulars will be  given later on.  Men's balbrigan underwear, 75c. per  euit.���������C. C. S, .      .    - ���������  Miss Oartwright, formerly school  teacher at Erickson, has been appointed  teacher of the junior department ofthe  Creston public school,   y  FOR RENT���������A nea*, well. furnished  honse in Oreston,for the winter season;  suitable f or small family���������Apply Review  office.  J. W. Cookie, of Kaslo manager of  the Kootenay exhibit for the Canadian  National Apple Show to be held in Vancouver, October 81 to November 5, 1910,  will arrive in Oreston on Saturday (tomorrow). September 8, and will address  the fruit growers at ��������� tbe celebration  grounds ou the Kooteuay flats ou the  importance of the Vancouver Apple  Show.  The ourront B. O. Gazette contains a  notice calling for tenders for tho erection  of the new sohoolhouso nt Erickson.  Plana may bo seen at tho office of the  government agent, Nelson, W. H, Kemp,  Eriokson, aud tbe Departmont of Public  Works, Victoria. Teudors to bo sent to  the office of Public Works, Victoria, B.  C, on or boforo Soptouiber 7, 1010.  DON'T MISS IT  The 8th Annual  Letter Heads, Bill Heads  envelopes, Uards  Circulars  In fact, anything and everything in the %vay of High-  Grade Commercial Printing at the  /��������� /������������������  At Nelson, "B.C  3���������DAYS-3  Wednesday, Thursday, Friday,  Sept. 28, 29, 30.  -   Full of Surprises in  Fruit, Vegetables, Poultry  Mineral, Lumber and  District Exhibits  %*/  V  llGG  ffggq^roswga^uiittBMJMM^  ���������������������������������*���������������������  See the Free Attractions  | Labor Day  Fernie  AAA  Canadian National Apple Show  The special committee orgnnised by  tho Boards of Trade of Woat Kootonay.  to collect and display a collection of  apples for tho above show, nro desiroua  of enlisting the aotivo support ot all  frait growers in the distriot Boxuh of  the very choicest fruit ore required for  tbo distriot display, to whioh overy seo*  tion of Went Kootonay ia invited to contribute. All fruit furnished for thia di������  play will bt* marked with tho namo of  tha -taction iu which it grew.  In order to enennrage tho small grow.,  ors the manngoruont will undertake to  enter nnd arrange platen and boxes, of  frnit for nny ono wishing to exhibit it  Hinall exhibit; a small charge will be  mndo for this work and for iho con**, ot  transportation. Kvoryono who winhoa  to enter auy of tho competitions Ih re-  qoeated to at once notify Mr. .T. W.  Cookie, Kiudn, who has hceu chtwn by  tho organisation us manager, sondlng  ilatailed utatfinont of what varieties nro  intended for competition, with tho num.  ber of plates or boxes.  Iti** most doslrubln that tho fullest  representation shonld bo made in nil  sections, in order thnt visitors may bu  ablo to sea tbo great perfection to whioh  applw.1 maturo In this district, nnd by  ihU liitutEiA r������ni1.-.r tho ndvcrtiRtimont,  whioh tho oxhibltion of our fruit will  provide, of tho greatest benefit to tho  ���������whole oominuuUy.  jt (��������������� evpArtiM! thst tha offielal j.rlr*t.  PROF. DARNELL, the fearless aeronaut, will make a ballooon ascension  aud paraohute leap daily.  "THE LEO.TOE TROUPE," three la  dies and two men, in thoir unparalled  and refined bioyclo act.  " THE FIVE FLYING BANVARDS,"  engaged at enormouB expense lnteiy featured with Ringliug Bros. The Aerial  Marvels in long leaping and oasting-  act, 50 feet iu the air.  "LA OATELLA and LA FOLLETTA?'  tho Fool and the Oircus Girl.  Amateur athletic sports under anspioos  of thoY. M, 0. A.  Drilling Oontoats, Log Sawing, Log  Chopping Oontoats nnd numerous other  attractions.   See daily program.  Excursion rates on all transportation linos  J. E, Annablh!, G. Houstbad,  President. Seoretary,  Box 003, Nolson, B.O.  Large list of good events %  |   Over $10*00 iri prizes   %  t Horse Racing |  $    Foot Racing, baseball J  *      Tennis Tournament |  Football, Squaw Tepee |  Races, Squaw Horse  Racing, etc.  EntrieB must bo uaado with  Seoretary,  G. H. Bouhcon, President  W. S.Stanmcy; Seoretary  XxXm  Cares Your Ills  No Doctors     No Drns������  Oxvtxori (or Ozone) suntnllis llfo, pro.  v-.iv iJluonito, ninintolnii Lnallli. Tlio  ���������rootnd ''Oxyaonor Klna" isanolon*  ... dovlop bnsoaon nnturiil lnws.. Ill  lisntth Is due to tho iinvllnllKntlon nf tlm  tilonil���������thenbnonooof n miillclunt nniomit  ot oxyaon..'Alio Oxyirenor suppllOH tlilH  OEonoiuiddrlvoseutdisoniio. lt lionnlltn  avnry ortfon.of tha horty���������Invliionilcntlm  njiit^m. Almontovery������������riililo allmont tn  vvtiry slntru yiolils to its oltootlvo powor.  '������.'1*" 9*yw������!ir Wl wmodyorcnroUonrt,  I.'vdr.Klirnuy, nindiliif nnil siomnnh piiirnarsi  Norvoii������n������ii������. Bloopli)imn������ii������,J*J<>rYn lixlinuiit-  tlftii, llrnln Tiia, JtaltarM nulif liyj VJiVmnfn  Vro\M������, Coiiflliiv, Coliln, JUimniinlliim, Ninirnl-  ������Ib, lIii������iUoli(i,Ii������al(nalio, UatnrrH, Coniillpn-  tlun, Ncryoua I>yrpii]iMnt ������.t<:. In tun trint-  muitt of 'lSitiarpuliiols tlin OnvK������nor linu Ihjuii  wnnclorfully nfroi-tlvii. .Hlmuly nptilloil, booIJi*  liw, ilallulitfiil, r������^r>mlilnir,  Givo us nn opportunity to (Inmnrmlrnlo on  four own powort or on wiy wiuntlmr ������r ymir  Juinlly tlm roarvolou* xcuulla oi our OKy������onor  tmiitmunt,  Ihtilth" Wtutralml.    Uivnfatl tirnlnnntion.  VwfwUd "Osyctnor Xlna" r������Unttd.  fetow������M ���������' Imluilons  Rubber tiro oollapBible go-onrts, $5,50  ���������O.O. S.  Wash priutB, Uo. per yard ���������O. O. S.  Ladios' cashmere hoap, S0o,���������O. O. S,  MiasL. M Soott, Trained Nurao, of  Rathwell liospitid, Manitoba, is ready  for eugngemontsof nny kind, Maternity  a specialty, Apply MIbbL. M. Scott,  general delivery, Moyie, B. O.  Rubber tiro oolinpaiblo go-oin'ts, $5.50  ���������0. O, S.  Services Noxt Sunday.  Presbyterian Church  Servioofl will bo hold in tho Frosby-  torlan Ohnwh on Sunday next. Morning sorvioo, 11 a.m.; Evoning Borvioo,  7.80 p.m.   Suuday Hbbool at 10.0 a.m.   '  Bible OIobb and Sabbath Sohool at 10.  a.m. You aro cordially invited to joiii  our Blblo OlaHB.     yyx  John J,.G������naNi.r.*fi, Pastor.  Methodist Church  Services on Sunday next: Sunday  Sohool and Blblo OIhhh ut 10110 a.m.;  Evoning Sorvioo, 7,ll0,p >n,  F J HcjuunKonu, pa������tor  Take uatles tb*t I.0.3. Wlusn, ofv/ynndsl, ���������;x\ Xi  B.C. Intend to,apply thirty days from aat*  to tho Water CouuaWslonsr for s> water it.  c������nso to take nns-nairor a oublo taut or vfatsr  from an unnsmsd stream .flowing from ths , ,...,  thcaith of tbe tunnelorttisKUIsRolmsBinln*,   to be used for IrrlKsttun purpnuson Lots IM  Miid IU. Xootsnsy Valley lands,Orsstan.HO,  WuUi* to lis taken serosa the land owusil by  Joltn Ilatlils, adjoining tot lttl. r  Oresion,n-O./Augusl 13th, Wp^.^A.^,-:  O. J. WItilDN  ���������4  :-.,v;'  Church of England  Divine Sorvlce In tho NEW SOTIOOL*  HOtrSMs���������Servioiiri, Sunday, Hapt. 4  <������Kth Munday aftar Trinity): Matins  und Litany at 11 a.m.; Sunday  tiohnnl, II p.m.; Evounctig imd Siinnun,  7.110 p.m.  Dlvino Sorvioo at Mr. Komp's honao,  KrloUcou, at ft p.m.  Po-iur O. UximAN.Vloar.  Billiards and Pool  '"jfo'jn/n  Rooitl  ������^*^^  ������     ���������'  Cigars and Cigarettes  Hot or Cold Bittfhs  ,; At.Any.v.'H6'ijr';"-rv;':  Razors Ground and Set  'Wom*ttt,ri;^  ��������� It can Never be'Pe^fmA^x,^  ', ��������� ��������� Without ;^xarl^0^mW^  '   ���������������������������������������������'     .    i.-x ���������(������������������'.yy\,xyX'iXx'y;,AXyyxxY.'.;\Xx:x'  A hflttd of lpxnrlant hair is ior*idXbo*''���������'��������� -X  attraotlvo,   But nature has not cro\; nod  ���������very woman wltb glorious; hair,  flomo  very lovable, women uho bus trourod;  rathor soauillyjM this roapeot.^  For insUuW thoro wo ions of thou.  ftndiof wofii������illIn; Oanmlr* todtiy who  te^'lirtwlijl;^*"^^^ l������i ir,  who nro ���������dU|������ttraotlTO simply hooaueo  tbpf dd not ktirtwr' tliat nowadays ovon  tho whlmp of nittwto o������������; ho ovorrniod.  by the gonlnrt or soienoo,'AAyXy.,-. ;  If you uro a vronwtt without besul iful  hair, do not-permit yonr nttraotloim to  bo hidden hoomiso of this slight nil a for.  tunfl.-"'..yy.! i'V'.','..'-' xxx ..,.;-..,. ���������   -,;���������-.��������� v,  Go todlay to tho Oroaton Drug Storo  and buy ft largo bottlo of Parisian Sugo . ,.  for 50 ootits, umo it onoh night, nnd you  will notico cUohufsli, ropnlsivohair dis* A;  iippour, und in its plana will ortmo nurt,    <  Hiluy, bright and luxurlaut hair,    r    ,: ���������;'::'  j^arlnl-in Snge is gnarauteod  hy the  Orostou Drug Store to ouro dandruff, <  t-ohingof ������h������ soalp. mid stop falling     , ,  hair in two wookt, ov mouev bnok.   '

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