BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Creston Review Sep 16, 1910

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcrestonrev-1.0172772.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0172772.json
JSON-LD: xcrestonrev-1.0172772-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcrestonrev-1.0172772-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0172772-rdf.json
Turtle: xcrestonrev-1.0172772-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcrestonrev-1.0172772-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcrestonrev-1.0172772-source.json
Full Text
xcrestonrev-1.0172772-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcrestonrev-1.0172772.ris

Full Text

 .'.-';; "!;vyyV '",'-.���������.:'; .'*A -i������.-������L.* u     -tV*  'SSI!  All  Ncjsrs  .. of ythe,  Greston  District  ������<Ii;#^i^^^!#  ^  ltll������  Sent to any  Address for  $2.00 a Year  Single Copiss 5c  ���������atmm  Otff <sfoc& of Lumberman s High Top Shoes are the Best  and "tee Guarantee Every fk/f to giH>e Satisfaction  General  Merchant  EE  Creston,  B.C   Phone No. 5^ -0  The Italian Case  On Saturday September 7th the trial  was resumed of   Louis   Boscarial.   an  Italian laborer working for the C.P.R,  extra gang, aud -who is charged with au  attempted assault   upon   Miss   Annio  Johnson, the 17-year old daughter of a  Wynndel rancher.    The  case   opened  \\ at 4.00 p.m.  hefore Stipendary Magistrate Johnson.   Mr.  S.   G.  Thompson,  i the Cranbrook lawyer, appeared for the  '; defence.  ������������������ The first witness called was Miss  Annie Johnson. Witness gave evidence  j that on Sunday, 31st July,* she passed  N "Wynndel about 1.45 p.m. on her way  ; Ironi home to Alice, Siding, where she  intended to attend service at the English  Ohurch. There are a number ot Italians  working for the C.PIR. at "Wynndel and  ing on the G.N. track coming towards  the engine, and also saw a man walking  along the track in the same direction as  the girl. The mau following her was  an Italian, apparently only a yonth, being clean shaveu. He could give a pen  picture of the man, but could not swear  to details. He was wearing a light shirt  no coat and dark trousers, and bad no  hat. The accused certainly answered  the description of the mau he saw following the little sirl.  A large number of Italian witnesses  gave evidence that the accused wa* in  the car all Sunday afternoon writing,  and did not leave the car. One Italian  stated the accused left the car for a few  minutes at about 1.30 p.m. The accused  gave evidence that he has a twin brother  who closely resembles him, and swore  that he did not leave the car ou the Suu-  Provincial Police Court  liwinBf'"in������*pY3>**i i. Af������-Arni������p^'rtV-^.r-<!a^^*dav*aftei,n.*>oi?as he wasywrifcmg horn's  f' del' the*~girl waited'along "the railway  I-track and looking round to see if a train Pwriter  ana took'alj the the time, "being a bad  t, was coming saw an Italian following  her about one hundred yards behind  The train passed and the girl walked on  but in a minute or two the Italian met  her, haying apparently taken tho other  track, hurried .ahead, and then retraced  his steps down thejfcrack along which the  girl was walking.. He met the girl and  caught hold of her skirts saying something to her in Italian.   The girl told  him to let go as her father was coming.  1 at the same timo drawing her   dress  away from hini.   Tho Italian then let  go and acted in an indecent manner.  The girl hurried away.     Subsequently-'  ( (She pointed out an Italian to P.O. Gunn  as the man who met her on the track  and prisoner was arrested.  The girl stated she took particular  notioo of tho Italian as sho expected her  father would be after him.  Mr. E, O. Leahy, (wns then sworn.  Ho is an engineer on tbo O.P.R aud was  taking a.light ongino from 1 Sirdar to  V Oranbrook on Suuday, July 81st nud  passed Wynndel Siding about 1.45 p.m.  Ho saw tho lamo girl A, Jobusou walk-  .For the defence, the truth of the story  chat the girl had been molested, was not  questioned, but the weight of evidence  was to show that tho prisoner could not  have bean the guilty party, os he was  writing aud never left the car. All  Italians look alike, and the girl was admittedly excited aud could not be expected to pick the exact man among so many  similar ones.  The magistrate adjourned the case  until 4,00 p.m. on Saturday the 17th  inst.  In the Provincial police court on Wed-  ���������ts  nesday afternoon last, John   Marshall  the well-known hotel keeper at Kitchener, appeared before Stipendiary Magistrate Johnson to answer to a t charge of  selling liquor ou a Suuday.    This was  the first charge laid under   the   new  Liquor Regulations Act in the Oreston  District.    The accused plead guilty, and  was fiued ������100 and court costs.     Two  witnesses, M Myronink and M.  Palega  were summoned to appear and testify  for the prosecution, but as the accused  plead guilty,  tho magistrata    did   not  deem it necessary to hear the evidence.  Chief of Provincial Police, aJohn Black  of Nelson, came personally to Creston,  io conduct tlie "rosecn^ion in this cppp.  "The magistrate in imposing tha fine  on the accused, explained that audi -r the  -   -,    .> -'_-   j.~>-~ .-���������-*��������� -.- -��������� -.      ->���������>  new act the penalty was a fine of from  $100 to $300; he fined the accused the  minimum penalty as he had plead guilty.  The accused, John Marshall, who is a  very old timer at Kitchener, said that  this experience in the Police Court  would be a lesson to him to bo more careful iu the future. It as the intention of  . the authorities at Creston to strictly enforce the new Liquor Regulations Act.  Mr. J. H. Schofield, M.P.P , accompanied by Mr, W. F. Teetzel, Government Agent, and Mr. J. E. Griffith,  Government Engineer of "Victoria,  rived in town Tuesday from   Nelson.  After calling upu.a several of his old  friends, and shaking hands with our  leading business men, Mr*. Schofield and  party went on a tour of inspection over  the Government Roads in the district,  also taking in the Kootenay River crossing and the road over the flats.  " The verdict of the Railway Commission as regrrds the subway at Creston,''said Mr. Schofield, "is not a surprise to me. Both the proposed lines  for the subway were full of defects from  an engineering point of view, the grades  of the approaches to same would have  been vory steep, and the engineers and  experts present with the Commission  were of opinion that these objections  were so valid as to put the proposals entirely out of the question.' The Government engineer is now endeavoring to  arrange with the railway ct'mpr.uy for  a'crossing mi  that the road work completed and outlined is in every way iatisfuctory and  calculated to open up this district to tbe  best advantage. Now that the forest  fire fituatiou is well undgr control, and  labor available, the road work will be  pushed forward to the full extent and  active work will be  resumed at once.  Government Agent W F. Teetzel  informed our representative that he is  surprised and delighted with the evidences of progress which he noticed on  his tour round the district, as compared  with his previous visits here.  This is the first time that Mr. Griffith  has made a stay at Oreston, and he is  charmed with the valley and the flourishing condition of things here. He expressed himself as astounded with She  vast area of high class lands available  for cultivation.  Messrs. Schofield and Teetzel left for  Nelson on Wednesday afternoon. Mr.  Schofield expects to visit Creston again  in the course of two or three weeks.  Engineer Griffiths took Wednesday's  noon train for Fernie, where he has  some departmental matters to look into.  ft PABK FOR CRESTON  SMI  Thanks to the public Fpirited action of  leading Creston business men, our town  will shortly be equipped with an up-to-  date park and ball-ground.   The matter  of obtaining a park for Creston has been  under consideration for some time.     As  the town is not yet incorporated, no city  funds are available for the purpose, and  it seemed as though the golden opportunity to secure suitable land before the  rapidly rising values place same out of  the question, would be allowed to slip  by.   Accordingly on the 9th September  a syndicate of leading business  men,  comprising Messrs.   W.   Crawford,   S.  Hatfield. W. Burton, Geo. Mead, R. M.  Reid, C.  O.  Rodgers, E.  Mallandaine,  J. Arrowsmith, S. Speers and Dr. G. B m  Henderson, was organized, and six acre  of land close to town, well wooded, and  in every way suitable for the purpose  of a public p'ark,   have been purchased  from Mr. Arrowsmith, whilst an option  has been taken on an additional acre.  The purchase price is $200 per acre. The  syndicate will have for its object tho  Cranbrook Fair Director Pays | holding and development of a' recreation ground and park at Creston.   Each  ^  tribute to Creston Fruit  The following is an extract from the  Cranbrook Herald:��������� "I was able to  make my first visit to Creston ou Labor  Day and was very favorably impressed  with their possibilities iu fruit culture.  I have hrfd iu Ontario a very good school-  dway between the other [inB iu aPPles especially,   and  I  must  Turned Dolton  '?;:���������<���������,  '<<>���������'���������  At tho monthly meeting of the Canadian Bibl6 Sooiety, Mr, SnrkisBian waa  appointed Vice President iu Mr, Greenlee's placo. It wns decided to use the  meetings of the Society to bring tho  Anglican, Methodist and Presbyterian  ohurohos together for united efforts on  behalf of the society and a union service  to bo held onco a month wim suggested  but left open for discussion by the three  ministers. Members from tho three  different churches woro present, and  flisonssed together tho iilnns and work  of the Blblo Society for tho winter,  Wtan$  M*roWira*S������^^ ,  Complete  ROUGH  DRESSED  Stock   of  and  LUMBER  ���������w.imii���������1.11.  The following extract from a recent  issue of the Nelson Daily News shows  the grounds on which protection of tho  O.P.R. Crossing at the west end of the  yard was refused this week by /the Railway OommisHidnin sob don at Nelson:  ORESTON CROSSING CASE  The first matter on tho ordor paper  was nn application from Croston,  for  protection of tho O.P.R. crossing at the  west end of tho yard,  Mr. MoOnll, tho  applicant, asking for an ordor compelling  tho O.P.R. company to install an oloctrio  boll.   No person appoured from Oreston  in support of tho application   \ Superintendent Uron, however, for the .O.P.R.  submitted plans of tbo yards, and ntntod  thnt from tho street as it approached the  traok, thoro was aolonrviow of tho traok  for a mllo in ouo direction, nud foi about  throe-quarters of a mllo iu tho othor,' tho  rond boing considerably abovo tho track  lovol.   Ailldavjts of O.P.R. watohmon  stationod at tho crossing for n woolc,  wero put In, showing both tho railway  u-iifllo nud the vehicular traftlo1 during  tbat period,   tt was also explained that  tho grootor part of tho town lay south  of tho track, including uonrly aU tho  business plaoOH; thus pedestrinns walked  from tho stntiou directly into tho town,  without crowing tho track.  With the remark:    'Thousands   of  othor crossings nbod protbot(on worm*.  thnu this ouo doon,*1 Chairman Maboo  I recorded tho dismissal of tho application.  two proposed points, and which would  give a very much better grade."  Engineer",Griffith has been investigating the matter of a bridge over the Kootenay river, the importance of which as  a link in the great Trans-Canadian Motor  Road from the Atlantic to tha. Pacific as  well as its value as a local traffic artcy  is fully -realized, and the Provincial Surveyor will shortly receive m.-tructions  to take the necessory preliminary soundings, an order that plans, etc., may be  laid before the proper authority in Yic-  toria. ��������� ~ ,     -   -  -'���������* ~y   -y  ���������-������������������  The Summit Creek portion of this  great highway, the/surveys of which are  now completed, will be pushed on as  soon as the necessary appropriations can  he obtained from the Government and  this matter is being kept well to the  front at Victoria.  Whilst at the Kootonay Ferry, the  opportunity was taken to investigate the  working of same, concerning which  several complaints made by ranchers and  settlers, lb has'been found that the  cable is very slack and that considerable  uncalled for labor is wasted in taking  the ferry from one side of the river to  tho other. A saheino has boon outlined  which which will save a great deal of  this labor and will facilitate the crossing. ' 1  Mr. Sohofleld suggests that someone  might bo appointed to look after tho  ferry during tho busy season, but this  matter would involvo oxponse nnd cannot bo decided until tho samo has beon  takon up with tbo Minister of Works.*  Tho visit through tho country shows  admit that, just as Mr. Cook, of Creston,  had told me, I was much surprised at  the size of some varieties as grown at  Creston, as compared with what they  <*ro iii tlxcix* H������tti"*fs iio������&3 ssi^ o������iisrTVlsi"*Ga.  I never saw Red'Astrachans of as vivid  coloring and as large as some specimens,  except I had been assured by men I  rely on in such matters, I could not have  recognized them as the same sort.  At Oreston I saw Ontarios of heavy  aDguiar shape, veiy large for the time of  year*rancL promising to be much more  f%Alrv**xri   fl^nr*   4-It a  onnr'A������<rt   ifr**)   rw   *M������a    ontr  ^1,/JLV.* \JV*    V**H*A.    VJUV   VU������llVJ*������i    V/AJ.W     V*       litAV.      0������*JTa  I must admit that I was very much surprised at the size of all varieties nud the  very noticeable freedom from"* all forms  of scab, insect pest, etc. The trees are  clean and bright and in the best of health  of the members will be assessed for an  equal share in the outlay of tho syudi-  cate, and will have a corresponding  share in the profits derived therefrom.  As soon as the preliminary arrange-  | ments have been made, tenders will be  called for tlie clearing of the ground.  The town water supply will bo extended  to give an ample service on the grounds, * -  and a bridge has been promised by the  Provincial Government crossing the  gully, whilst Schofield Avenue wili be  continued right to the grounds thus giving easy access from town.  The best feature of tne scheme is that  the syndicate is composed entirely of  live men, all of whom have extensive  holdings here and have the best inter-  i ests of the town ������ncl d'strict, a������- henrt.  The names of the lenders of thiB enter- . * *-  prise are sufiicient proOf that ample fund?   /*" "'*���������"'  will be fbr6bcomingi*ytft*proseQUt'4-?Wi?*)i.. fr^f^iJ  vigor the objects of the syndicate. i>n.r tv     <   v  The provision of this park will fill a*  long f elfc want .and cannot fail to be of  great benefit to tho town.   It is a 6trik-  ssi  m  .*> *.!  X,'Tf;.?$ri  (iSSSlit  appnrently, and it was a great treat to  ing proof of the faith of the citizens in  me, and one nob enjoyed for many years  to go through a few rows iu different  places aud reflect on what a lot it means  to live where each can have at his door  a supply of fine frnit that apparently  thrives so freely. I saw also plenty of  plum trees bending with their loads nud  although few peaches yofc remain on the  trees, tho foliage nud wood of these  bespoko a favorable c-liuiato and soil for  their needs.  Thev nNo hopo to Rivo visitors at  Oruiibiook fair something to look at and  think ot in buth frnit nud voj*otfibles, in  which lnttor I will jUbo sny I saw throo  onions weighed and thoy scaled live and  one half pounds, nnd cabbage, squash  and roots woro quito on a par. Altogether my day gavo mo a groat donl of  pleasure, and much food for thought for  tho futuro."  A. B. Smitu  the future of Creston, that the wildcatter from the outside fni's to make  any impression on investors here, wbilBt  large sums of ready monoy can be easily  obtained from tho town siren for enterprises iu thoir homo district.  With tho completion of theso improvement", Creaton will possess a playground  which will bo a ciedit to tho town and  a (-ploiulid sign of tho entorpriso of our  citizens nud their faith in tho futuro of  this city.  mm  Owing to tho pressure on our uowb  columns, wo are holding over till next  week tho balance shoot nnd. ,11st of  donators to tbe Labor Day Oelebrntiou,  A letter from Mr. Oocklo ro exhibits for  Vancouver applo show will also appear  iu our next issuo.  ^ompi;c^ttentlon :.'V,. ,   .. Satisfaction Guarantee*  %etm;:Fig^wiMiyouon that Building  ������IW������>������IWIWI>������WI������WIWII������������������WW>II������������M  l$0J:������0Xty  '���������' In miflwor to mimorons Anr-mrios n������  to vyho \y������H tho export doing tho prnotb  oftl work in oonnootloiji with tho spoclnl  ������x1*lhlt.in Hpi'iirK' storo and which was  ho mt\t������h admired by our 'Labor Day  visitor, it may bo montlsnod that Mr.  Harry Leonard tlusorvos tho orcilit for  this lino oxnmpto of tho oraf tman's art.  Mr. Lpotmrd makos a spnolmlty of  doHUt*ihiK' m������d executing dlspby woods,  aud tbo lnto*������iHt;lw -this wthtbtt wbtoit  was takon by thb|>iiibUo Is tv tribute to  J bis ifltms nud workmanship,  This week we have opened up several cases  of New Goods for the    ^  AND  t  Trade, consisting of  Dress Tweeds,'Serges, Ginghams, Cretonnes  JL mmmmmaimimilmimu,im.iim iwniinri���������������������������mihwi mo.wiiiiiiimiwi wwJTiiwm imimnimiiiiiiwiww^ in ������������������������������������ mm ������ nn���������������������������������... ��������� ��������� ���������   t Art Sateens and .Muslins.    SFcttt and Winter  jfc tffl'flWl-ill^^ rsMWs||iWsl^^  % lines of Hosiery tor Men, Women and Children  >Al iiii iiiiiiiiiii������iiiiiii..iiiii.i iiiiiijiBiiiiiii iitd'Hih  ��������� ��������� K-,,.1 ���������. l.,li i-mnimiiii.?mm*mmMmm*������*~mmmmi^tmmmmtimmmm*mmMmm������i������m*.������*m0mmm*mmm*mmmmm  y,.VX  "Vji'.vHtity.vywy.t  in XScfshmere and Worsted  mmmmim  ,. )M������w.������ww*w������.w.  Creston Mercantile Co.  Ltd.  Phone No, 50  /kaauuiaiiJuiig^H!!!,,  ���������; 1 -K  ./AyH'-uyy'yv  AMI  Yy,i  mammtm^mmmmm  ' xy\AbXKx,)tyy*y^\ ^a^^^^^p^^^gj^^^^  THE -ORESTON,   B.C.   REVIEW.  ^B  In Paris a few of the leading costum-  ers are advocating for evening gowns a,  frkirt which either just touches or just  escapes the ground back and front alike.  Among American women, howevei, this  lad nevei proves popular, and the gow na  imported here have all been modified m  this respect with an eye for American  trade. For the young girl a ball dress  which reaches tlie floor all around, but  has no train to interfere with dancing, is  pretty and becoming, but after her ttr&t  year or two "out" she will not care ior  this style of skirt iu the evening.  The fashions of the moment are most  confusing. One of the very newest models will show a high waist line and exaggeratedly narrow skirt, while the ne\t  one, which also in its way is delightfully  smart, will show a normal waist and a  skirt really quite full about the -hips and  not caught in at all at the knees or an-  klee. Which style to credit and adopt is  the question.  Evening frocks are more Fixed than  any other department of dress. In the  majority of the smart ball and dinner  go\v,ns the waist line is somewhat high  and round, the skirt suggest* more 'fullness than it really possesses and in most  models there is an overskirt which holds  in the satin underdress. Occasionally,  instead of the foundation being fairly  wide and the overdress of net or chiffon  narrow, the reverse is seen., a narrow underskirt hanging very straight, having-a  tunic above which is almost full.  No matter how simple the bodice tbe  lower part of the gown must give an effect of considerable adornment. A soft  clinging eharmeuse may have a bodice  formed only of soft folds of laee forming  A waistband sleeves alike, but from the  high belt to the wide, plain band at the  hem the 3athi is a mass of finest crystal  embroidery just visible through a deep  ovc-rskirt or tunic of lace. To hold the  Ince down and keep the clinging lines of  the model the lace is bordered with a  hand of -the skirt embroidered as the underskirt.  Chiffon or Lace Drapery.  While  the gowns of the present moment are all much trimmed, waist and  skirt alike, it is the soft shrouded effect given by the chiffon or lace^ draping  which is so attractive and so decidedly  a feature this year.   With heavy-materials it is a mistake to attempt the  chiffon draping, but in the delightfully  soft  and  supple  satins  and silks that  have been evolved by the manufacturers  at Dame Fashion's demand it would be  difficult to arrive at results that were  not good.    All fashions, but especially  those relating to evening gowns, require  clever  adapting to  suit the  individual  figure.    The so-called heart shaped cut  of the decolletage is just as pretty if  there is a small V of net or lace inserted, should a square cut neck be more  becoming than the pointed.    The armless sleeve  o*   wide mandarin  armhole  can also be modified and suggested more  in the   manipulation   of  the   trimming  than actually worked out in the sleeve  itself.   Then, again, if a narrow shoulder  line is not becoming, or if one is blessed  with a sloping instead of a square shoulder, the effect can always be obtained  by placing a narrow ruffle at the top of  the sleeve or at the-place where the top  of the sleeve would ������be ordinarily.    In  regard to-the waist line, an imperceptible dip in the centre of the front and a  scarcely noticeable   narrowing  of    the  belt just under the arms will do much  to ninke the waist lok small and round.  ,11', again, the true waist lino should be  retained, but if exceptionally long, the  umpire style can be carried  out with  great success.    If the hips are so flat  as to arouse the envy of all womankind,  then there can be real fulness in both  underskirt and overdress as well.    But  if the figure cannot boast of this much  to he  desired quality, then the  gown  itself must bo most carefully fitted at  the waist, line and auout the hips, and  just a little  shirring permitted in the  very soft chiffon or marquisette over-  dress.    Still another important item is  in regard to the effect of height to bo  obtained,    A tall woman can stand a  sharp line about the knees, but this is  bound to cut the figure, und if it is desired to give height this line must bo  placed lower  down on  the  skirt and  must not be too striking In color.   A  long skirt will always givo height where  a short skirt will shorten the figure.  Only tho  softest net or lace must bo  used for an overskirt or for purposes  of draping.   Tho chances that a stiff net  will lose its body after a fow wenrings  and fall in graceful, clinging lines arc  doubtful. And with a naturally stiff net  there is not much hope of really fitting  it to tho fashions of to-day.  Soft Satin and  Silk.  ���������**���������> Softest an tin and silk combined with  chiffon, voihi <!<��������� soie or Lice an* iiule-  ficribubly charming, and one never tires  of the different changes that can be rum*:  mi tin. origitml model. In pale nlukUh  nmuve satin i������ a most ohnrmlnggown;  the s,kirt wider than any mode! as yet  <���������xlill.it.eil. tlie ovor*kivt "of pleated chlf.  *un of the same color ia nicwt exquisitely  embroidered in ������ilk flower* of different  flhuiU's *������f mauve; a wid<i belt und tho  upper part of the waist und the hIouvcs  lire of th,' ,1,1111' embroidery, bnt otherwise the effect of iho gown in charmingly simple. The hiiiiio model copied in  pink is also inoiit satisfactory, and in  ���������jmle blue, with blue nmivo morning'  (rlories. is an evi|iiiVlto pieee of ������������������olorlnur.  A most I'ljiboiiite style of eviMiiiij*  pown is iUmi of ohiffon and nutln, but ko  <������ lu ha rat������ nnil cnstly that nil offset of  diilutinftflit is luckirign. An immensely  wide belt or girdle of benvily broeiulcd  cllk Is most novel In design, nnd while n \  iiiomI trying fashion for u "tout fii/uro  Is extremely becoming to aiiyme who is  ���������/ih'mli*r and bus ���������* umall wnlwt, OiI.tiIiiI  in coloring is the he-ivy ������*l1k <*mbiol-.lery  worked on hi nek or blue, while the rie'li  While laee nt the top of the WaUt inuken  tin- iiwwl.'l ber-nnibitf, n������������ mutter wliul.  the color of the cpwn. It U rather n  heavy looking gown, or would lie If n*<v  beiivy fiibrii: were usi'd. but voile do  mtff.'ohlffoti fit nnv trin������np*ent, fnbrlo,,  ���������ucli  as Is popular  thi*  season, wvor*)  <*������'    ���������     (!' < r     ali'lib'    r.f     .ilv'"'    ift"X     "III id  Gray m an uihluh.1 coiur lor ixu isitu*  u*.g gown, but is smart this summer, and  wiien becoming is, immensely so J a most  attractive design is of the* finest silver  guy silk tulle with fascinating embioid-  ciy of silver and paillettes. An odd effect is given by the band of velvet  around the hem of the skirt and also on  the waist when in front it is finished  v.ith a double velvet bow; the lining i-������  of a deeper shade of silver grey satin  tii.it contrasts perfectly with the blue  ^ civet ribbon. Tulle gowns aie most  appropriate to the summer season and  are more and moie popul.u all the time,  hut the colored tulles are thought much  smarter than white. When "white is  chosen .almost';, invariably there is the  colored lining to give some t'me of color.  Brocade and. Net.  Brocade seems moie appropriate for  winter than summer, but this season  brocade evening gowns arc most popular  and in coloring and design are certainly  delightfully effective. Embroidered net  tunics over brocade make the smartest  of dinner gowns and the embroidered  lace nets are exquisite in design. A gown  of blue and gold brocade has a, tunic and  waist of figured lace embroidered iu gold  and the effect of this over the brocade  is most exquisite in coloring. And the  lines of the gown arc so delightfully simple and in such contrast to the elaborate  design of the material and the lace that  the model has proved one of the moat  popular oi the whole season.  There is more than a hint of the elastic in some of the newest evening gowns.  LACE   OVER STRAW   IS STRONGEST  NOTE   IN   SUMMER   MILLINERY.  of white voile de soie or chiffon with  band of gold embroidery. Soft draped  efects of the transparent fabrics over  the the stiff, heavy satin skirt* embroidered with iEmpiro wreaths are fascinate  ingly picturesque and novel, even if not  iuvariablv' becoming. ���������  '���������Aa. t. askmore.  KEEPING   HOUSE   SPICK   AND  SPAN.  In cleaning tiled grates, a strong solution of washing soda thickened to a  paste with fuller's earth is excellent.  This will easily remove stains of grease,  while it is equally efficient in the case  of grease-spotted* marble. The paste  should.-be left on for an hour or two  and then washed off with a flannel dipped, in a hot lather.  Should a hot dish have been placed on  a highly-polished table so that ������ white  mark is the result, a little salad oil and  salt shoidd be procured without delay.  These must be spread over the place,  and left for an hour or two, after which  the stain should have disappeared.  Haw salad or linseed oil, besides, rubbed  into the grain of the wood, gives it an  appearance of age.  To renew gilt frames which have become dull and lustreless, a paste should  be made of spirits of wine and whiting  and laid over the gilding. This must be  left until it has dried into a cake, when  it can easily be brushed off and the gilt  polished.    * ������������������'��������������������������� Ay" YA      "yy.:"- y  When using a lemon in theAkitchen  for flavoring purposes, it is an excellent  plan to heat it before cutting it in half.  It may be placed in the oven for a few  moments or laid on the plate rack over  the fire- wnen squeezed, the juice will  run far more readily than if it were  cold. ' VyA;  Old pieces of velveteen are invaluable  on cleaning day* TheyV are- "beautifully,-  soft and give anv excellent' polish to  woodwork or glass, while they can be  washed over and -rover again..  The girl who wears a. straw hat covered with lace can't go far wrong on; the summer's millinery  styles. The hat shown here is of white straw, covered .with black chantilly lace. The paradise feathers  are black. A novel arrangement of ribbon is shown, the straw being slashed and a magenta colored satin  ribbon being drawn  through the aperture.   The brim is turned up very high on the left side and back.  ;\  holes of a-natural Shantung suit.A Another was an adjustable affair that  could be worn or not made of the popular bright red, toned down with black  braid and buttons. It went with a blue  suit. Blue and red together trim some  of the neutral-toned costumes, especially  the natural linen or Shantung color.  mERCcRiZED.  Everything it.  And it lasts some.  The effect is very pleasing.  Mercerized muslin is beautiful.  In part! silk the effect is more lasting, y.  These materials are in all the prettiest colorings.  a An. embroidered dot rather adds to the  beauty and lustre.  HATS.  How they change.  Trimmings come and go. y  Just now embroidery is. "it."  Whole hats are of broiderie Anglaise.  Or there's  a slashing     bow of this  stuff. ''.-.'.  Or,  only  the  hat   crown  is  covered  with it. ' . w- ,,   .    ���������  Lace is one of the trimmings that remains in high favor.  Willow plumes and other broad,  heavy plumes are in emand fOr hats for  occasions. .A  Ribbons are much used and with very  good effect, but flowers are not as  much liked.  our girls is an encouraging sign of the  times.���������The. Christian Herald. . ,    *  LACE FLOUNCES.  Lace flounces are very frequently  used upon the limp, scant modish skirts,  but they arc of very soft laces, such as  Chantilly or Alencon; or else are applied  with almost no fullness. Even the fine  soft laces aro not put on very full and  do not give any effect of bouffancy tb ���������  the skirt silhouette. They may be slight-1  ly overlapped or set on the skirt ot in-  tervals, and they may bo used from hem  to hips, only on the lower part of the  skirt or only on the upper part of the  skirt abovo a kneo deep hem of material different from that of tho upper part  of the frock.  THE   DOLLAR   GOWN   FOR   GIRLS'.  - In one of the great high schools of  New York city, twenty-seven girls in   a  class Of two hundred and forty     have  just distinguished themselves by graduating in gowns, theAmaterials of which  cost only a dollar each.     Among their  classmates were some whose gowns cost  from $50 upward, but it was said that  the dollar gownB looked every whit as  dainty  as their more  luxurious rivals,  and could not be distinguished by the  committee    delegated    to    discriminate  between them.   This incident is only one  of many that indicate a radical reform  in the   matter   of  commencement  costumes for girls.   The elegance and elaboration of these     gowns ..during recent  years were alarming thoughtful observers;  but in many of our high schools  warnings have been issued on the subject, while     at Wellesley, Byrn Mawr,  Mount Holyoke and other colleges, Btrin-  gent rules were, made this year concerning the cost of graduating gowns.     At  Bryn Mawr the specifications were most  minute, the very height of each collnr  and character of each tie being Indicated.   This movement for economy among  THE GARB OF THE SUMMER GIRL  Summer frocks are always fascinating  and attractive 'from their dainty colorings and materials if from nothing else,  and this year all the styles, are so youthful in effect that it seems as though the  young girl had more opportunity, than  ever to be well dressed. Never was  there a season when there were so many  inexpensive materials and such a. number of simple designs to copy, so that  the girl who is clever with her fingers  and has any knowledge of dressmaking (  can- superintend a seamstress by the day  or even make some of her pretty frocks  without feeling that she Ts badly dressed. On the contrary, she can rest assured that she will look her best and  at half the cost she generally lias io\  ���������allow for.  Muslins,   plain   and   figured;   linens,  White   and   eolored;    foulards,   pongee,  voile of all textures, also plain or figured, are included in the list of fabrics  considered   suitable   for   a   young  girl  to wear, and indeed it is difficult to see  just wherein lies the difference, between,  the  materials intended  for the  young  girl and for the mother.' And there are.  many new materials, novelties so called,  among the wash fabrics that are,most  Charming  in design  arid" coloring,  and  which are delightfully  inexpensive���������delightfully because so many more frocks  have to be included in the summer outfit than in that of the winter.  '  Lingerie flocks are most beautiful this  season, for the embroidery    is    almost  without exception of the finest,    while  lace as well as embroidery is used. There  are also effective frocks of embroidered  linen in the more openwork designs on  the   heavier  quality of  linens.    These  arc made with littlo if any lace, and  that of the heavier kind. like Irish or  torchon, used in entre deux on the waist.  The more elaborate lingerie frocks are  the smartest for afternoon and for danc-  any person whose feet seem inclined to*  burn, for there is no give to lisle, threadr  because the yarn is tightly twisted, and.  so there is no softness. Cotton, even of  a coarse quality, has softness and that-  which is thin is the most desirable for  sensitive skin. Sad to relate, it is expensive, comparatively.  Calfskin or heavy leather of wax fin--  ish, should not be worn after cold weather is over, for both are warm,, the latter especially so, because the wax fills-  the pores of the leather and all ventila-  tio nis shut off.  Kids, white canvas and russet leather  are best, and a sole heavier than paper  quality should be chosen, as one that is  too thin immediately admits the heat  of tfie pavements and so irritates ths  feet.  Powdering the feet carefully every  day before putting on stockings is an-,  other simple treatment which will make  for comfort, especially when all crevices '���������  between the toes are dusted, for friction  of the skin will thus be prevented.  Where iiritation is extreme, rubbing the  feet carefully with cold cream and then  powdering will frequently prevent the  trouble,. and if +he euperfluous grease is ���������"  lightly wiped off before powdering the  hosiery will not be soiled.  It is as essential that stockings should1  fit the foot as that shoes should. If too  tight they will cramp the toes, while if'  to.** loose they" fcld into creases that  ca'ise pain. This fact is* sometimes an  explanation of much suffering with the-  feet.  EARRINGS.  They're worn.  Pearls aro in the lead.  Jet ia a great favorite.  They should bo carefully chosen.  FlrBt, color and shape must bo becoming.  And, in.any case ,thoy must harmonize with tho dross.  HERE'S LA MODE IN MIDSUMMER  An Attract I vo Laco and Net Evening  Dress Soon at Atlantic City.  At Atlantic City ono protty woman  .wears a short gown of net, with a  heavy border of Irish laco, Tho bodlco  Is of net, continuing Into an overpolltmo  on the bkirt, and embroidered in black  velvet at tho lowor cornorn. Tho bodied  I" out ii wny round thn throat for collar-  p!������tof inches below tlio ordinary collar-  line, and n flat Pierrot frill of laco fin-  ixheH it.  Persian   Plumos.  Plumes printed In Pornlan colors are  one of the novultlcM of tho Hi-ason. CiihIi-  mere, Pnlidey or PorHlan denlgns nnd  cobirlngH are moro used in millinery thaii  for ninny yours. And in drcHHtiinking  tlioy are being u������t*(l ho freely that their  lorn* of canto in cimy to predict. Lovely  I bin stuffH, Mticli uh chiffon aud chiffon  '���������loth, nre printed In llioito HMi������m<m nnrl  aro iihoiI over plain colors for tlio littlo  ji'iniM-i wui������U, for tiinUn, coiitii and the.  like.  Ye Waistcoat.  All sortM of IIUlo wnlslroat     Himuln-  tiulin uit������ ill .iviiklui:. Oim ii' tlii) lUu.lt,  lieromlrtjr ���������<���������'��������������� r"������o*nMy wn������ of roynt bin*  jujtlu matching the buttons and button*  NIFTY NEW  AUTO  HAT.  Tho vory limit in striking hat a of automobilo pattern has boon  roaohod by a milliner in OhiciiRO. Hor now creation is going liko wild-  flro, too, Tlm brlmloHS bnt Is ot vory co������"������c '.jmVoic atraw, (brilliantly  varnished. Right anross tbo front,. partly hanging .down ovor tho right  tiy������, ih li liuno uuw ol vclvut ij'i/iion, Tho \mlui *a *c<t, and on t.io *c������������  r-fdc lfl n h������B������ rod Mifhor. A ?������*{<!* d ribbon hold������ tho hat, running undo*  tho chin. ...  e3 and are worn by girls of all ages,  from the tiny child to the debutante.  There is not any strongly marked change,  in style of the so-called party dress of  embroidered muslin.  Following the trend of "the grown up  fashions, the skirts are much narrower,  sometimes with flounces of embroidery  edged with lace, sometimes made of the.  allover embroidered material and sometimes of the finest material with no  embroidery, only entre deux of Valenciennes lace and rows of the most minute tucks.  . The round and the Dutch neck, finished with the turned over frill, edged with  lace and the sleeves just below tha elbow  constitute the difference : between the  frock of simpler' d-esigh intended for  more ordinary everyday wear.  Colored foulards and flowered, muslins and voiles. are in- great favpr,nfov  the more elaborate afternoon and'party  frocks. Cerise and white, blue and  white (light and bright shades) aire the  most fashionable colors. The skirt is  gathered into the waistband, but the fulness is gathered in at. the. ankles wi.th  rows of shirring or under a band of ribbon that makes the skirt seem much,  narrower than around the hips, and it  is then finished ,with one of two puffs  and quite a scant; flounce. AH the lines  of the skirt are straight and make the  figure as slender as possible. ':...,.'  The waist is quite simple and full,  wih the fulness drawn down into a taffeta belt or girdle. A A;soft frill of dotted net goes around the neck, and sometimes there is .a'vastyof'white,- edged  with narrower, frills of net; the sleeves  are quite full, gathered into the arm-  holes, nnd then below the elbow gathered again into a band of taffeta, over  which turns back a frill of the lace.  For a girl of Bixteen there is no frock  more useful than one of foulard, and the  darker col6rs " can be made up most  simply, for while the frock described is  not really elaborate it is quito elaborate  enough to be worn at any afternoon  entertainment if made in tho light color-,  ings, white, with tho design in the colors, Tho dark ground with white fig-  uresvis the more suitable for travelling.  Voile and foulard arc much alike la  roldring this scasoni and arc mndo up  in precisely the same Btylc, but the  lining of tho voile makes it, tho more  expensive1 material of tho two.v ���������ItVniay  bo termed rather tlio smarter, also,: for  It h������s not boon so popular Until' this  summer. Tho very thinnest, qualities'  aro not appropriate for young girls; for  "whom tlio heavier, more on the ��������� challic  order, should bo clioson.  Flowered muslins nro always dnintj*  and becoming and, this yenr arc toy be  found In both tho allover design and In  borders.    These nuiko up most charm-  inflly and aro not vory  expensive, although It must - hoy admitted ' that the  bordered onos cost much moro. The plain  unialins arc in ovory .shade, imaginable,  but the light colors nro the most fashionable for young girls.   Tho accordion  pleated   and   tlio   gathered  frooks   aro.  ngnln   fnnblonnble,  mndo  np  bt  either j  muslin or voile, but tho linns must al- )  ways bo straight nud tho skirts not too.  wide.  A bolt or girdle Ih on every stylo of  frock thnt la not In ono ploco nnd Is'  placed ahovo the nntnrnl waist lino to  givo tho short waisted effect that still  ronmlns populnr, -For tho. plain'materials' Ineo entro floux and laco edging  nro used, althmtph thoro are two .or  three styles tlint havo.no trimming exj  ceptlng the laco or lace edged frill  around tho neck and tho undorsloovo  or frill of laco flnUhlng tho slocvo Just  below tho olbowi ,v  LIGHT WEIGHT FOOTWEAR BEST  (By Anno Bbyor.) ,  . Persons whoso feet aro sonsltlvo may  save themselves niuch suffering In warm  weather by ndnpt.lntf thnir footgear to  tho change of.- tormpriratur:-, It Is a fnct  thnt once tbo foot swell from luiat or" Irritation cnuat-d by it, thfly aro moro  llkelv to give pain again, and so much  troublo may bo staved^off by putting on  FASHION    NOTES   FROM    FAR IS  SHOPS.  Blue reigns supreme.  Pongee petticoats are new.  Tighter than  ever  are the  skirts at*  the bottom. -'  Some of the r.laitings come with a border in color. '  Tulle makes a Simple yet attractive-  coiffure ornament. v-  Thn gunmetal ties for street wear .still'  hold their own.  Among the iiew^ribbons is one covered'  with peacock eyes.  Suits of the Rajah are made on severe  lines.  Marguerites have a strong vogue in  present Paris millinery decoration.  Tucked long gloves are again in and*' t  they are likely to stay for the summer.  The newest thing in the way of a novelty pillow is the Chantecier handker-  cheif. ,  The fad for belts and girdles of red'  patent leather shows no sign of abatement;  Chantecier gloves have come forward'  to match the Chantecier handkerchief.  White canvas pumps as well as ox>  fords are much used for street wear.  Crocheted neck ruches are a novel idea-  and they are smart and practical.  Many of the Persian bags have small'  silk tassels added to the handles'  Old rose colors are fairly intrenched'  in the fashion scheme of the moment.  Brown  satin pumps   for  street  wear-  are among the newest things in foot-  fear.  Blue suede shoes are quite smart for-  blue.  Supple poplins, fine serges, and1 tissues.'  of Aopfe'n "meShcs aYe u>?ed    * for'^tailoVed  suits.  Faf- street wear there is a growing-  fashion tor the severe frocks of striped;  linen. ."���������  Furze wood, maple and bamboo seenu  to be the favorite woods for parasol handles this season.  The majority of bathing shoes are low,  but a V few high models laced with silk ,  ribbon arc also seen.  Hand painted scarfs, ribbons, and  dress stuffs, as well as parasols, are decidedly smart.  Neck ruffs of tulle, the exact tone of"  one's costume) are seen whenever a cool- -  er dav cOmea. .-���������,..'���������  The Persian belts are usually finished  with a harrow edge of patent leather or-  dark yellow suede.  Crocheted pearl  collar  pins  are one  of the latest fads and much in keeping*  with summer toilets.  The world is;quite infatuated with the  use bt black and white Btripes for simple*  morning frocks.  White kidAglovcs are stitched in colors to match tho frock. Lavenders and:'  pinks are especially favored.  yMost of the parasols this season "have*  handles from five to olght inches longer  than--'-taioBO of Aa year ago.  :���������,-.:������������������ ��������������������������� > a  &  'A  as the days aro warm,  ���������SjYIART BUT UNU8UAL HAT.  ^Thls wido-Bproadlng hat of pur<*  whito straw ��������� has a brim nnd crown  application of doop bluo foulard with  largo,.whit������ spots. An irmtionso bow  of. Ti and somo lnco adds smartness nn<3P  lends height to tlio hat,  ������������������'' ��������� ������������������.������������  IIANmOAPPKD.     .  (Puck)  In.1 tho boglnnlng  (says  tho anolonfc. v  tnlo)  tho devil was permitted to ohooso- ,  yhothor ho should bo a lenavo or a fool,  '  and thought himsolf shrewd in fixing- /  tho former alternative.   ITo lived to ro-   ���������  grot bis choloo, howuvor.  "Ilflnd a fool can do at least twlco as.  much mischief 1" ho exclaimed, after a  few thousand years* of experience,  Showing (concludes tlio tale, which in  MdfiwM* hnsbvry, as wdl as shoes, as soon-j-of an optimistic eolorl that tho ���������nowM-  Hsl** litiso should never bo worn b*������ ."attor oil.  ������������������������������������"������������������'������������������ ��������� ' ��������� ':'*' ������������������������������������  '    ;.   y   i,     .; '���������. A  '".y.yxyxyy^  A\ .. .,', ' A-'- ..-.  .M������'*.''l*'rM.iM������l������w'MWH*^l.jaW'l*^l'ffi  of ovll ,1s working nt somo AlsndVantugo* .* J-*/
-7   '   --,,'1' i^-��
r/Jy    ���'**-<    * ;*���???
THE   CRESTON.   B.C.   REVIEW.
1   ^laafa-JMBg
saved From the Sea
The old clerk obeyed, and Christine
Errington entered ,the room in which her
husband had so 'often been. ' Morley
rose with a deeply respectful salute, but
he saw that sue gave him a searching
look.
'"1 owe you an apology madame, for
the liberty I have taken," he aaid; drawing forward the easy chair. "And I fear
that my letter "must ��� have surprised
you." '  *"
"Very much, Mr. Morley, I admit." she
':   said, quietly, as she took     the offered
seat, "since-   presumably we were unknown quantitiee to eaoh Other; but the
world is very small, after all."
"Very, Mrs. Errington. You may,
though, have just heard my name dropped by one or two of the careless young
fellows you have met in society."
"Possibly," said Christine, coolly, meeting his gaze;    "but I can not think how
you. knew of my existence."
\      The money-lender smiled.
"Of your existence in an Imparsnna!
,    sort of way I knew months ar,o* but I
found out for myself oniy quite lately
j    that Mrs." Errington was the personality
L    I wanted/ I first saw you among a rid-
ing party that  came      from  Nest Kill
House. ;>,I was  at an upper window of
j   the inn where you all stopped."
> She went very white, and leaned back,
but she said nothing.
"I easily learned that you were a lady
living in Dr. Clifford's family in a post
of trust."
"I have left that post," interrupted
Christine, quickly. I left last evening."
"Left it!" exclaimed the money-lender, taken aback. '��Good heavens! why?
Does���do your -friends know of this?"
"Pardon me," she said, haughtily, "I
have no friends; and my leaving is my
' own concern."
"No friends! You are young'to   say
that.
"None to whom I am accountable, Mr.
Morley. Doctot Clifford did not wish me
to go."   ,
The money-lender leaned forward,
resting his arm on the table beside him
^' as he said, slowly:
! "You -say yep have no friends. But is
there not one man in the world who is
more to you than all the world beside?
for  whom   you   would   shed   your  life's
'��   blood drop by-drop?"
' "Mr. , Morley," that proud blood
rushed to her cheek and her eyes flashed, but there was fear in their depths,
dread" in her throbbing heart, "you
are taking a strange liberty."
"I Jtnow; it; yet I must say more, and
trust^for-pardon presently. I know that
the man ybu so care for is the one who,
at that inn I spoke of, helped you to
dismount, and called you then I could
hear .'him���'his darling���his Christine J.
The woman, woman-like, rose to the
occasion, desperate in the cmcr���crrc*
"Well," she said,.-with"*splVndfcf'au-
dacity, "and-what then? Is it .strange
that ;twjp people, should love who , have
met often for weeks, and been a month
under one, roof?"
*' "No, not strange/' said Morley, with
intense admiration in his eyes, but
* maintaining* the same manner still, "if
it were the fact; but I know that years
ago you wore in Monte Carlo with Falconer St. Maur." "
She sprung to her feet in a blaze of
haughty passion and fear.; What did ho
know? Was he trying to'forpe'hcr, tor
eharae's sake, into admissions she was
pledged to guard?
"Who has dared "to say that to you?
And by what right" dp* you presume to
question my relations," past or prouent,
with Falconer St. Maur?",   *
Kenton Morley gazed on fc<a* in a wondering admiration that was ovon reverential.   ., i >
"Grand, noble-hearted woman!" he
said. "Sooner than betray by a look the
secret that you believe will peril your
lover's rescue .from moral ruin, you
brand yourself with u, shamo that is not
yours. Forgive hie for so cruelly testing
tho length to ,which your Bolf-sncrificing
love, for" that man'will go; and it has
no limit, I sec, save Jioaar itsolf."
SKo staggcrod back into her sent, putting, her hands out blindly, dtezily.
"Ah,  Heaven  above! what���what do
, you Jmenp?"*".���,    ,  .
���   y.Vi-hafr^'^iknii&w -.fjio? .whole truth from
H    .tha^ymou'syow��,lipa,^ .answered    Mor-
|^:..'l��y.^yV^V'1' A- aaa\.Aa:: .-.���.-,
in that iuter-
"You are very kind, but I will nev r
borrow���nor  have  I security  at all."
�����Wliat<:trluth?'
VThat you aro Falconer
wedded  wife.?! j
���   ^*i.    *.. ... ''.v.;*'... ���-
St. Mnur's
I\ . ��fc�� tll�� ��*d<Jks'n rich 'glow of light that
\. leaped up -into her, eyes, into her wholo
|:   face] as she started half up, her Hns
J{i''.--.'-p'ftrtodI��������������������� ������'���������';'i V ���..-������������-:-,'*" ���>..������ '  .".
: "1�� .*$&ou *hn,fcp Ah;'thinkHeavon
for -thatif;-You, nt leant, will not     mis-
/judge/ Aadi.ho .must fool that ho ban
trust you implicitly to toll you that,"
y <^
Vlrlend," snid the moiioy-lohdor, with a
i deep, quiet y earnestness that wont "Ate
the wlftfs hoart;\"nB I iim rind wJU bo.'
Your husband told mb the liholo sod
story���not in* detail���of your mirrlago,
its Bocrocy, and what followed j But 1
asked him to nay nothing to. you till I
ytfavo leave, for, In fact, T mc,ont to find
you o'jit nnd speak to you mysolf. I am
alonely, ��hUdlofls old man, Mrs, Br-'
A rlngton, and I, dare say a very ecoontrlo
' one, but it is nevertheless n simple
truth|that I care very much for that
husband of yours, though, porhapa," ho
snid, with a smilo that brought'a 'rich,
��� sofo flushtot hbr-'.beautiful face,: "you
will tfot wonder ot that as much ao ho
does, lyalwayo liked him, and I knew
him boforo you did, my doar, though
I dare sny yon never honrd my name till
tbo; last fow months     sluoo you mot
.. again*.������������.������:*.y;....-��� ,. ..v"A, ��� ,.;;* y
."No." sho said, gently, deeply movod
by tlte old mau'-i manner and tho pathos
underlying all ho had snid���and U uot
the surwst way to a woman's heart
through the man sho lbvoap���."not bo-
fore he left me, but no who has told me
���11 fthnnf) >nii~-��ir<��t. M/M*Vy.�� -n h�� calls
you; but I hnd,��o Idea, when* lately I
met him ono 'night in Nest ITHl Park,
that he had told yon he was married,"
"Ah, will you lot me tell yon thou
���xiujtfy how tbst wns before I venture
forth*** P" -said Morley. r .Jit,,w*4 ��� after
the* Derby day, when he camo to pax,
. in* off. ilvo thotuand poua��Ss*. fttul I
think,  my dear, ,**^ both,  thoroughly
understood each other.
view,"    -
"Tell-.me all, then, dear Mr. Morley.
���kind, true friend indeed," Christine
said, earnestly.
She never spoke or interrupted' th<>
money-lender's story of that interview
when he had so entirely won Falconer's
confidence,, aud. when -hiB deep��� Voice
ceased, only said, softly.   '
"Thank you." '       *   '
There was a short silence; then Mor-
letr said:
""Forgive me, but was your meeting
St. Maur the cause' of your leaving Dr.
Clifford?"
She 'told him yes, and how it h^d happened/ anxious to exonerate Falconer
from any blame.
"He does not even know yet that I
have left at all," she added, "and I shall
not tell him the���the impression under
which I have*left Dr. Clifford.".
"But, dhild���child, why not have-asserted that you were married?" said
Morley.
"I was afraid; he is so sharp, and I
feared that some after-word or suspicion might perhaps put the match to
the right train. Remember, there is a
jealous, silly girl in the background who,
when she fails to win attention from
Falconer, may,- out of spite, hint that he
was the man who��� No, no, it is better
as it is, Mr. Moriey."
"Of course," said the money lender,
looking down. "There is no' question���
forgive my plain-* speaking���that St.
Maur has wronged you terribly from
first to last���how much I 'can guess;
-but, still, that is not the question naw,
I take it; you love him, and have forgiven "bis sins, which are many���more,
you are struggling to save him from-the
ruin before him, to reclaim the gambler
���you, poor child, the gambler's wife;
nnd I���I only want to help you to that
end in every way I can."
"You, Mr. Morley!" Christine lifted
the white face she had dropped in her
hands, and looked at him. "You are
very kind to say that, because I believe
you mean it fully���I know you do.^J
"Thank you, I do mean it���however,
it is a qjiestion which you and I will
���have to talk over. -One way'I can see
plainly���if he goes on .losing, and comes
to me, I shall let him have money, on
the old security, of course; it's no use
to drive him to desperation either by
that which lies ,in my hands or by another way which lies in yours, and has,
I feel sure, already done so."
Her face changed, tlie passionate emotions which the strong nature had kept
un,der began to master complete control. She got up and walked to the
end of tha toom, then back, pausing at
the money lender's table. She knew what
he meant.
"Go on; how am I driving him to
desperation? .-And I am quite aware
tjhat for some weeks before we all left
to^r Falconer gambled as recklessly as
ever."
"I think, then, my dear," said Morley,
with emphasis,  "that, if  you mean  to
keep your hold over that man and save
him, you must go back to him as Jie
���wants you to do;  only you  can make
him a home and keep the daily constant
influence  over him���you  are his wife,
you ought to live with him."
"On what terms, Mr. Morley?"
He looked at her, startled.
"On what  terms?"   he  repeated.    "I,
don't quite take you."
"Dpn't-youV No .whisper even of Falconer's marriage -must reach Mr. Orde;
the disinheritance "and utter ruin that
i would follow would be the death to my
hopes of reclaiming him, the^more that
his honor is involved as touching your
security'., You know all this."
"T?ioroughly, Mrs. St.���Mrs. Errington." .      -
"Arid," she went on, "if we live ao
that those about us believe me to be
truly what I am, his wife, the secret can
not possibly long remain unknown to
Mr. Ordb. If.wq live in such a manner
that the secret is kept, what.then ami?'-
Heaven ���"k'n.oWB I would bear orcn' that
terrible Bhadow of disgrace for his dear
Bake if1 the sacrifice could save him instead of .giving bim tho death blow-to
all hope' all effort. Ho is blinded now
by tbo tonipest'of pasBion^lusy can por-
auado himself that this will not be���
that ho can, will, shield mo; but tho moment I yield thia fatal stop, ho will sec
it alls ho will hnto.and despise himself
for Mb a<it*, ho will despise mo for submitting to'V'tho degradation' of the position; Iho ,-wlJl have won me without the
price of a vice, laid down; the Incentive,
thb prize I.now' hold out, willbbgone;
I should loso tho^hold I have of hislove
���his pure lovo-^in losing the moral
force that I keep In my hands now. Do,
you understand mo hotter, Mr. Morloy ?"
' "I tblnk I do, my doar���I think I do;
but, then, how wnH It years ago?"      ���
"Ah 1" snid Christine, witjFt a quick-
drawn broath ot intonso pain, "that was
where, in my youth andy ignorance, I
made such n terrible mlstnko, and loat
bim. I should bo mad, Indeed, with | my
blttbr> ortporlonco-". to report .that mis-
tako, and meet the namo failure., No,
Mr, Morloy, though niy refusal ���nt'present maddens him, makes him morn d��B-
;pernto/nnd byon; for a time sink deeper
jn tin surging tide, I mimt ntand firm
agmnst Ids persuasions and my own
(heart; If I->fling myself into tlio tJdo
with him, we must both bo drowned."
.You arc right ton thousand times!"
exolalmed tlio money-lender, striking his
hand on the table; "you women always
aro on morril points. Now, what" can I
do to help you both beyond what I
��aM?"    ' '.'.���.'   -...A.*
"Nothing, gonerons, kind friend," sho
said, huskily, turning half aside. ���,.,    ,
"Nonsense, child-���tlirrc Is nomntblngj
yon  cannot. rofoif   to   Dootor  Clifford.
How aro you to got nmplnyinent    am]
llVOl" .'���';'
"Dear Mr. Morley, I enn get employ,
ment agalnyhnd 1 havo plenty of money
by mn to last a good time; but at present I menu to romnln froo In lodgings,
for Paloouor'f itko.*
"H'ml I suppose If your funds run
out yon wouW ask yonr luulmnd for
moneyT" sold Morley, lookln down.
"No.    I  will    not    touch    gnmbteiV
gowr .   i
Ho hnd *stpi'ct<,d thnt nnswir.
��� "You will take mine? thenl" hw s*id,
abruptly, and. lifting h** <;><�����, ninn via;
to. hers,
"I want none;' that is not my megn-
inc," said Kenton Morley, rising, and
coming to where she stood. "When your
funds are run low you must come to
me.  old Ken  Morley.    Promise mc?"
"Mr. Morley, I cannot, indeed, I "
Ho laid his^band en her arm.
"My dear, v nothing is done without*
money, and if it pleases me to give my,
handsome sinner's noble wife the means
'to keep free, for" his sake, that is my
busines. I've,' plenty���got by fair commercial speculation, too; and if lama'
bard old money-lender, I never was a
miser.''       ��
"Ah! don't say 'hard'!" exclaimed
Christine,' impetuously; ."it's not true of
yourself; we know that."
"Your promise, Mrs. Errington. I am
au obstinate old fellow," said Ken,
smiling���a smile that lighted up the
rugged face;'        *   '
She took the hand from her arm and
kissed it impulsively.
"I will come to you. if I am in any
need, then." -
"You promise   tbat,  mind."
"I promise."
"Thank you!. Ah!, my deaT, thank you.
Now tell me your address."
She gave   it. **' No.   4   Henry - street,
. Bloomsbury, ah�� Morley .wrote it down.
 hing more, by the bye," he eaid,
"IS
fchris- |
Bho colored painfully.
as she prepared to take leave:
tine your only name?"
"No," she said, looking surprised. "1
am called Christine Leonora���the latter
is- niy mother's name."    '
"Ah! the mother for whose act you
are suffering, poor child! Well, goodbye"���he clasped the little hand closely.
"There are better days to come, I hope/
for you and yours." ,
' He saw he enter the hansom; , came
back, and, unlocking a drawer took out
a blue, legal-looking document, l which
he read through carefully, pen iri hand.
"Yes," he muttered, "this will do; a
few legacies, and then half to each of
them. I can fill in the blanks now
with the names." '
The pen moved���one blank space in
the midst of the legal writing* was filled
���"Falconer St. Maur," it wrote; the
second wrote, "Christine Leonora St.
Maur, his wife."
Then Kenton Morley locked up the
document again.
"That will do," he said.
_ CHAPTER XXVIIL s
Just a few days* after that interview
���that is, about the end of the first
week in , September���a brougham drove
up to the.house in Hyde Park-Gardens,
and out of it stepped Helen Addison.
"Is nobody at home?" she asked the
footman at the door. "Not *off to
FcU-ofto���* -"*t  T ���hone?"
"No. ma'am, not for a few days. Miss
Leroy is at home, and 'I expect the
doctor and Miss Clifford in shortly to
luncheon."
He opened the breakfast room door,,
announcing "Mrs. Addison," and Blanche
jumpfed up with effusive greeting.
"My dear Mrs. Addison, how charming to see you again!' Fancy you in
town now���passing through, F* suppose?"
"Caged for a whoic week, I'm afraid,"
returned Helen. "Some horrid military
business brought my husband up, and
as we have a Kent visit of a�� week or
two to pay next week, I took pity on
him and came to town. Archer told me
last night you were all here, he thought,
so I've called, you see. All out, I hear,
but you?"
"Yes," replied Miss Leroy, enjoying
the delicious uncertainty of the next
question. "Uncle and Mimie will be in
to luncheon, so you will *ee them."  *
"Thanks���and Mrs. Errington, too, I
hope.   Is she-not out With them?"
-Now for'that glory of a jialous, spiteful, woman���the  exquisite   pleasure  of
traducing her rival.
Blanche pursed her mouth, looked
down, and said, mysteriously: ���
"She has left us!"
"Left!" exclaimed Mrs. Addison, staring aghast in bewilderment. "What do
ypu mean, Blanche? Mrs. Errington'
���left, and so suddenly?"    t
"Mra. Errington!" repeated Blanche,
with' a sneer that brought tho indignant
blood to Helen's fair check. "It was the.
only thing she could do after her conduct
at Nest Hill."
"At my house���conduct! What docs
all this mean, Blanche? Mrs. Errington
is not the woman to bo guilty of any
conduct deserving such innuendoes as
youro." -    '
, "Isn't she?" retorted MIbb Leroy, nettled,' and oven her, fear of her uncle hot
{iroof against hor Bplcyr-scandal.' "You,
ike tho rest, Mrs,1 Addison,;;have been
"fascinated arid" blinded;;by," that lady's
arts; but it is ri fact that she met some
man* aftor midnight in yoUr park; I saw
her myself from Va'i window;,; rind A when
Uncle Hollo .asked Af or. an explanation,
Bho refusod any at all." ;..xXA) yy
"Wltorc has she gone to?y,; What is
her addroBB?" said Helen,; abruptly^
"I'm sure I don't know!"" declared
Blnnche, angry arid uncomfortable A at
Mrs. Addison's.,wholo reception'of'tlio,
nCWO... ,'",''���  ���"'-"���  ���'..'xAYxXA,yit.,X
"Don't you? Well, tho dear, good
doctor and Mimic will Know; A A tlioy
wouldn't turn thoir backs on anybody,
much leas- tliat p6ors young thlng^-whom
It .was iinpoBBlbV to <iblp. lovlrig.v Alii
hero thoy' arc 1".,> :. aVsy i X'A''<i-."4-':,-:AAJ
Sho sprung up excitedly no,tlio door
opened, and mot Dr. and' JMIsb Clifford;
and after a warm greeting arid explanation of her prottonoo Ui.town, sho wont
atralght to the point. '��� Blanche told her
BO-arid-no; waB It a rnlntako, and,whoro
won dear Mro. Errington? A,
What a look tho doctor gave his
rilecot Then quickly turned to Helen,
and iri a few words told hor tlio truth in
outline���only, of course, adding emphatically that Christine had preferred to
leave; it wan not IiIb wlnh at all. Ho
and Mimio Iuul gone with hor to hor
Eresent lodgings at 4 Honry otrtct,
ilooraabury, and should soo her again
boforo thoy left town.     -
"So shall I, most certainly," naid Mrs.
Addison, with tear�� in hor eyes. "It is
a vory, very norrowful ntory, uho could
toll, I fear mc, and an old one enough,
too.   fibjs Jin�� done no wrong."
"Yon are a donr, staunch creature I"
Vxclatu'fcd Mimic. "And, ohl ,wu do misa
her so terribly, father and II If *hu
would only como back!"
But that was beyond hopo,
Mrs. Addison left directly nfter lunch*
emit and drovo straight to the Address
glvsn her, and asked for Mrs. Krrlng*
,ivsu  ... .   *.,,	
Bb<�� was sh��iwn Into a fnlr-slrcd, well-
furnished drawing room, and she heard
lift A NIGHTMARE
Helpless and Broken Down,   Dr*
Williams7 Pink Fills Came
to tut nesctts.
BEATRICE   ANITA   BALDWIN   TUKNBULL.
"Lucky" E. J. Baldwin, whose
horses had a way of coming out first,
was especialy fond of land and ladies
up till early in 1909. Since' he went
back to the land at that time, leaving
the ladies behind him, it isn't surprising' to hear that one of the ladies,
Mrs. Wm..- B. Turnbull, of Brook-
line, Mass., is anxious to cuddle up
a little closer to the land.
She's,, taking her pretty daughter,
Beatrice Anita Baldwin Turnbull,
sixteen, to Los Angeles, Cal., where
tbe girl will fight a big court battle,
���^his fall to prove that she's Lucky's
daughter, too, and to secure a third
of Lucky's lemon, walnut and fruit
groves. The estate has been appraised at $11,000,000, but Miss Turribull's
attorney   says   it's   worth   $20,000,000.
the servant ap at the door of the back
room, and say:
"A lady for you, ma'am."      '
A minute after Christine came in.
"Mts. Addison! you here?" she exclaimed, coming forward.
But, to her utter surprise and distress,
Helen fairly tiirew herself upon Sher and
burst into tears.
"Oh, my poor darling! why didn't you
come to me? How could she���little
viper���spy?" she cried, incoherently.
"She wanted to get rid of you because
she was jealous."
It was some* minutes before she calmed at all; and Falconer's wife, trembling
with intense fear, got from her what
she   had  heard.
"I didn't believe a word Blanche said,
dear," she ended, kissing the flushed,
half-averted face of her listener, "because she made you out to be bad, and
that the doctor had dismissed you in
disgrH.ce; bis story was all the other
way* t%s I .expected, but ITshquId have
come all the same, Christine'���let me call
you so?" ' J ~ -
Christine covered her face���that beautiful, most iroubleU face���struggling
against heavy sobs, for sometimes, when
one has suffered much, sympathy is
harder to bear unmoved than harshness.
"Generous hearted woman," she whispered at last, "go���leave me, for yonr
own sake, Helen. I���I am a woman,
self-condemned, ashamed, and your husband will be angry if you���" ���
"Angry���rny husband? Why, Frank
would never forgive me if I turned my
hack on any creature so cruelly wronged
nnd deceived as you must have been.
The moment we return from Kent, three
weeks hence, I shall carry you back with
us to NeBt Hill���don't shake your curly
head���"    "
(To bo enntfaued.)
- -.��.   .   ��� �� %. - ~
���   MoBt  of  us   would rather  bo  entertained than be entertaining.
270-TO;N ROCK.
This famous Tocking stone is in tho
Argentine Republic. It weighs 270
tons, and is bo nicely poised that'it
rocks in the wind and may be mado
to crack a walnut, but it is ao firan-
ly placed that it resisted the united
efforts of 1,000 horses that tried to
pull it down the hill.
���. ** ��
1-2-3-4   Marmalade.
Carefully peel one pineapple and put
through the meat cupper. Weigh the
fruit and add three-fourths the weight
in sugar with one cupful of water. Bring
Blowly to a boil and simmer nbout 120
minutes or until the consiatuney of ttiur-
malade. Seal in glasses.
TO BE FASHIONABLE WEAR   BELTS.
There are    many who think anaemia
is a trouble confined to growing    gi"ls
and women, but this is not    the case.
Thousands of    men    are anaemic, and -���
attribute  their growing      weakness to
mental/or physical overwork, or worry,
and who do not appear to realize' that
they are swiftly passing into that condition known  as general  debility,  and
that theii* trouble is due entirely      to
the fact that their blood is watery and
impure. If the trouble is not taken    in
time, they pass from one stage to another until the breakdown is complete,
and often until a cure is beyond hope.
To men in all  walks  of life  there is  no
medicine so valuable    as Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills. If you feel jaded, weak    or
worn out these Pills will make that rich,
red blood that puts vim and energy into every portion of the body. Making
good blood  is the mission  df Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills and good blood is the
one secret of good health and vigorous
life. An excellent case in point is that of
Mr. R. W. Ellis, of Balcarres, Sask., who
says:   "Just   four  years  ago   1   was  in
England  making  preparations  to   fulfil
the  long cherished  ambition of coming
to Canada. My health at that time ,waa
normal, though I was never very strong.
Three weeka before the time of my   de-*
parture I was overcome with   a feeling-
of general weakness and faintness which -
rendered me  so inert and lifeless that
my days were shrouded in gloom. Consultation with a doctor brought me no-
consolation. Debility was    my 'trouble,
and I was on the point of a breakdown.
'Canada*     in    your    condition      mean*
death,' said the doctor.   'You must have
a complete rest.' A rest, however, was
ut of the question,    a fortnight's holiday I liad and  then back to earn  my
daily bread. The next years were * series of misery  and despair,      body  s'Bd
brain undermined; with a complaint ��� the
doctor couldf only call debility, but apparently could not cure. Snatching holidays when I could I struggled   on until,
the opening of 1909, when    completely
prostrated I was compelled to go to my
parents and become a burden, to tueiu.
My life was simply an existence      ��� ud
friends said, behind my back, 'consumption.'
"In April, 1909, I began taking Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills. Three months later, on July 1st, I sailed from Liverpool1
on the Tunisian for Montreal, full of
j new life, energy and hope. In tbis gr-Mt
country I am making good and T owe
it all to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. In
three months they changed me from a
nervous wreck to a healthy man. When
doctors failed they succeeded, and I honestly belie-/<; thejr saved my life."
_You can procure this great health-giving medicine from any dealer or by
mail at 50 cents a box or six boxes for
$2.50, from The Dr. Williams' Medicine
Co., - Brockviiie, Ont.
.    ��������	
,   Some  Peculiar  Facts.
It is estimated'that'constantly some
three million people in tbe United
States-aTe ill  from ureventable causes.
A new electricity**heated bath ��� or
lounging robe has woven into a fabrio
7,000 feet of specially constructed wire
to distribute current taken from a lamp
socket without danger of shock or fire.
'ihe importation of spirits, wines and
malt liquors as a whole made their
highest record in 1909, their value haying aggregated $26,750,000 against lesa
than $19,000,000 in 1008 and $12,500,000
in 1890.
The water in Lake Van, in Asiatic-
Turkey, which is about 60 miles long by
from 20 to 30 wide, is so strongly impregnated with potash that tbe residents along Its shores uso it to wash
clothing without the use of soap. \
- ��� ���     ��������� '
If allowed to roam oyer your
houso those innocent looking flies
may cause a real tragedy any day,
as they are known to bo tho principal agents f or tho sprcfld of
dysentery, typhc *"**"'"
theria, tubercul
factious diseases,
in tho free and
Wi!soa'8 Ply'P
_ fever,    diph-
r and other in.
remedy Hog
it use of
NF.W STYL12S IN BELTS.
Mover wero belts in such demand, and
never woro eountorm of fashionable Bhopa
so laden with bolts In exquisite designs
ns thoy aro this scai-on.
If tbo nnmnjor girl la clcvor with her
noedlo^ bIio hrm several stltclvod or embroidered and shaped white linen wash
belt* with pearl buckles. And flho muat
have, of courso, a narrow rod shiny
leather belt with leather covered buckle
to wear with her middy collnr nnd rud
plaid WlJ-Joor tic, And nhc buys a black
suedo belt for general wear,
If her purse hold* out *��hp ha�� a 5rj.fi-
Inch wldo belt uf miuhIo tn match her
best stilt, and thin belt l�� fni-tened with
a most, ornate buckle of metal set with
��ml-pdm��i "Vf-.f**** (probbfllv <Hn����*i.
She looks
ucl concealing n wntt-b book,' hanging
from tho loft sldo.
Sho sees many others she would like
to own. For instance, a double ono of
narrow patent leather laced together at
the baok with silk ribbon ia Just about
the smartest thing out in that line. And
there nre aluiped bolts of (ditched pongee
to wear with pongee * milts, and of heavy
crash to wear with crash suits, owl
M'lde crush belts of untln, moire, Niiede
Hncn and tven velvet thnt nr* wrmfc
tempting to tho belt loving girl.
Bnrklm are metal covered with Jeath.
<% pearl, brass, gumnotnl and evMi
curved rapper and silver set with stones
In gorgeous colors. Rome of the simpler   wnth   \v\iu  nr*   fntttonod   with   a
GENERAL BUTLm ^
(Montreal Herald).
Tho death of CUmeral     Bit William1''
Francis Butler  brings to 'mind   ogain-i.i
tho doplorablt beginning of the  South
African war, that graveyard of so many
glided reputations. General Butler was
comraandor of the     British  forces in
Couth Africa before' the declaration of
war, and ho told tho War Off ioo * the
nature* and oraagnitudo of the to��k which
ton attempt to bring tho Boors undor
subjection would Involve, The War Office misunderstood his motives and/ ignored, hia warnings. Tlio lesson of the
ill-et ar red Jamceon Bald hod. boon imperfectly learned. Lord Salisbury, back-
tod   by a solid Tory phalanx,  broadly *
fringed with Jingoism, with an-xjbitin-
acy which   with all his greatness was an
ineradicable trait of hia character clung
to tlio War Offioo, and tho position ol
CDutlor, a gallant, clear-sighted and'experienced soldier, becamo impoaalble.
AN ORGAN FOR  25 CENTS
A  WEEK
We have on hand thirty-five organs,
taken in oxchauge oa Ueintznian & Co.
pianos, whioh we mutt soil regnrdleM ot
lot*, to make room lu our storo. Every
Instrument has seen thoroughly over*
hauled^ and it guaranteed for five yours,
nnd full amount will bs allotted on ex-
change. The prices run from $10 to $35,
for such well-known makss at Thomas,
Dominion, Ksm, Uxbrldge, Oodsrlch anu
Hell. This Is your chance to anvo money,
A port card will bring full partluiklar>.*~>
licin'Kman A Co., 71 King *ir<<*t ��.as��,
Ham.lton.
      ��t #<�����., -
Fashion's   Dscrss.
Vf*, T-lfnham���TUp* <trn enmlng baelc.
jfywhs.m-'I suppose thnt m**n�� that ,
She looks  with  Innglngeyo    at���and I trio  of ordinary snappers  covor��*d to/' we ulittti hiivu to movo uut ��t thin f.��l
ftvo-ntually buys--a crush bolt with U��*   mutch the belt. '   LL'e.       '
<*��
mmm
mmm
A;A'
axa;
>:.-.HiAif\ ?l.#i������  ���������ftp;-  WMMSS&SMM  ft'Sps  fe  TJ-V&'^T'i.i^.i    ~" '"'   "  &$&&  ".vy-V^V^'.'^^  ;#���������*  yy-w^Y;  ������K*iSif  WM  AAS&Y-  mnipps  I  i7������-������irrj ���������"���������>-**^-y~^*^***������'^*-'**-  CRJ&gTOV  ft -   ������T������  ���������������< ������**  CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  '-JLnm.  *triM������mi:\{?m^\'.fa*\*%^lkfaifo*J^  iaus> omcg, Toronto  ESTABLISHED  1807  3. K. WAUCBfc, Pnwldent  ^YffiBratrwgp LAIfiO, General Kanager  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Reserve Fundi -   6,000,1  Wild Rose Lodge No. 39  KNIGHTS  OF  PYTHIAS  Creston, B. C.  Meets every o her Monday from June 30  to October 4 at 8 p.m. iu Speers' Hail.  Geo. Broderick, O. O.  B. Jensen, K. of R. & S.  B. SA Sevan, M. of F.  Visiting brethren cordially invited.  Branches tferougbout Canada, and in the United States and England  gA^INCS BANK DEPARTMENT  '   ���������*���������' A' .      ' 'y ���������  DoposJ.t^ 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. U4  PSBOTB. FOWIiBR, MANAGER ORIISTON BRANCH  Wholesale  Provisions,   Produce,    Fruit  tteneral Commission Merchants  NELSON        - B. C.  MR. RANCHER  Have ybur Harness repaired and oiled ready for winter. A ddllar sp<������n������ on it no"w will. save you inasy  dollars  later ,   ���������  ���������Wa  O" iH 8  dw A  A  W  uus* cftFRt  For Your Buggy  HARNESS  AND  IMPLEMENT  STOR]  tRevielz  THtbliffbed eYe^y VFridny at Orcwtou, British Columbia, by the Crestou Pub-  lfohiug Co., at tbwir office, Fl*ot'Street, Crestou.  J. K. Joawsos  Mon after.  Ralph G. Scruton  Editor  Snbsoript ou, $3 00 a year, in advance.  30-Day Notices, $5:   00, $7 50; 90, rplO  Remember that    |  S  *������%&  Vb* ft������viow is the aeltuowlttdgHd -advertising medium of tin*. Greston valley, chr-  ealsssiisjj in over oue thousand homes throughout the Creston district. Our  columns are open to correspondents <m live qnestions of lochl: iuterei**;. Contributions mustAixv brief, written ou one side of the pnper only tind ������ign������N*l, not  N������A������Msrily for publication, but us evidence of good faith. We invite support  in our endeavours to increae* the usefulnefs of the-Revjow by bringing iu your  advertisements, subscriptions and news Complaints fro.ni snbt-eribors ns**'*  ncm-reeaipt of paper will be promptly attended to. Address all oommiuiicn-  - ..'.ftoas to the editor.  .3  Cures Bad Coughs -f  Creston  Hote  ^&fc/^^\i  I  *3 B^  Ul IU  uiuS  'S  The subjoined is a copy of a letter  from the Deputy Minister of Agriculture  forwarded to us by M. S. Midaletou,  Provincial Horticulturist. This is iu-!  verted with a view - to furnishing full  information as ta the steps which should  lie taken to insure that one of these experimental orchards is located iu the  Crestou Valley.  We sznin draw attention to the importance of this matter and trust that  the Fruit Growers' Association and the  Board of Trade will take the necessary  notion  io   tbe  directions   indicated   to  secure oue  District:  of  these orchards  for this f  work necessary., j  The owner will agree to keev> accurate {  records of-eosts etc.,'nnd; report  to  the  department ou record blanks provided  for the same.  The orchard may be vised for publie  deuionstratious at. the times of tha principal cultural operations.  The agreemeat ������atersd into by the  coutraetiug parties shall be blndiug for  live (5) years, terminating at- that time  ou six months notice by either party,  after which time the trees become entirely the property of the o\vne.r of tbe*j  I, orchard.  Intending planters who are interested  iu co-operation along this line for tbe  * Ths Denartmont of   Awricnlturft  is' ������ y.    ,      ,,  ~..~.. ^.s.p..r ... ������.  ������������������riu__-jr-  u.   eucounigeraenfe 0f proper  -methods   of  SUNDA Y HOURS  12.30 am to 1.0 p.m. and  8.30 pan, to 9 p.m.  For the sale of (RED1CINES ONLY  *  v  *  !  i  The Leading  Hotel of the  Fruit    Belt  Creston Drug & Book Co. ^  x&  Our  Call  Guests  <Again  "\ /OU will make no mistake &a  n when vou. get off tlie tr������������i������ ������  if you sign the register at ^P  the Creston Hotel. Trav*lH������g ������g  men will substantiate this. We  study the comfort of our gue&tfl.  The rooms are well furnished in  a manner up-to-date. ,  Rooms reserved by Telegraph.  Headquarters ior Mining Men,  Lumbermen, Ranchers, Tourist*  and Commercials.  W. A, McBEAN. Manager  JLfJLKSI ���������4.0 8.      V->"      \.S rjL1^������lw.  s\ ^m&^&&&&%)^%>^&&&������&&  jirepared to receive applications for  demonstration orchard in   the Creston  i>i������t.rict.    It is well known  that  many  i>reli*������irda planted with the best of intentions aud by men of more or le-s  experience are  not snecessfni commercially,  'j hii ib happening at  the present  time  not lass in British Columbia than in tbe  States fouth of us.    Most of  the losses  so incurred by intending  planters can  be prevented  by following the proper  methods, which need only to be understood to be followed.   With the idea of  showing planters of orchards the  best  methods for commercial  success  in orcharding, the department of Agriculture  therefore proposes to co-operate under  practical conditions. -  These    orchards  will be practical  object  lessons of  the  siielhodB best calculated  to   avoid the  umml n iusob of failure and to  net the  owner beBt returns for his investment.  The general terms of operation will be  un follows: An orchard nrea of five (fi)  neruB is doBlred, the laud oleared, nnd if  in a timbered diHtridt^oifopped to clover  or other noil  iuiproi'ti-f^ii-.by the owuer.  :>l',f.tf"-*v  If irrigation is essential'the water must  li'.i laid onto the highest point aud with  the necessary permanent works for distribution.  In demonstration orchards the ninin-  teunnce chnrges of irrigation system will  be borne by the ownor. who will ulso  fence tbo orchard if necessary.  The Qoverument will bear tho cost  of plowing aud preparing tbe lnnd for  planting, and the coat of marking "out  the lnnd and planting tbe trees. The  varieties best suited to tho district commercially will bo choRcn. Tho treofi  will'bo solftotcd perflonnlly nt tbo mir-  Mi-ry by a representative of the government nud tho government will furnish  the-BO twos froo at the railway station of  tho planter.  During ouch yonr of operation the  government will reimburse tho owner  for nny expenditure incurred by tin*  operations in excess of thoso comwlnreil  necessary for tho proper tmro of tho  orchard, This amount shall bo ngrcod  in apecUlcally in each distriot.  Tho government through thn Horticultural Branch of tbo Department of  Agricnltnro will givo fall inntruction  and demonstration each year to tlm  owner in all orchard operation**. Thn  owiinr iiiu������l umhuUltu to follow implicitly tho instruotionn of tha ropre.Ketttntivn  of tho Department. Uo will ulno bi-m  all cost* of apparatun for oultivation,  *���������/���������._ *nH will nmWtaVn   Ia fin oil   tbo  fruit growing iu their district can secure  further information regarding this work  on application to the Assistant Horticulturist; at Nelson, or direct to ohe Pro  viacial Horticulturist, Department of  Agriculture, Victoria  As the time for receiving applications  is limited to the next few weeks prompt  action is necessrry to have your application considered."  WM. E. SCOTT,  Deputy Minister of Agriculture  A Whole Box  Cf our Latonia Cigars is none  too many to take with you on  that pleasure or business trip.  None too many to have in the  house, either.  Box of Latonia Cigars  means a whole lot moro smoking  enjoyment than its oost represents Stop iu pud select the  color you are partial to.  rtfyy* y* vyy������Yinf^nrirrry������nryYyinf tra ff ta imnrarftt emu mm *r>  ^ We are Agents for McLaughlin |  I Creston Wine & Spirit Co9  POOLE  Prop.  emocrais, Buggies, Wagons, etc.  You Save Money by consultiag us before  Buying Elsewhere.       EasyTerms  Ji*      4^*  I'LJ  All  CRESTON  i^.0_������_������l.t.P p *9������ a *9'9 g g'tfftfl-flftgftJUULfl 9 0 B 0 gj* PQO Q P P 0,0 fl Q0 ajUttAft ���������  "N  cRate Concession for Fair  Exhibitors  AU roads leading into Spokane  are  making a special inducement this year  for Fair Exhibitors,   iu addition to the  rate of a faro and  one-third  for  the  round trip on all roads from points between the Cascades and the Rockies, the  southern boundary of Oregon and poiutp  iu  British Columbia on  the Canadian  Pacific Railway, the certificate plan will  apply to exhibitors in the territory showing tickets purchased September 28, 29  and 30.   The samo rates, timo limits and  sale datcB will apply to iutonding exhibitors nt tbo Dry Farming Exposition to  be held tho week of Ootobor S to 9 on  tbe Spokane Interstate  Fair   grounds.  Tbe dnto of ticket sales for the general  pnblio.will bo from Oot. 1 to 7 inclusive,  with return limit fixed for October 10.  All fruit nud agricultural exhibits nvust  be in placo Saturday night, Octobor 1,'  or they will bo strictly barred our, bb the  management is determined to hnvo nil  displays in place and proporly labeled  so as to mnko tbo host posslblo impression  ou first dny visitors.   All intending exhibitors are privileged to shl j perishable  ilisployH from now until Fair timo to  Rynu and Nowton, Spokane, ,who will  place BU"h "j-b'bits iu oold storage, froo  of charge uma thoy aro transferred to  the Fair.  ���������  o>  The Oreston  Repairing of all kinds  done. Horse Shoeing  a Speciality. -'   -   ���������*    -  Black miith Shop directly behind  Creston llnaluy & Timber  Co.'a OfflceB  j IS, M001 Greston f  mil. IR. Beam.  CRANBROOK - B.C.   ������������������' -   ��������� *>������������������ - '  - it1" ���������*  Th������  Funeral Director  A. MlRABELLI  THB    CRESTON   SHOEMAKER  r 1   ��������� 0  Best Workmanship  Boats and Shoos .made to Ordor  A Bpeotaiity  ������.  Just Arrived  ���������A   T  Is the Time to Renew  Your  Subscription to  The      J? H \/ 1 ������i \y    I     Fourth Street, Creston, B.C.     ||  COMMUNICATIONS.  [Tho Fdlfcor Ih noli rospnriHiblo for thn  opinions of lti������ oorroHpoudnntH, nor doon  lm nlwuys agree with them 1  Editor Orciitou Review  Sir:  Ah tbo oomrniuw** nppoliitod to at-  tend to nxhlnitH for tlio Cranbrook Fair  havo dona nothing towardH that owl, T  winli to inform all fruit growers thut. 1  will uttend to IboHtngitig of thoir oxhlb-  Hm if they will ixhlroHH Namo to nm n*i  Ciaiibiouli, iiX^ffM pnipild.    I will u'wo  (liciniHii nf fnilt to lii'Ht iiflvaiitagu after  P'air ii ov������r, us per iiiHtrnntions renaivml  from indivldiml i-xlil iltorn,  Voum truly,  J^p.rge  Assortin*nt    of  Ostrich Pinnies.  I^all Goods will be on display about the middle  of September,  '   ' ���������' \ *  MrsTm. YOUNQ  Oreston Hardware & Furniture Got  Is the Proper Place to Buy  ANYTHING YOU   NEED  IN THE  HARDWARE and FURNITURE LINE  'Plumbing nnd Tinsmiihing Orders Promptly Attended to.  W. ������ 'METCALFE.  mmmmmmmmmii  The Riverside Nurseries, *"&������*'  |H Dm NKAHK8T KUR81&RY Ui Iho OXUE&TOU DlflTRIOT,  Btook orrlvei in FRM8H, HKALTHY CONDITION  For Prices, mc, wrlto to���������  WALTER V. JACKSON, Agent, Cre.ton, B. C.  wiMfkitirtitt^ki'ttF^*"  If You Like t<> Drive  you oan indulge yonrsolf by ongaging.a  town from this livery Rtublo for as long  nud ns short a time an yen dosire.  This Livery Stable  in oIho prcpuwl to sent a oorrlitge to  meet trains, to take you -shopping or call*  ing, or to convoy you to any Juno wed*  diugs you wiHh to attend.  Cameron Bros*  ,   CRESTON LIVERY  Fresh  I1I1ICU  V7o are now handling  Alt LOCAL KILLED MEATS  Fresh BEEF  PORK  VEAL md.  mUTTONl  Fresh Fish, Halibut  Salmon, Trout, etc.  P.  Limited  CRESTON  &Co.  B.C.  ;I  JL  Clothes! Clothes!!  iiip������ nw������i..i.������'ii-'i w...ii. iifc������������.������^������..wi������m.n.| .iiM..>.w wimw  I haveOpouedn  Clothes Cleaning, dressing  and Repairing Establishment  in tho promlnot* formerly oooupltd by  thu OroHton Bukory on  SIRDAR AVENUE '  Clothes Pressed %>hik yoa fyAti,  "Bring In y&ttr Clothes  ^s^^^;iimx������'^^������i^^^sx^������iiiiiamm^.  A SQUARE PE<  in a Bound Hole  Vo'u'in������y bo nlrfirlit, but If  you arc In the wrong position  you arc liko a square peg; Inn  round holt*. You want a position where you fit.  ..Tlito paper 15 read by Intttl*  IlKcnt business men, and a  Want Ad. In our clantlfleit  columns will reach tliem.  IjilHIHItliMlHMIIIt**"**^  *,*.j.ri;M.*..i,iitH ���������Tki^t������i?^.,ikiw������'.mmm~.*������M*,������wr*'t>i������w*ii,n,m,m  w*ftmm*tltrilf**m,fii>i*m *iw^iii������>.i|^HM������MMP*ip^^  ^^^^UlJIU. t.l&Wff&u  at r?  _ir\c  ���������t \  For Unpaid Delinquent Taxes in the Nelson Assessment District,  Province of British Columbia  I hereby give notice that on Wednesday the 12th day of October, A.D. 1910, at the honr of twelve  o'clock noon, at the Court Konse, Nelson, B.C., I shall offer for sale by public auction, the lands hereinafter set out of the persons mentioned hereunder, for the delinquent taxes unpaid by the said persons  as on the thirty-first day of December, 1909, and'tor interest, cost and expenses, including cost of advertising said sale, if the total amount is not sooner paid.  Verson Assessed  Description of Property  Acres  JTax  under  Assessment  Act  ScHooI  Tax  Interest  Cost  Expenses  Total  James Merriman  Geo. Huseroft  F. Broderick  N       Blook 11  Kootenay valley lands sold  9.95        $17.91  Block 16  "      18  I  i -r        ',-      >-,">., -.5*.   ���������*v  V  Hugh McRae  Fled Clark  C. P. Riel  O. P. Kiel  Geo. Huscroffc  Jos. Jackson "   ,  Geo. C. McDonald   ���������  R. H. Hooghwinkol  J. A. Ferguson  W. J. Philips  Martin, Hoi tg  F Olark and H". Griswold f  ' .Tames Cberringtou  John Machon  Richard Hood  A. L. Parr  A. Michael  F. Broderick  Geo. Huseroft  Michael McCarthy  J. Buchanan  Johu Loubet  George Huseroft  George Huseroft  John Grahain  Alex. Michael  C. Gansnsr  H. Tasseyman  H. E. Gont  H. A. Norreys *������������������  Wrn. Graham and Wm. Colquoboun  Harry Dean  J.VT. Kilgour  C. A. "Wilton and John Davis  Fisher, Hamilton & Co.  Fisher, Hamilton & Co.  Fisher, Hamilton & Co.  Fisher, Hamilton & Co.  Fisher, Hamilton & Co.  Fisher, Hamilton & Co. >,  Fisher, Hamilton & Co.  Fisher, Hamilton & Co.  Fisher, Hamilton & Co.  Fisher, Hamilton & Co.  George Creagh  J. H. Laverty  F. E. Henderson  Fisher, Hamilton & Co.  J. J. Grady  Philip Vibert  A. E. Jeffereoa  R. Fraser  O. D Foote  . J. B. Rice  R. S. Lennie  D. A. Mackenzie  J. J. Roche  A. "W. Gee���������   ��������� :,*      ,y  G. Adamson  E. W. Robinson  O. T. Partington  G D. ahd R. B. Bell  Ed. Wilkinson  J. T- Wilson  Vowell aud Sproat  J. S. Jnckson  W. H, Smith  Frank D.' Arundel  R. S. Lennie  A. Bosowitz  R. S. Leuuie  Norman S. Fraser  B. V. Bourae  Francis Bros.  S. M. Brydgeu  P Coles  Dr. LaBau  ,T. H. Thompson  ,T. Adamson  S. Wl, Brydges  -  Dr. LaBau  Proctor Lumber Oo.  "W. J. Bealo  Horatio Ross'  O. A. Benedick aud R. Hood  Evan Evans ' '������������������������������������',  Thomas Whintlo "'���������'���������  "William Powell  Evan Evans  S. Bergman  A. O. Diolc  O. A. Dunonn  O. B, MoOlary  Duncan Dnrrough  O, O. Johnson  Thomas MoAstookor  John Allan ,   ���������  Wilfrid Shovelton,  Rev. O. II. Reynolds  Goorgo Munro  A. O. Bownosa  OharloB Soott  Jamos Ilondorsou and "W. O. Taylor  D. nnd S. Soott  John Hnlden  B. FltKGorald  B. FitssGorald  Michael GlnKor *  Oharlos Fans  VWaltor Lovl Vorgo  William Ftionoy  Loo. M. Wlutor  at Government sale at \  Creston, B. G.. being a ^  sub division of lots 9554 (  9555,   9558   and   9437. )  group 1, Kootenay dist.  Block23  24  81  34,. . ���������  41  " 43  " 44  " 45  " 47  " 48  " 49  " 53  " 5?  " ,457  "78  " 913  " ioy  " 108 -  " 1L7  / '���������   120  '' ���������������   137  "   144  ���������������. 198  "   199  "   201  "   202  "   203  N. 1-2 of Sub-Lot 16, Lot 4595  Block 1, SufrLot 16, Lot 4595  Block 8, Sub-Lot 16, Lot 4595  Lot 4, Sub-Lot 20, Lot 4595 **  -Lots 6 and 7, Sub-Lot 20, Lot 4595  Lots 10 and 21, Sub-Lot 20, Lot 4595  "    U    " 20        '���������       20     "  4505  Lot 23, Sub-Los 20, Lot 4595  ti  15,  16,  17  18  24  25  26  27  28  29  1  2  8  i<  i<  i<  ti  IC  ((.  II.  20,  20,  ���������20  20  20  20  20  20  20  20  21  21  21  ii  tc  ft  tc  fl  It  tl  IC  It  tl  IC  IC  II  4595  4565  4595  4595  4595  4595  4595  4595  4595  4595  4595  4595  4595  Sub-Lot 33, Lot 4595  " 64 " 4595  ��������������� 130 " 4595  " 9   "   4592  W. 1-2 Sub-Lot 12, Lot 4592  Sub-Lot 17, Lot 4592  " 18   ,������   4592.  Part of 6499  "    "  64y������  Lot 7681  ���������<  7786  ' " 7876"  '������  7983  ������������ 8081  " 8231  Part of Lot 8370  Block 8, Lot 98  " 15 "98  N .  Part of Lot 197  Lot 251  Block 56a, Lot 304  "  57a, ��������������� 304  ������  04a, " 804  7.10  4.19  12.77  7.39  6.7  4.05  "ill  31.67  7.76  10.40  7.12  10.18.  8.59  10.22  10.58  4.6  9.7  4.86  9.95  8.69  1,20  6.44,  21  18.72  8.08  4.88  6.61  7.94  4.23  70  9.17  10.04  9.51  19.86  19.86  20.02  '9.98  10.27  10.60  10  10  10  10  10  10  10 32  10.32  102.02  49.54  50.17  2Q7.80  480 .  640  817.30  80  160  160  22  12  11.25  95 , ...  80  163.25  320  317  14  4.35  19  4  320  .451  1.438  .436  1.70  5.40  8.20  1.56  12  9  14 00  23 80  2.10  16.60���������  11.40  2.43  13 80  16.40  2.35  9.20  9.80  2.80  2.34  11.28  2.00  9.00  8.40  5.48  6.44  1.20  1.32  8,00  .84  9  5.40  6  5.70  12  12  12  6  6  6  6  6  6  6  6  6  ��������� 6  6  24  12  13  20.80  76.80  63.2D  32.80.  '    '8  10    '  10  3.90  7.05  4.20  <r '  16  32  32  6  1,  3  #1  .47  .71  .91  1.05  .78  .1.39  2.09  L45  1.44  .99  1.31  .80  .86  .24  ".98  .42  .79  .56  .10  .12  .70  .07  4.50  50  \  Napoleon Oragnon  F. L, Ohurohlll  William MoLaren  F. L. Olmrohlll  F. L. Churchill  lloovgo It. Uothorhcmi*  John rhlbbort  V. Ti. Olmrohlll  Active Gold Mining Oo.  Aotlvo Gold Mluiug Oo,  Jamori II. Oamorott  Rnhort Turner  Wllllnm Soarlo  Guiulbai Blair  David Roger A  Mm. Surah Fowlor  Block GGa, l,Gt S01  ���������������     243   **> 804  Part of Blook 2, Lot 300  /   In Block 5,0 and 7, Lot 306  ' Part of Block 5 and 7, Lot 806  (N M Blook A) Blook 7, Lot 800  In BlookB 5, 6 and 7, Lot 300  In Block 7, Lot 808  In Blocks 8 and 9  In Blooka 11 and 12, Lot 806  ������������        11   ������   13   ������������   806  Sawmill in Block 4, Lot 800  East % of Blook E, Lot 019  WestK      ���������������      E   "  610  Blook G, Lot 619  ������������������   8      "   914  ,    "    4      ������������������������ 014  "14     '���������������������   914  Block 15, 10 and 17, Lot 914  Blook 12, Lot 2548  Lot 2019  "   5872  BlooltH 1, 2 and 6, Lot 6305  Blook 8, Lot 6305  Part of Lot 0800  Blocks 7 to 18, Lot 223  Blook 15a, Lot 222  "10       ������������ 8, Lot 223  Blook 20, Lot 1 and 2, Lot 222  EM of Blook 2, Lot 812  WK      ������."���������    2     ������������������ 812' v  Lot 878  Lot 8, Blook 4 of Lot 801  Blook 8 of Lot 801  "18     ���������������     801  Part of Blook 18 of Lot 802  ������������������       ���������   ���������.������������     18      "   802  BlookB 25 aud 20 of 801  Blooka 28 and 80 of Lot 802  NHJC.0C Blbolc81, 802        '  Seo. 2*lllTownBliip*18,Lot 1280 '  That part of WJ^ B % and N E % Seo.  28 outaldo of tho right of way and  lands aold to G. nud W. Rolfch, ToWn-  Bhip 11 a, Lot 1880  In Seo, 8, 4, 0 and 10, Township 14, Lot  1287  N B %. Seo. 84jN ^ Soo. 85. Bl Jtf S B1000  1.762  1.768  17.00  183.10  270.00  4.00  186.60  50 00  68.00  11.10  11.10  10.00  10.00  10.00  5.00  18.56  18.15  10.50  85.36  10.02  184.00  820.00  87.50  14.00  80,00  66.68  80.50  10  30  20  30  438  80.40  30  C  8  80  78.00  10  827.46  137.00  00.90  .60  19.20  .60  1.65  .45  $1.60  1.50  10.30  90.00  82.80  8.60  81.48  15.00  _ 9.45  6.00  6.00  78.00  2.85  2.85  1.80  2.10  9.10  1.80  4.20  4.80  82  24  0.75  1.20  8  10.80  10.08  8  18  0  16  7.70  3,40  0  0  3.70  U0  18'  0.60  4.50  12  51.20  (I  80  ....  ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������  ....  'si'do  * ��������� ��������� ���������.  .00  2.35  (1.00  3.35  1.40  8.60  .08  .60  10.60  ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������  t ��������� ��������� ���������  $0.77  .13  .28  .40  .11  .58  .43  .69  1.18  10  .82  .57  .16  .62  .75  .16  .44  .49  .14  .10  .55  .11  .44  .38  .20  .33  .07  .08  .39  .06  .40  .25  .27  .26  .53  .53  .53  .27  .27  -.27  .27  .27  .27  .27  .27  .27  .27  .'27  1.08  .54  .54  .95  3.45  2.85  1.49  .36  .45  .45  .18  X62  .20  'z  .90  ~ '* .36  .72  1.44  1.44  .47  .07  .14  .03  .87  .03  ,08  .08  $0.07  .07  .91  4.05  8.78  .83  3.68  .70  .42  .28  .28  8.25  .18  .18  .00  .10  .10  .08  .10  .80  1.46  1.08  .80  .09  ,28  1.10  .43  .12  .81  .86  .73  .88  .16  .40  .42  .17  .08  1.39  .48  .21  ,54  2.81  $2 $30.68  o  2  2    ,  2  2  2  j>.  2  2  2  2  2  2  2  2  2  2  2  2  2  2  2  2  2  2  2  2  2  2  2  ���������>  3  ������>  2  2  2  2  2  2  2  2  2  2  2  2  2  >>  a.  3  2  2  2  3  2  it  ���������S  2  ������"  2  2  2,  2  2  2  2  2  2  2  3  2  ���������������  4.83  8.15  11.31  4.58  15.63  lt}.31  18.08  29.07  4.20  20.87  15.41  5.58  16.42  19.15  5 72  12.44  ' 13,15  5.18  4.44  14,81  4.5a  12.23  10.78  7.68  9.33  3.37   .  3.52  11.09  2.97  11.40  7.65  8.27  7.96  14.53  14.53  ' 14.53  8,27  "8.37'  8.27  8.27  8.27  8.27  8.27  8.27  8.27  8.27  8.27  37.08  14.54  14.54  23.75  82.25  68.05  36.29  10.36  13.45  12.45  6.08  640  22.90  10.36  18.72  35.44  35.44  13.97  3.57  ���������    5.14  2.63  22 07  2.63'  3.73  3.48  8.76  4.1*3  7^Soo.85, Wj  t^8  Boo,  15.73  120  Seo. "80, W>L_6oo. 80, Towunhlp 14,  Lot 1887, SV)4NE^ Boo. 00,  TownBhip 14. Lot 1237 -\ ��������� . ���������  ItiNW^NEK Soo. 3 Township 15,  XiOt 1������B7  BISMNB^ nnd N ������ Jtf S E % See. 1,  TownBhip U0, Lot 1288 fl   ��������� fll(J0  ������ H S W K Boo* 33. ������ MJP&a*K l������^f  aU 8 W \i N W M 800 34, W 1-3 B W  SS Soo ������fw lS 4 W Seo. 18, W 1-3  nVhBco. t8. S 1-8 Bog. "J NB1.4  N1131-4 Seo. 1, W 1*2 N E L4 Bao.  1,  W 1-3 Soo. l, TownBhip OA, }*$>&&  In Seo. Bl, Townfildp 17, J^t'SMS    |ftlft  Tn H������w ������a7 nnd 38. TownBhip 17,Lot11343  N ���������<; and NW H n������������l RW W N^Jii'00-^.?^?  in *hJ$! %, a?, uh, ������,:������, aa. ������* ft������i������ tt.'tttwntrtilp 17B<U  N ViotN MHW H HW ������������.0. BB. 1*1 HU  NiQnorouofmK */i i������i.ii lww...-,w>������u-  lllook 19 In TowimlilP 11a und 12ft. Lot 1*UV  10  51.30  209.89  10  10  80  10  10  5.08  1.30  13  04.80  3  5.13  20  345,88  443.77  10  10  6  il  ���������1  1.50  1.87  .14  ,86  3.75  88  .66  .60  Ti ������ ���������  1.75  .44  1.54  .00  .00  2,70  .10  .24  1.08  12 65  20.01  .48  .48  .27  \n  .18  .18  2  2  2  2  2  2  o  2  2  2  2  2  2  2  2  2  2  2  2  2  2  2  2  8  2  2  8  2  2  3  2  , 2  2  3  2  2  2  3  2  o  2  9  o  98.67  8.57  13.11  00.05  88.53  5.93  87.16  17.70  11.87  8.28  8.28  77.25  4.08  4.08  8.80  4.30  4.30  8.88  0.89  10.79  85.46  27.08  9.05  4.10  7.48  39.50  18.40  5.13  20.81  10.60  ,18,72  10.08  5.90  11.40  11.03  /     .5.85  8.87  81.79  13.08  i   ������.7l  14.54  55.61'  19.10  86.<1<1  8.80  15.07  69,50  ������/���������  KaB  $S/\Va'-i  ���������?;mm  &  ���������   :m  BTBPHEN H. HOSKIKrB, 4"X^������X~X~>*!~>*X~J<^  THE EARLY REIGN  OF ELIZABETH  ^  J  (By Anna Deming Gray, in the 'Sunday Republican.')  He squared his shoulders ia. a way  that dated back to the football team  at Andover.  I am not going to worry ^bout this  thing another minute/ he said, firm-  " The committee had left the study a  half-hour ago. It had been a ������ery  courteous, well-behaved committee,  too, but that did not help matters.  'What's more,' ��������� he went on, 'I refuse to be hauled abf*ut by a set of  inedling���������' but he remembered himself, and stopped.  *I will wear a gown if they insist  upon it���������I'll look like a - . in it������������������  but I will not bo pushed into matri-  monv until I'm ready, if I am 40!'  'John! Oh, John!' called a soft  voice from the other room. M think  the new girl is coming. Can you go  to the door?   She was to  be here  at  for him to finish.  And then���������in a moment ���������the Rev.  John knew.  Twenty minutes later he went upstairs two steps at a time, like a boy,  and flung open the library door.  "Mother," he said, "I'm going to surprise you. I'm going to surprise you  dreadfully!"  "No, John," said his mother, gently.  "I do not believe that you are. I knew  long before either one of you suspected  it, and I'm very glad, dear. It seems  very strange, too, for your grandfather  is said to have courted your grandmother ten years before he nsked her to  marry him, and your father-and-1 were  engaged six years, and your "Uncle John  But the minister was not listening.  "And I have known Elizabeth,.;but six  ...-.., ...���������,��������� 1o+.,���������r������Tii     weeks!"  he said, with  a  happy laugh.  as well warn yau if it's   Violet^orYtal- . ���������    ^ -t,g ^ different matter with  lian,"   I  shall call her    "Jane.^ ^Ma*| ���������      'Mother.'I have that committee to  consider, and I'm expecting them  MAFSA'S RULE IN SICILY.  ���������x*<'������~j*X">^:������x**<^k^^  have thought it quite the proper and  commendable thing if I'd agreed on the  spot and requested the committee to  select the bride and make arrangements  for the wedding. Here comes the new  girl,' mother. Please find out her name  I can't show her about the kitchen vi*h.  out a name of some kind. Only, I may  or "Iii  Little Hope of Punishistiing Petrosino's  Murderers*  lind"  was the last���������I have dealt with  all the posies in the kitchen that I intend to.'  And he went back to the study. _       ;  (Extract from  the Minister's Diary.)  Her  name is "Elizabeth,"  and under  her touch the whole houSe. is changed.  It's  more like  home than' .it has been,  since mother was taken sick.   She keeps  me puzzled.    I have the not very... comfortable  feeling some o������ the time that  she's laughing at me.   After all, itedoes  She's so  considerate and  again  this afternoon.'  10 o'clock, and there's somebody coming u������> the -valk now. They so often  promise and then doa't come that 1  was hardly expecting her.'  'Yes, I'll go. mother. Shall I bring  her in here?' he asked, pausing by her  chair and smoothing her hair with a  hand that had learned much tenderness by close companionship with suffering. 'I will engage her myself, if  you would rather. 1 - take her  right into the study. I have heard  you ask the questions so often. I  ought to be able to do it. There's uc  great art about it.*  'There's a gTeat art about eetting a  good one,' she said, smiling. "'Be sure  to find if sbf* can make good bread,  arid if she cooks meals well, and���������  there, 1 u?ar the bell���������' And the Rev.  John went te iiis eel*-impos2<'' task.  'Good morning.   Will you come in?'  -   said,   briskly,   holding   the     door  for her.    'If you will come into   he is too big,  Iv I will talk with vou. Hoxber j (��������� Extract fron  uot matter.  thoughtful of mother, and docs the work,  all right. Her manner to mother was  what made mc first notice her. She has  a beautiful hand, with long, slender fin-.  gers.  (Extract, from Elizabeth's Diary.)  He is so big aud strong, with such  broad'shoulders,, and yet he is^as tender'as a woman wh������n he helps his mother. I never did care for such great big  men. He's very solemn-looking and no  doubt 1 shall shock him. I'm sure he  is self-centred, but he's 40 and not married. That means egotism of some order. 1 feel like making- a face at him  sometimes, when I'm chattering away  to amuse his mother and catch thut direct gaze of his. I'm quite sure I shall  not like him.  She is beautiful, and she would so  enjov a daughter���������one of the right kind.  Yes.'he would have married for her sake  before tliis���������-only  he  is selfisli. Besides,  ii?** L ���������n  Tii-i nz ii '  It was ;  wv.ik'-ig; ���������;  p-*"*ewhat  Mrs. Bronson's -Journal.)  ill  and   I'm   afraid   of  it's  very trim figure in a plain  it and a bl.itli hat  with a  iaunty tenth' \  ...v": r*-.*:-h rigged up as the most  of ���������.".-"**.,' thought the Rev. JohiiY'aad  I  ratijer Ii':e ;.hat.    But���������well,  really,  she lo'.iUs a.? much a lady  as any -. I  the   Fir.st   Church     girls���������and     'why  shouldn't   sher'    They   had     reached  the stady,  and  ne gave her a  chair  She put her small satchel beside her  and sat looking at him.   Thei- seemed  to be a rather quizzical expression inl  her  gray   eyes,   but   he   ielt   sure   he j  knew   the  reason   for   this.   She   was j  amazed  at  a  man  attempting  to  en- !  gage  a maid of all  work.    H^  would j  show her that he was quite equal *.o {  the task.  'Can you bake good bread?' '..o asked, politely, ������������������ re.* ember ing-his ���������others  injunction.  'I���������I think I can," said the girl, ami  now   there   was  a  decided   twi: ':Ie.  The Rev. John ignore * it ���������d wem  on  firmly.  'Do you cook meats well���������and���������and  chickens ?'  He was not sure that th'; last  uhould be included, but he risked it.  'Very well," said the girl; '*". was tne  housekeeper for over a year at borne.'  'And can you make charlotte russe  and codfish bails and gelatin and  cranberry sauce and floating island  and���������and pancakes?'  He was trying to think of the things  his mother liked, and also a few of  hit- own favorites.  'Yea���������I've been to cooking -ihool,'  and now the twinkle broadened into  a smile.  'Oh!' snid the minister, with relief.  'Then I hardly need to ask you any  more. And could you come at once���������or  stay now? Mother isn't strong yet and  Rosalind loft this morning. I hardlv  know what to do. I should be verv glad  if it suited you to stay. Wo arc not  linrd to please.'  '1���������1 suppose I could stay now,' said  Llic girl.  And he picked up her satchel and led  the way briskly, as if he feured that  she might even yet change her mind.  After he had gone down stairs the  now girl closed tho door, and flinging  herself into tiie rocking-chair, laughed  until thoro were tears in hor eyes,  'Whnt  in the  world possessed me to  do it?' uho saiil.   'But why shouldn't I?  It's rospoetaS/cj, and  [ was wishing not  ten minutes ago thnt I could do something  different   for  a while.      I   shall  have to, now. for a few weeks, anyway  nnd after tliat I'll present my letter of  introduction and gracefully retire from  the   -weno.'  Meanwhile the Rev. John was down  stairs explaining  to  his mother.  'She'* neat u.i a pin���������and, yes���������rather  young. No, I didn't nsk her mime; you  ean do that. N'o. I didn't suy a thing  about wagfiH���������you must have somebody,  nnd shn looks like a sensible young portion. Shu any* she's been to cooking  school  nnd ran  cook everything.' .  'Oh, dear,' sighed the n'lother. 'I do  hope uho Isn't one of thu smart kind  that knowH  too much.'  'She'll Im������ down in a minute and you  run talk with her, if you nre miro it,  won't tire you,'  'And what ii hunt tho committee, John,  nh������ Raid, 'what, a good work you enn do  here, if thoy will only givo you a ehanco!  V. hat i\o ynu Hfiy!'  ���������T!|f*y UiSiik my sphere of iu>r.fulne*������  would'ho jrrftatly* broadened by a wile,  nnd tlioy want mo to wear n gown in  tho pulpit, Both mutton* .nro cijuall!'  important.  Mm, Ilronrion laughed. 'Oh, .Tolui,'hIio  mild, 'what it good work yon ciin do  here, il tlioy would only givo you a  chance!    What did you nay?'  'What oonld 1 ������ity'; I promised to  oonnider It. 1 en id if tho spirit un! welfare of the "liur'-li doHinTi'loil both of  thi'M) f!)ianj{<'������i I had no rl^ht to Allow  merely pernnnnl proferorieon to inlorforo.  No ono of them rmw anything nnnuiing  In tho rvuiiirl'. Thoy looked uhmoIouiii  um owln." Mra, Marl;liani'n double chinn  hociunr. tttlll nif.ro prorioiitu-i.il with approval. "Quito right!" who mud. "Wn  vrro Hum .yi������u v>nu'nl **;������ il lu Unit  way.'' If tlio mlnUter could W lucking  in all icnuo of humor. It would nave him  a lot of trouble  "Eliza.beth proves the greatest comlort.  To begin with. She is a lady- There's  no reason why girls of that kind should  aot serve in private families, but they  seldom do it. It they only would, the  vexed servant question would be solved.  Everything that she touches takes on a  little air of its own. Elizabeth is individual.    I wonder if John notices it.  '���������Mother," said the Rev. John at dinner a month later,'"! forgot to read to  you Jack Appleton's letter. You know  some time ago he wrote to me about a  'Miss Dudley-' who wanted to get the  position of organist at First Church.  I wrote him last week, saying that the  said Miss Dudley had not materialized.  This  is  what  he writes:      'Dear John:  what you  LARGEST DIAMOND.  Finding, Cutting and. Final Disposition of the Cullinan plamohd.  For twelve years the VExcelsior diamond enjoyed its primacy, but on January 23, 1905, the greatest diamond  knowr-'to the world -was found in open -  working No. 2 of the Premier nibus, in  the Transvaal Colony/ South Africa;-and  from the finding to the cutting of this  magnificent stone- and its final disposal,  its history is a'most romantic ono.  The da vV work at the mine was over,  and Frederick Wells, the surface manage r,': was making his usual rounds.  Glancing along one side of they deep  excavation, his eyo suddenly caught the  "learn of a brilliant object for up on the  bank. He lost no- time in climbing up  to this, spot, where he had noted, the  glint of light. He had not beeii mistaken; it was really a brilliant crystal.  He tried to pull it out with his fingers,  and as this proved impossible he; sought  to prv it out with th-e blade of, his penknife! To his surprise the knife'.;blade.  broke without causing the storo* to;yield.  Confident now that the crystal must be  a verv large one, he dug out the;0aJth  about it, thinking for a moment; that,  contrary to all experience in the -urine,  the' st one might be attached to a" pi������ee  of the primitive rock. When, hey discovered that this was not the case, he  began to doubt that object was reaity  a diamond.  He said aft erward:  "���������"When I took, a good look at thes>.one  stuck there in the side of the pit it suddenly flashed, across me that.I had gone  insane���������that the whole thing was imaginary. I knew it could not be a diamond.  All at once another solution dawned  upon me. The boys often play jokes on  one another. Some practical joker,  thought I, has planted this huge'chunk'  of glass here for me to find it. He  thinks I will make a fool of myself by  bringing it into the office in��������� a great  state of excitement, and the story will  be told far and wide in South Africa."  Determined to test the stone on the  say of Miss Dudley.    She is a graduate'i Srv;t, befoTe   proceeding further,    Wells  Palermo.���������Every orice in a while a  man is shot dead or stabbed in the  btreets of Palermo,sometimes at dusk  and in a secluded corner, often in broad  daylight and in a crowded square. The  shot or the sharp cry of pain uttered by  the victim bring A a crowd to the spot  and generally someone runs for the police, often the murderor himself, who  thus gets away from the sc*wio.  As a rule the victimis dead by tha  time help reaches him-chut in no case.  does* he everbetray the name of his  assailant. This is. regarded a������ so much  of a matter of course that the police  never ask V it. They make an of fort to  discover * the murderer, <but hardly ever  succeed. A:-  Tho victim ia'-gone-rally identified from  letters or .'papersy found on his person.  If thoro aro friends of his among the  cwwdAithcy are extremely reticent..  When uiade" to talk they will admit unwillingly that they woim* acquainted with  tho murdered .man, and may mention  his uniiK*, and if hard .jiressed' they may  explain   the   motive of the  crime:   "Ho  ���������-������������������������������������      -������������������--���������-.���������-,.. -....-   -(,iQ..  or  ow������d money and would not pa.  had  enomiw  among  his   fani"  iy it";  iVs;.-:.  probably: "It is a question of a woman,-;  another man's wife." y ;   .:  The police collect evidence Which is  invariably aud purposely misleading  even when furnished, by the dead man's  friends and start on the hopeless task of  discovering the murderer. -'yTh'e'- investigation generally takes a very long time.  The police will follow uselessly one clue  after, another, arrest a score or two of  persons who w������re seen in the company  of the murdered num, ascertain which  shot or stab was the cause of death, perhaps find iv revolver or a knife wliich  they suspeqt was used for the murder  and in ninety cases out of a hundred  they have finally to give up the investigation in despair       .  Sometiiiies but veiy rarely a person is  arrested on suspicion, and,,enough evidence is collected to justify a ''trial. This  takt^s place a, year or two.after the muiv  der has been eoiiimitted and generally  with7 an acquittal for lack or  bl  and crimes punished without resort being made to the tribunals.  The tendency to set the law at defiance became in time oneA of the chief  peculiarities  of  THE SICILIAN CHARACTER. A  Under foreign oppression and Imd and  corrupt Governments it was almost excused if not justified and very often  it led to rebellion and open revolt, the  Sicilian Vespers":'for instance, and six  conturic3 later the overthrow of the  Bourbons, when the Mafia joined Garibaldi and Siciliy became part of united  -Italy-A A.,, A.-  The Mafia is the inevitable result of  many thmgs? including national xsliar-  acter, traditions arid social conditions  special to Sicily. It is not an association in the strict sense of the term, since  it is not the result; of any arrangem������nt  or organiizatibii ahd^ite members are  hot bound by any common ties to work  together;. -���������-���������'.'-'  -77Y:V:"-AA.,;.-  regard to  of the Chicago Musical College. Handles  a pipe organ splendidly,   -and starts for  to yourself from me. She is a beautiful  girl, and the finest; type of womanhood'  ���������um���������um���������here  it is:   'Without  doubt  Slit!  rubbed off the dirt from one of it3 faces  with his finger, and soon convinced him-  Waverly -~with->a letter of introductions ^selfthat it was'not-avlump of glasSjbut  f������ ,.���������������������������������������������>? t^n ������,���������   si,��������� ?= ���������-i,M���������*������f,-,r adiainond crystal,-apparently of esxietf---  tional whiteness and purity.    With the  aid of a larger    blade  of.his knife he  ho has a fine musical career before her, -finally succeeded'in prying out the stone  I   shall look  the  matter  up  at  once  That's all he says about it, but in face  of the fact that she never came, it seems  queer     I hope ho will look it up."  Elizabeth, who was changing the salad  plates, dropped' a fork, and when she  picked it up the Rev. John noticed that  her chocks were the color of a wild rose,  and she was laughing.  "I bc-g your pardon," said ..Elizabeth. .  "I have no one else in view," went on  the minister, "for I've been keeping the  place for this Miss Dudley���������but���������-well���������  I'm not sure I approve of young ladies  anyway, who haye set out to have a  'career.' Perhaps that was only one of  Jack Applcton's expressions."  "John, you nre very old-fashioned,"  lauglmd hi*i mother. "I think I'll take  issue with you. A career is all right for  a woman, provided. it's the right kind  of a woman, harnessed to the right kind  of n  career."  (Extract from tlie Minister's "Dairy.)-  The world is ��������� advancing. Elizabeth  asked mother this evening if she had a  copy of Browning!. I came in yesterday  and found her rending aloud from a sormon of Phillips Brooks. Snid sho Imp-  pened to have it in her satchel, She has  beautiful hair���������a kind of red gold. Sho  reads aloud to mother in the evening,  and ns alio hns n vory pleasing voice, T  hnvo joined thom lately. I understand  the standing committee will again visit  me to-morrow.  (Extract from Elizabeth's Diary.)  I bavo boon h-*ro fivo weeks, and  the Rev. John improves on acquaintance. He puts his whole heart into hi**  work���������I admire pooplo who know how  to be in dead earnest. Ho mentioned at  dinner, incidentally, tlint ho did not approve of women with a caroov. Jimt as  if it routers' whether ho approves or  does noil '���������������������������-',''  Tf ho wasn't so pokey lio would bo nn  iiileroHtinjjr man ���������for a minister.' I nib  most dropped tlio naiad ynutorday, when  hu read a noto from Mr. Apploton, sotting forth my high qualities. T HUpposo  the proper thing would luvyo beon for  mo to go bohind tlio door and put my  fingers In niy oars. I novor did caro for  young mlnlHtorfl-���������thoy tako   fchoniBolvos  BO  rltil'IOURly.  Uo Ih ho onrnoBt nnd good himself tlint  it'K likely ho will marry somo littlo fly  away woman, not half worthy of lilin,  Th nt kind t,f men of ton do, I don't know  Unit It ninknn any dlfforonoo ���������only 1  Min.u'.d bo worry for bin niothor.  Tlio mlub.tor Blood in tho middle of  Um kltolmii floor. Thoro wns a rnUior  dii'/i-il expruHrtion In IiIh eycu. lie wan  wiilohing Kltenboth in hor neat bluo  oiHco, iih Bhe moved from kltehou to  pantry,  Shu was woll worl.li watching, ami  the kltolion wan a vory Hiiniiy anil In-  Htlng piano thtiHO ilnyB.  Your mother nooilod a hoiiHokoopiir a  grout iloul moro than tlm Firrtt. ohuroh  iiduloil nn orgaulHt. Anyhow, It wiih your  own tuult-��������� you look nvorythitig for  grantod,' wild   KllwilKitlil   avoiding  hl������  {)i<������Hut-but, leiixnlinMil" lin iuil.1. "T  don't noo how wo can got along. Tho  ln.urtu won't bt the manic without you,  and���������"  Elizabeth wm polinhltig a tin pan. and  I  funny  thoy would who wtopprd and loolcivl at bin), waiting  and bore it away; -with him to the office  of the mine. Here it was cleaned, and, to  the ���������astonishmehtfof; all, was found to  have a weight of 3,0204 carats, more  than-three time** *hat of any other diamond that has been discovered. Before  many hours had passed the telegraph  carried tidings to all parts of the world  that the greatest diamond of this or any  oth������r age had been brought to light. Mr.  Wells is said to have received a reward  of $10,000 from the company fov his discovery. , ''���������  T. M. Cullinan, founder and chairman  of the Premier company and one of the  jo jfja'^oi    oq} ut tuauui.M aziad   qvoiii  South African speculation, named the  diamond after himself;. others have called it tho Premier, and several different  names have been proposed.  Little "Can't Find Me."  A happy  littlo cto'ild   '���������'    ���������'    i  Crlos   'Can't find  mo";  A   Joyous  About,   eho   rune   and   Uldoa  With   laugUlng   childlBih   glee.  Tou   can't Hnd   her   any whoro,  Your search. ta all In vain;  Whan  out sho comca  to otart afresh  To  lildo  and   soek  a.galn.  Tin-oh!   ho  tii������d  aro''littlo  foot!  Sho, climbs up upon your Unoo,  To   hoar   onoo  raoro  tho atory  awoet  Of landa tar, <ar away.  Thou   gontlo alumibor   o'or  hor   otoala,  And  bonro hor ou  Mo wing  To  drojunlaiMl,   wtoero  tho  OHIns play  Aud  bright-robed  falrloa Bins,  Liko  ounahlno,   iv   tlio   roey   morn,  Hor   prosuneo  iiwrnso   to   be;  81io nuvUctt old 11010*19 fool yoiinu nijaia  With  Joy wnd niolody,  A   mystic  now or  tho- children   havo  That  irulOBi   t������tw   lioiu-ta���������|.ndoo������l  Tho   Atroivwit   and   tho   mlBhtlout  A  littlo child mny  load,  A   iihiulow'H  fallon  on   tho  homo  . Whom till   WW  bHBtit  ant!   fair;  Thoro'11 ti. 1-lttlo doll,  a  brokon toy���������  '   A vaoant Uttlo olmlrl  No moro tlio'cry of  'oon't find ino"  In honrd within tho hall;  Sho'o  lout  to   uh   for   ovuwioro-  Ali!   lo������t boyond 1'ounll!  Poo*, littlo  'Can't  flhd  nio"  lit Btjao;  Clio's ihlddon   'nonth tho oml;  ,   Hor handa aro faldod on her hroiwt���������  ' Afrtoftp,  ni,  rairt,  with' flol.  Hobokim,  N.  J,         ���������  Andrew  OIJUch,  - ������������������������������..  , ,f-  Now Insulating Mntorlal.  . Tho now infliilatlng rnatnrinl known  ns ��������� Bakollto, aftor Ub tllscnvoror, J)r.  Itiilcoliiud, huoiiih to poBsesB oorlain im*  jiortant advantages, Bays the London  (Hobo. It Ih Btrongor than India rub.  bor, and can stand a higher tomporaturo,  and It Ib nnaffootod by most oliomioalB.  llakollta in ouo of tho nnnioroiiB Borlon  of tiBOfnl prodmitB obtnliuifl from coal  tnr, and Ih known to chcmUtH as oxy-  luiiizybntotliylonglycol���������atiliyilrlilo. It  mav bo nnod to impregiuito Bolt wood,  which It rondors ob hard nn ohnny, Oen*  oi'tit.orH ami tin ito rn nro iiuproguatod  with It to proUxrl tlio wiring,   i������ *������������������*. ���������  Local  Option.  ThlrHty TaiiBimgar���������Ifow muoh lonjfor  liuvo I go), to wait for that cocklull I  ordui ������xl If  Dlnlnjj Onr Walter (lookln/** nut of ihfi  wlttdow)���������Al>out a mllo and a half  longer, nix, TliJn li a ������bry ooiuilry, and  thoru'n a apottor on board. onco������  ends  sufficiency of-evidence,-'."per   mancanza.  j insufficien.^a di prove."  It sonietinies .happens that while the  trial of the  SUPPOSED   MURDERER  is proceeding aht>ther murder is committed and the second vietim Js recognized its" the real murderer in the first  case. Iho police them realias^ that tlui,  first- murder has been avenged by the  friends or relatives of the victim and  stop thei*- inv������*.*������igations or the trial to  take up; other cases equally difficult.  Such are the characteristic traits of  Sicilian murders, which-naturally, enough  are all more or less influenced, by the  Mafia: These murders are unfortunately  very frequent, and their prevention is  a hopeless task under present conditions, the more so as despite their frequency and the similarity of the circumstances, under wliich they, are committed  the ..police', insist oii- considering:' theoj.  iu the light of ordinary -.crimes' ami  adopt the methods used iii other Italian  provinces: where; the Mafia does, not  exist. "  :The recent  murder   of  Lieut.������������������Joseph  petrosino,' of New York, is identical in  eyery detail with many other; crimes ascribed to the Mafia.   The mode of death,  the place  where  the ���������'murder was  committed, the absence of nnyVdefinite c'.uc,  tli-e misleading evidence collected by th;*  police and th'e negative result of their  investigations  more than a  week after  tho murder, all point to the Mafia.  ���������-������������������'Still, the police  seem convinced that,  Lieut.  Petrosino  was  killed  by  one  of  his confidants or by some criminal who  foliow-ed  him   from   America.     Had   it  been possible to deny 'tin*, existences of  tlie Mafia in Sicily, no doubt the Pal-  ,ermo police  would  have done   so, juat  us they practically denied that there was  any such "thing as  the Black Hand  in  America,   which   they    .intimated    was  merely an   invention   of  the  American  police, and certainly not an Itali.ni importation, .  ' THAT THE MAPIA EXISTS  is positively certain and if any proof  were needed it is amply furnished by  tho criminal statistics, which show that  in Sicily 11 high percentage of tlie murders committed arc left unpunished.  Still tho Mafia, uuliko tho Otimorra,  which it resembles in uonic rcspectB and  with   which   it  is   often    confused,   Is  It has no elected officers or chiefs, no  meeting place, no definite rules to follow and no sipeciai signs or words by  means of which its members can recognize one another. .Rather than an association ity is a sect or a clan, and its  followers are united by a word, a plain  word i>f ancient origin aud dubious  meaning,  Qmerta! y X "������������������'',; V  _ Omerta, is a purely Sicilian word which  is as difficult to explain as the term  Mafia ^itself. Generally speaking, it expresses that peculiar sense of honor  with which the Sicilian character is  deeply imbued. It is derived from omu,  a maai, in the highest sense of the term;  that is ay man who knows his duty and  how to make himself feared ands re-  himself by using a knife . to advantage.  The Mafia is based on omerta, which  practically constitutes, as it were, the  force of cohesion which unites its followers.::    '>. ���������  Different crimes may be    committed  independ-ently, their  motives may differ  widely,   the  persons  who commit them  may be unknown to each other, or may  even be enemies.   Still there-may be an  agreement of ideas, ayoommoh mode of  thought and  feeling among those   who  committed them, and this is due to the  omerta.  The code of this  PECULIAR SENSE OP HONOR  brands as a traitor, infanie, infamous, a  manVwho appeals to ���������J'.he police against  his fellow man, or who helps instead .''of  hampering and  impeding the action of  the law, or whodoyes hot avenge an insult or Van injurywith his own hands. It  folio ws as a matter of course that whenever a man commits a crime it is irnder-  stood that the  code of the omerta has  been followed V and all his  fellow countrymen are  willing to help  him.  Kill a man in Sicily and if you are; a  Sicilian the Mafia are with you. You are  ov other reasons have a disput--*, but it  is never settled by means of a, dual.  Blows may be exchanged and a sliti.it  stab 01 two as well, but if the iwj rival*  a*e not reconciled then and rheiv one of  them will say: "Excuse me, fucuii, bt t  yo,; nre right."  Thi-, expression means that om* of tlu*  two must die without meivy and generally without'delay. A shot filed from  l.eii'ii'1 a wall at dusk ends the dispute.  Jn such cases the obligation of see-  row extend* not only to the followers  01.'friends of the murdeier,...but also to  those of the victim. The M.ifiosi may  .into one anothei cordially, aa is natural  among'''-people', of different rank who '  have nothing in common except a prejudice or a mistaken atnse of .Jiouor; still, "  ouo Mafioso never. betrays anoihor,  and .1 man will endure  PENAL SERVITUDE FO VI I.lb'IO  l-.ller than"��������� reveal the namo of his fob  L<w Mafioso guilty;- of the .it imo he i������  si-f posed to hive io mini 1*^.1, and ibis  ' von when���������_the; m ui are movta! oaninics.  '������������������'��������� man from-Ales--'nasotii^ i'ui.v ago  kiiied another, wnose friends iut>i''.iliy  pii iared to av3.iy' the uiurdet Meanwhile the murderer was arrested on suspicion and the evidence of tlie victim's  friends would easily have secured his  conviction,, the more 30 as the accused  ,was penniless and could not secure the  services of a lawyer.  His enemies gave evidence hi his favor,  suborned witnesses, engaged good law  yers to defend hini and naturally had  him acquitted A Five days after he was  released from prison they killed him and  thus avenged the murder he hud committed. .'.; It was a question of honor,  they said, and the tribunal had nothing  to do  with it.  The Mafia originally was not based on  .criminal principles: that is to say, it  blocked the way of the law at evea-y step,  set it atdefianoe and redressed wrongs  or injuries without the intervention of  the law, but its objectwas not crime.  It shielded criminals and protected them  to impede the regular course of justice.  its formation, was due to a bad and corrupt'Government,, and it was used as a.  sort of defence against it. ���������  Still indirectly it encourages crims  and gradually it becomes an essentially  criminal sect, as it is at present. It became, closely allied to brigandage, it  extended its sphere ,of action to every  part of Sicily and was transported to  distant lands where Sicilians emigrated,  CtlCvl.       V������ XAAA-C     JIU      *l  ��������������������� ������s ' *������  f>t  its  f tivtxlin -  from the police and supplied  with the means to escape. Everybody  is willing to give evidence in your favpr.  the witnesses^against :you arey suborned  and your conviction if "your areA tried is  impossible; as you are under the protection of the powerful Mafia.y* -  An institution like this," found**! on a  mistaken sense of honor and devoted  practically to combating^ justice, law and  order, can have but one result, that Aof?  encouraging 'criminality::A In fact, in  Sicily a.man who has not committed at  least ono murder isrnot, much thought of.  The following recommendation was given  to an engineer from Milan employed in  the sulphur mines hi Sicily:  "You need a servant, yohr excellency,  and he must be a good one. J liave. a  friend who killed two nien and he is just  tho sort of person ybu want."  A murder often load?';, to promotion in  the cast of a common laborer, as an employer, knowing that he has killed his  man and is therefore under the protection of the 1 Mafia feels himself bound,  partly from fear and partly from omerta,  to tront him better and if possible1 to  increase his wages.  The omerta can-bo better understood  from Sicilian proverbs which Bum up tlio  principles on which the Mafia iB founded.  Thiw, for Inntnneo: "Take tho life of  him who taken your broad'" "The gallows  is for tho poor man. justice for a fool,"  "With monoy nnd friends law is set at  defiance," "Evidence is good no long as  it does not hurt anybody,'' and a Baying  more common, than the rest, which is  iiscd   by every -pcrRon who Is stabbed:  Btrlclly  tvpeaking not  a criminal asso- '." f <������o I ������jlm������ be buried; if I live I  cintioti, n'gularly organi/.od and having  a sort of natural hierarchy and affiliation, but it is a characteristic condition  of life in'Sicily duo to many .causes.ami  circumstances. B  Tho Mnfia Ih tho naturt.l ronult of tho  historical and soeinl eoiulitiiina <d Hicily  and of thu bad govorinnont which for  nianv i-onluiios afflicted tho inland.'Tlm  origin ' of tlio word Mafia Ih underlain  ami various deriviatlons havo been aug*  nested for it. Until comparatively re*  omit UiiK'H tho word was bwlloved to  bo a corruption of tho Arab niahlaB,  nicaning a braggart or a bully, bnt  Prof; I'Uio dorivbB'. Mafia from a word  U- tho Siolliau dialect meaning excel-  lciu'o ov porfi-otlon, and quotes a pus*  rtitgc from a sixteenth coiitury Sicilian  poatn, whoro n girl Ib called mafiUBt'dda  on nceount of hov beauty.  Tho hoafc though by no mciuw U10  cIoaroHt iloflnlllon of tho Mafia Iiiih boon  given by a mom bor of Parliament, Signor Franehotti, who in tho year Ihiii  'w������w Ht'til, by tho Clovornnmnt, to Htutly  tlio coniUtloiiH of Sicily. Ho Bald that  Mafia moiuiH "tho union of persona of  ovory rank, pini'coi������iou and cotidUion,  who without any apparent continuous  or regular tin strive together to promote thoir intorontu denplto law, J������������-  tttio or publio order." ���������  Tlio iloflnlllon Ih furthor explained,by  tho atnttMiinnt that thn Mafia I������ tho ro������  suit of the hollo! that a person can  wifoguard IiIh llfo and property without  bho aid of any authority or law. In  othor tornw tlio Mafia la foiiiuloil on  lawloHtt -uiiH'iplcH und 1|. uiImuw from a  temlcuoy on tho part of tho Sicilians to  till jtl������Ue������������  for   lUeiilnOlv'iin,  Tho Mafia very Jlkoly orlginitlod l������  Iho mliUIbi ngoH and ifovolojioil under  tlio Bourbon* when tlm Hiclllatw woro  Unu'it by r.^ix-rlence how corrupt *r\<\  vnnh'H* tho ntlinlnlAtratlnn ol jufttlco  wan. Slneo thon a profound ������ontom.pt  for tbo law ban provallod and differ  shall kill you.'  The follower* of tho Mafia five divided  into, two classes, the low arid tha'high.  Tho former are generally *nown as  Maflosl in blrrltta, from tho blrrlttn, a  cap oi- bonnet worn by tho lower el a sacs  or peasnuU, The others arc called  Miiflnsl iu oappeddu aiwl Inehwlc poi'Hona  of rank, who wear tho oappeddu or hat,  K'U.'h (,'lnh������ Iiiih'ciworal.tihiiffrt, or l.'.niii  "Mnfin. who ara not olectod but obtain  their position  MY. PERSONAL TX VhV KNCIS,  1  '<\  iniiluly oniorto, courage, piTHllg-u nnil  force of olroiiiit������taii������cs. It,is rare.* iiuUu>i|  that a Capo Mafia Iiiih entire oonlrul  of tlio wholo Boot, iih tlio Mufin iIdoh  nut obey ono head.  It counts among IU foIlnwoM men of  all condltioiiH nnd all profi'SHloiiH, law-  yoi-H, ineinboi'H of tho intinloij>alit.y, Dap.  titins, noblomon and ovon Uabinut Mlu*  iwtorit, boNldcD peasants, lahorcf** and  iiiofesHloinil oriiniuals, who naturally  oolong to tho lower vh\m. '.  Its followers, or tho Maflosl, aro not  bound by any promise of sucreey or  oallivi of obediuiufo, but by omerta nnd  by iiiU'icil and uocosHity. , In fact,  many of tho Mafloul of to-day aro nob  willingly ho, but have boon forced to bulling to thn Mufla alnoo thoy cannot op-  pono II. aud Utoy nood IU protection.  A mombor of Piirllamont "n^ailn tho  voton of tlio Mafia to ���������Iw.olooted, and a  land owner nooda It to protoot ltl������ oropn,  his proporty or hlfi hordn of oattlo and  flocks of Hlioop. Nobody l������ Htrong  enough In Sicily to bo indopondont of the  Afuriii, and nobody dtu'M to ormow* It.  na Uu Itvolatod ononilou are nnnlbilalcd.  So the .Mafia flouiii*lut������ bfisai**..1' It It  lolomlctl. and It U tolwatod bciMitiHo lt  oaimot bo ovuwliod, Tlio Mafia baa no  orgahlwd ayiiUuii , of work, iuul oaob  M'nflnun l������ freo tn net lildopiHldently.  i ''Do not Intorforo for good or lor ovll  1 in what down not coucuin you," U <>n*a of  tho mlM among tho Maflo������l.   It of ton  mental principles, which are still solely  based on., omerta, nor its two division^ of  high and low. it has degenerated into a  criminal association akin to the Neapolitan Camorra. It' still retains its charc'-  teristie traits, which render it even more ;  powerful.  The Italian Government tried to combat the Mafia, but in vain. Some dissatisfied   Sicilians,;, especially  LARGE LAND OWNERS  and noblemen who unwillingly submit to  the ..tyranny of the Mafia, even as their  forefathers did before them under the  rule of the Bourbons, say that if the present Government were different from the  past the Mafia would disappear from  Sicily, as it v.'ould be useless.  ANo doubt this expjlanation is unjusti-  fied.and if the administration of justice  in Sicily is not perfect it is due to the  Mafia. The Mafia to-day flourishes on  th#^ofjtrib^tio>s*A levied" on landholders,  who are forced to pay in order to be  protected. The Government tries to protect them, but fails. It cannot prevent  their; houses from being burned, their  orchards and vineyards from being ruined  or their cattle, from being stolen or killed. Nor can it arrest and punish and  Mafiosi who commit such outrages and  crimes. There is nothing left for tho  landholders, the noblemen and ths rich  Sicilian merchants and tradesmen but to  pay the blackmail levied, and thus the  Mafia flourishes.  The same  system    of  blackmail  was  transplanted to America, where it proved  ,  far more profitable than in Sicily, owing ;  to the fact that money is more plentiful   ���������  there.   The success of the first attempa  at blackmail in America gradually led to  the institution of a sect,shaped like the  Mafia, namely the Black Hand.  The organization of. the: police in Sicily  at present is vastly superior to wliat it  was under the ABom-bons, and even If*  their efforts to" combat-tlie Mafia are not  very successful, still tliey do better than  thoir. predecessors. Therefore, many  Mufiosi havcVbmigratod to America from  Sicily and sweelfed the ranks of the Black  Hand in this country. ,  In fact emigration hns proved of real  benefit to the Mafia, since it has afforded  (- A SAFE REFUGE  I o many of its followers who found it pro-  fit able to transfer thoir criminal activityX.  to a richer eountry. Formerly a Mafiono'  who committed a crime in Sicily took to  tho country and becomo an outlaw .'and a  brigand. Now he eniigratea to America.  A false passport and Home money are  all Unit ho nendfl, and both aro easily  obtained.  The code of tho omovtn wuh necoHfiaiily  iih+o transported to America.  Still Sicilian-* tbore are in a minority arid hence a  oi'ltuo may not always 'go   unpunialiod; ,  Lieut. Potrosino, for Inatance, waaynot  killed in America bcoauao thoro Ills m\ir������:,  dwr could not havo-not"."Jufltleo, at dofl*;'  ntioo with the 'oaat with whioh Ito oould  do ho In Sicily j- -,.<"    ,:-,,., 1  Tt Ih Immaterial whethor tlio moir or  1lio men who muwlercd hini' wan ��������� iiw  ooiKlidiMitfl or Mafioal. The fact Unit U10  murder wan oonimlttedV In Sicily la aiif-  riclent to Inauro tho,help and pro.tooMon  of the Mafia. It I������ incroly n quontlon of  omerta. ���������',     .  The nuirdcr of Lieut. PofcroMnn mny \\o  followed by a trial, though even tluin In  vory doubtful; but that tho trial will wot  roKult in a conviction In protty oortaln.  It may alao bo wild that hhould tbo un-  csy.irU"d hnnpen nnd unnio ott.������ Ite i������on.  vloted of thin mtmlor ho will not bo tho  man who committed it, but ivinio Inno-  oent man who follown the obligation'of j!  Hlhmoo for ommta.  ������'.....���������������" ������������������ ������   "YI  m  bavo boon aottlod, Inaulta avewgodlmppAnn that two clilefn through rivalry  Now Village in Lamb ton.  A now village to bo known a������, Couvj  wrlght lian como into oxiutonoo iu Ijainl-  ton county. At ���������Uio la������t ucbbIou of tlte  Loglnlaturo an aot wa������ nanH0<l ^Tl������o���������nlrt���������-  atlng Oourtxvrlgbt., but H wi>������ ���������prflVliM  that tho law ahiould only como Into If-  TixL \>v order In Ooundl. The orderlin  Council ha������ now boon pnnnwl, and (ho  flvnt nomlnatlonn for lloovo and Ooiiti-  clllora will tako place on Saturday nait.   -��������������� .'#-��������� *;��������� *'    '    ���������''.     ],  Many a man muoh uii.Iimi a. roclititti."  couvcit down liko n ������������������#������<*, l������"*' >��������������� *  nhoutdn't influonoo un not to attempt  go up at all, V       " *   "   I
/
THE CKSSTOK REVIEW
y. ^ > ^}'XxAx},)^xfA^^00
1 j Vs f^* ^yaa*. v ^
rtftuWimn-iii"--^'��� --* ifiriiiiiig I,
irA%*-r*fc ilnnnni���i~rmnMri*'���"���*'"'- i i <���rf it i"a"-*r*T" -inirin-
i-n-fnii"!-""���*i* ' t-T.--, ���^������!~1r .
���liTi'i,. t-."    .-i ^ sjj ' '' ���-
'-^,*.Vt
/ '���'  ' V*>V
\
\" V.
c     j,        1
R. S. BEVAN, GRIFFIN RANCH
Nelson Land District���District of
*   West Kootenay
Takn notice that I. Bed O. Cbatem, of Montreal, Quebec, married woman, intend to apply for permission to purchase the following
described land:
Commenulng at a post planted' on the north
bank of Summit CreeH. about 10 ohalns south
of the northw��"t corner or 1* 8631, thenco So
chains north, thence 80 chains west, tbence So
chains south, or to Summit Creek, thence
alone Summit Creak to point of commencement, eoatalniuc 440 acres, more or lees.
Dated July 22nd. 1910.
��� BED Q. OHATEM, Applicant,
EDWARD ^ERGUSON, Agont
Nelson Land Distriot���District of
West Kootenay
Tako notlca that I. John Stevenson, of Toronto, Ontario, salesman, intend to apply for
permission to purohaso tho following des-
urlbed lands:      ^ .,.,..������
Commencing at a post planted about 30
chains from the north bank of Suramin Creole
uutl about 7 miles from lis mouth, thence 40
chainR south, thouce 80 chains east or to Summit Crock, thence along Hummlt Creole to
Cecil Goodchtld'sBOUt-lnsHst corner, thonceSO
chains "Wost to point of oommoncomont, con-
talnlns 100 aores, more or Iohh.
Dated July 2Ut,lti*o.
JOHN BTltVIBNHOKr, Applicant,
EDWARD FERGUBON, AROlit
UNDER THE AUSPICES OF THE
Socialist Party of Canada
MR. C. M. O'BRIEN, M.P.P.
WILL ADDRESS A MEETING IN THE
CRESTON AUDITORIUM  (BASTS   HALL)
, ' I >
In the Evening of
& Tuesday, September 20th
& At 8 O'clock.   All are Welcome
Kelson Dand District���District of
Went Kootonay
Take notice that I, Karl Gooilelilld, of Tor.'
onto, Ontario, salesman), intend to imply ror
permission to .ptyN-ftMia the following des-
crlbod lands iu, ',��� * <v,
Commenoinajl'ts-'jM-st plantod nt tho south
east eorner oflomsllJiiateur'H nppllcutioiv to
purchase, tlienoe ,4D chains went, thonco 40
chains south, thence'to chatnu oust, or to
bummlt Create, thenoe alone wummlt Creole
to point of eqhnmsneement) oontainlng ioo
uoras, more or less.
Dated July 81st, 1D10.
KABI. OOODOHinD, Applicant
MPWAHD FMIiaOBON, Atfont
Nelnon Land Distriot���District of
Wait Kontenny
Tako notice that I, Ethel Oluttom, or ��rbn-
treal, Quoboo, spinster, intend to apply for,
iiorinlmlon to purchase tho following dss>
orlbod landst ���������'-. y ��� ��� -yx,- ���������.���-.
��� OomintinoinK at a post plnntort tilumt ono
nnd ono-hulf mtlcs distant and In un oristorly
tllroottoh from the mouth of I'lnoer Croon, ou
tho north bank or Hummlt Creole, thonce
40 ohalns wost, thenco 40 olmtnH north, tlionco
4U challis eust or to Hummlt Creole, tbimce
alonif Hummlt Croat lo point of couimaoco.
men". oontalnluft 160 noros, rtioro or loss.
I   ��"d JU,yiM^OKVrKW, Applicant
���   A KOWAWD FEttaUBON, A��ent
KoIboq Land District���Distriot of
Wost Kootenay
Talto notloe that I, Jnmen Cbatem, of Montreal, Quebec, engineer, Intond to apply fur
permission to purchase tho following described lands;
Coramonolnflr at a poat planted on tho nortb
bank of Hummlt Croelt, about ia��mllou frofn
the mouth of said oreok, thonc*,i20 chains
west, thonoo 00 chains north, thenoe 80 chains
otuit, or to Bummlt Oroelc, thenoe- along Summit Creole to point of (lummoiiaomeiit, containing 160 acres, moro or Iqbs,
Datod July 22nd, 1010.
.TAMftS OHATEM, Applicant
1CDWAHD FISHQUBOX, Agent
"y Nolson Land District-District of,.
WostKootonay
:   .Take notloe that I. Wthoi laiokwoU. nf Tor.
'��� onto, Onturlo, spinster, interna, to up >ly for
r*rm|M.lon to purchase thu .ftillowltiv dos-
ui*lh��i lands t ,-y j   ,' ,      '      .,
Oommeiioln�� a* a .post planted at thesoutii*
<*��tcorher orTL B. foTtfUMn'ii iippiloiitlnn to
purebsit,thenoe��0 elitthis-���north, ilionco 4
chains oast, tuonoe 40 ohalnHNontli, tliimcoio
chains west, to point of uommcincom��iit..oon-
Nolson Land DlHtrlet���District ot
Went Kootenay
Tnko notico that 1. Tllunolio Goodohild, of
Toi'onto, Untarlo, merchant. Intond to iipjily
for pormIonian to purcliiiHO the lollowlntfaon-
crlbod lands; ��� ���-.' -,,.���,;���..������.'-,.'
; Oommonoliiff at a post planted about nlno
mllort from thu mouth of bummlt Crook and
about 400 foot northerly from said,crook,
tliwncfl !*ti chains north, thonco SO c-lmlnu caut,
t honoo 30 ohalns south, thonoo 'JO ohalns wost.
to point of. oommoncomont, contalnlntr 41)
iveren, moroor lorni,.
'Dated Jtily,83ndj 101O,
niiANciiiB aoonaniLD, Applicant
KUWAHD riOUGUHON, Alfont
Kelson Land DlBtrlct���DlHtrlctot
West Kootonay
Tako notico that I, J. U. ForKUson, of Rook-
sprlnc, Ontario, farmer, intend to apply lor
pormiHBlon to purohaso tho following dcu*
orlbod landR:
Commenclntr at a post plantod at tho south.
weBt corner of Sod. G. Chatom's application
to purohaso, on Summit Creole, thonco 40
chains north, thonoo 80 ohalns wcb\>, or to
Summit Crook, thonoo alone Bummlt Creole
to point of commonooment, containing 820
acres, moro or loss.
Dated August 25th. 1010
J. H. FKIIGUBOK. Applicant
EDWAUD FERGUaON, Agont
, talnliitt leu ueres. more or loss,
"   ea July1 ttistYittio,
'fcTiibr* ijUuioviorjL, Api>iio��nt
KDWAdl) KKllGUBON, Agout
Date"
-   Kelson Land District���District ot
West Kootenay
Take notice tliat L l^od Btovenson, of Tor*
onU��, Onuvrio, printer. Intend- to anplyfor
'mission io iiiUiiliumi thu follow ins dcn-
uribod landH i
permission
rlbod landi .
Commmmlnir at a post plantod at tlio south*
MMHt oomer uiiiarl^rKnlciiUilx appiiMtiou to
imrehuse, thonoe 40 chains wmi, tliuimo 40
ohalns south, thoroo 40 ohalns eunt or to Hum.
,mlt Crook, thnano along Hummlt Croelt to
'point of comnicuoiiiient, containing ioo acres
* ^^auV^V^��VTOW��WAppHeant
y'i.i/f,.r,V''.ir,7..'.*{,��l>Wi%s��U'jr��tt��U-B^^ -
,y  ,     y        ' ��� ���.'    ���   ���'.".-���'��� -v. ���'....���".'..���>'-.'���,-^.'-,,��s.:'..y, \r,��;
.���v.,-;,A-,''';,.,;i ,' :''XX'>x:-'XAXx.x-yX:y;'l:'':Yi, .
Nelson Land Dlstrlot-Dlstrlot o^
(,y ,-/���;.,-.y,.|(yy,Ws��lKooUinay .-,, . .
Talco notice tiist t: Vina Uondohild, or Tor.
onto. Ontario, married woman, intend to up-
ply for permission to purchase tho following
dOHarlbed lamlut-
Commeuolng at a poat,: planted near Bam-
mlt XJmt'lt;, about ono mliu westerly from
south wost cornor nf lUanoho Goortchllrt'sap-
pllmitlon to niirohnso, thonoo au nlmlns north,
thonoo 40 chains east, tticiioo 30 chains louth,
llumiio io chains wm, to point of commence-
mont, coiitiilnliigHO acrou, moro or less, .
Dtttud July saml, 1010.
VINA-GOODOinLD.Appllonnt
KDWAHD FlfllloUyONrAKent
Nolson Land District���District of
Wost Kootonay.
Talco notioo that I, Fred. Goodohild. of Toronto, Ontario, merchant, Intend to apply ror
poimlnslou to purohaso tho following described landR r .    ;'Ayy      f    .
Commonolng at a post planted at tho north-
cost cornor or U ��n��l, near Bummlt Croelt,
ttiunco 40 chains north, thenoo 70 ohalua wtwt,
thonoo 40 ohnliis south, thonco 70 ohalns oast,
to point or commencement, containing 2B0
aoroSi moro or loss.
Dated AUgutit Ml .���... . _.)Hoanl
gont
, moro or loan.        ,.- y ;  ���
l,od August Mill, MM.      y.
A    . VlICD ^GODCHILD, Appll
��� ���   <    ��� 1SDWAUD I'JSHGOWON, Ag
Notices of Application for   Renewal
of Liquor Licenses
Take Notion that I, A. worth, orBlrrtiir, ll.C
Intend applying M tho Hupcrlntoixiont or
ProvincialI'olluoat Victoria, nt tlio oxplra-
tfon of ouo iiiuiKli (mm lliu tlulo Jiuicf.r. fur
tin* rouowal of tho retail liquor lleunso hold
bv mo for the pr<*inlm'H ictinxvn us thn Hlrdar
Hotel, sltiuiwd ot wlrdar, ll.C.    ^
Datod at Hlrdar, ll.C, Aiiitust 12th. 1010.
Nolson Lund DlstrJut���DiHUiut of
Wost Kootonay.        , ,
Tako notice that I, Matilda Btovonnon, of
Toronto, Untarlu. marrlod woman, intond to
apply lor permission to purchnHo tho follow*
inir douorlbod lands t    ���.,, -.-,.. ������ ���  : ��� ���
Commencing at u post plantod nt the south'
east corner of J. B. J<'orgusonV preemption,
thonco 40 ohalns north, tuonco 40 ohalns o��Mt,
thonoo 40 chain* south, tlionco 40 ohalns west,
to point or commonooment, containing M0
acres, moro or loss,.    ,. t
Dated August Uftth, 1010. ,
MXTILDAkTKVMHRON, Applicant
UDWAHD VKUOUBON, Agent
juoiv SALE���Two ^owu ^1
A'^^7 ta C. O, r.cdscr:,
.v,.;t'y,';vy;..sAj,*:.,Y',' ���y-V .;..;���. .
I51T5.���
���Nelson tnnd District���DlHtrlot of
Wost Kootouny.
Take notlflo that I. IMossle Olmtom, or Mon��
treal, ftuoboc, spinster, intond to apply for
permission to purohaso the following dos>
orlbod lands 1   ��� ���   .-        .m   ^ .       ���     m1.
Commenolngataiiost planttd on Bummlt
Creole nt the south wost ooruor of J, II. Korgii-
Mitn's priMiiiiiiUon, thonco 40 chains north,
1 ii..iieti 40 chiifiis wosN tnenco 40 chains south,
1 lumen-Hi oliiMniM'iiKt, lo iioliil or tiomnicnee-
meni., coutainlnu MV) acres, moro or loss,
lliitml AuicUHtUSt.il, ittiu. <.     ���
KI.OrtMl h um ai r'M, ApjiJlraftt
lii) VV AHD J-iiHUUHON, Agont
Btump Poller.-
1 Wrlto Box 07, Orostou.
MURPHY'S LODGING HOUSE
Is now open for Lodger? and Transients
Rooms by the Day, Week or Month
at Reasonable Rated
All the rooms  are  well   furnished,  and special
attention is given to the comfort of our
guests;     Hot and Cold Baths.
  FIRST OLA8S HALL FOR RENT
Canyon Street   -   CRESTOty
c^Mmfe^
RAILWAY
SPECIAL RATES
TO '
Toronto
y-
1 v4
�����,     x     '
V
I
CURTIS AEROPLANE FLYING
AT ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
THIS SAME MACHINE WILL POSITIVELY APPEAR EVERY
DAY AT THE SPOKANE INTERSTATE FAIR, OCTO-
BER 3 TO 9,1910.
The star attraction of tbe Bpolctno Intontato Pair, tho ono blf feature
���wWoli the) manafemont expect -will bring tha l��r*e��t crowds to apokane
tho week *ot October 3d. ls tbe Curtiss Aeroplane. This murvolous flying
machine li the feme ene that won so many prltiea in Lo�� Ang��le�� iMt
winter, the one that made the successful flight from Albany to Now York,
and ���nVMi from New York to Philadelphia and return.
���The contract which the Spokane InteraUU .<7*jr mauasoiacat has wade
with the CurUaa Company of Ifairimondiport, N< Y��� calla^for a payra��nt of
nonroxUnatoly 11000 a flight, ana under tbp'.ltttt4.��rtfc�� Pgrae-went, the
Ourttia GomnanV are to aend two complete maohlnos and their moot expert
avlatS A??#l#tSur er more fllfhta are to be made ��very day of the Fair.
Oi*?5- �� t�� "and lihe maehlnea wilt alio ha on ethlhltlon on the grown*
at ��U tlmea, _^_ ..     . .^_
Aug. 27th to Sept. 12th
Tickets on Sale Auw-tst 10th to *
September 8rd.
Final Return Limit, Sept. 28rd,     f0
TraniBlt Limit,  0 dnys in onoh direction
For full partloulnrs apply to noorout
1 Agont, or to���
R. G. McNEILUE,
Distriot PoflBongor Agont,
OALOAnY, ALTA.
NOTICE
All parties indobtod to tho nndor*
signed kindly call and settle their no*
oonnts at onoe, ns I have disposed of my
business and must close up iny acconntn,
A. w. Couvtau
On Monday tho 10th Soptemher, a-
regular old-foohlonod bnuquot nnd outer-
tolnmont will bo given in oonneotion
-with tho Methodist ohuroh. Seo hand*
hills later an for further particulars,
Prorlnoinl Oonstablo James  Wight*
man, of Nelson, wob doing, police duty,
In Creaton ou Labor Day, as nsatstant to
Provinoial Geo. M. Gnnn.^
Men's bnlbrlgrin nndorwear. 76o. por'
���nlt.���O. O. S. "."..'".        '
Land Clearing
From $50 to $125
*Pet Acre
Plowing and Harrowing
Bona by the Acre
AU work gnarantend done promptly
and thoroughly. '
T. W. QUAPRE"
CRESTON
���  . .II*.,.. i^.-. ^#. ^w    .**>��*    .*...
t ^^^^^'"���^'^'..."..."..������", - ���, r'-ifi"^-^I'^i.m
i  ,
,   '1 ���' f
, r..<iri-:.*i.
���yy *'
<XuX _^y~_A^CTia.y.v*s������^yii^  .....   Si   ^^i^bii^t^liV^-Vf^^  Vx.  ������!ir*t������.'i.?������H''^yv':.:.'x.<n.x;i\.'i,:.ii; a.,H^..~>~^������^^^ ������������������.,:^:5^',;',:������t:ttir.a--y^  V^'  THE   ORESTON,   B.0S   REVIEW.  A ROYAL HUNT.  Great Bag By   Duke of Connaught  And His Son.  ���������the whole plane of his sense life, and  thus be delivered from evil and introduced into every form of good.���������Helper.  THE LION'S HEAD.  Aa account of the Duke of Con-  naught's danger from a charging lion  during his big game hunting expedition in British. East Airiea has been  ���������written "by express permission" by  Captain G. Riddell, and appears in  The East African Standard.  The party's total bag of big game  consisted of an elephant, seven lions, fifteen rhinoceros, four buffalo, one cheetah, and three hippopotamus. Thirty-  three ^different species of antelope  Were shot. The Duke of Connaught obtained twenty-three animals of different species, including fine specimens  of lion, rhinoceros and buffalo. He had  the best individual bag of the party.  The first and finest rhinoceros was  bagged by Prince Arthur, of Connaught  near the junction of the Nanuki and  Leeki Kivers. Near the Onderka River  the Duke shot his first lion, a splendid  black-maned specimen- It was carried  in triumph into camp, where the "lion  song" was sung by the natives with  much enthusiasm.  Two other lions were bagged by the  Duke during a week's hunting southeast  of Embo. The hunt was a typical one,  starting by the sighting of the lions,  which were "rounded up" by the hunters mounted. The guns then'advanced  as the animals lay in knee-high grass.  One  lion  charged     when hit  by  the  Duke of Connaught,    and received    its  ���������; death wound only four yards from    its  assailants.    Hi3   Royal  Highness    bagged a lioness the same dajT.  Subsequently a rhinoceros chaTged  the camp during lunch. It created indescribable confusion until its career  was cut short near the dining tent with  a bullet. The Duchess of Connaught in  the same week shot a large rhinoceros.  The live stock of the caravan was added  to by the capture of a very youthful  rhinoceros, which, "after charging everyone and everything for twenty-four  hours. suddenly became extremelv  friendly."  During   the   expedition   the       Royal  party covered some -tOO miles.   ��������� ���������������    '  It is an undisputed fact that  one package of Wilson's Ply Pads  has killed a bushel of house flies.  Fortunately no such quantity can  ever be found in a well kept  house, but whether they be few  or many Wilson's "iPbr 'Pa&g. w?ii  Mil them all.  ii i to i inAL  nans! iimn  Origin  of   Its   Use  as   Decoration  for  Fountains.  "The sun glows in the l<ion," sny& Seneca, meaning tlhat when the sun enters  the sign of Lao at the summer solstice  the highest "temperature of the*year is  experienced. "We may say on the other  hand that the Babylonian astrologers  thousands of years ago placed the king  of beasts, the fiery and ferocious lion,  iu that part of the zodiac which tihe sun  enters at the sumer solstice.  The constellation which is called Leo  bears very little resemblance to the outline of a lion. Probably the name waa  originally applied only to its principal  star, Regulus. It is to this constellation  in the zodiac that we owe the count-less  water spewing lions' heads which are  found in ancient and modern fountains,  because in the latter part of July, "while'  the sun is still in the sign of Leo, the  Nile is at its highest level.  Furthermore, th������ lion's head ' with  widely open jaws is in itself *very suitable: for the mouth of a fountain or waterspout. This decorative motif waa employed universally throughout th*s  (.Traeco-Roman world. Lions' heads are  found used in this way at Athens, Ephe-  sus, Olympia, Agrigentum and countless  other places. Jt is not quite certain  that this employment of ths lion's head  originated in Egypt. Curtlus ' describes  an Assyrian bas-relief from Bairan showing water streaming from a ring-shaped  vessel." A lion-stands as if on guard on  either, sule of the fountiin.  The water clock, which was used in  judicial proceedings, has the form ot a  lion and a name which mean* the yuar������i>  ian of-ytihe stream. Hence the idea of  protection may have been th*i origin Oi  the association of lion<* with fountain*,  and this custom mav hive originated in  Asia.���������Prom  the Scientific  American.  "Fruit-a-tives"   Tho   Only   Medicine  That W1U Really Cure  Constipation.  .ihe Liver both causes and cures  Obstinate Constipation or Paralysis, of  the Bowels.  When the Liver becomes torpid or  weak, then it cannot'glve up enough  BUe to move the Bowels.  "Frult-a-ttves" acts directly on trie  liver and makes the liver strong and  active.  By curing the liver, "Fruit-a-tives'*  enables this important organ to give  off sufficient Bile to move the bowels  regularly and naturally, and thus cure  "Intestinal Paralysis."  "Frult-a-tives" is made of fruit  Juices and tonics and is undoubtedly  the only medicine ever discovered that  wil! positively cure Constipation in  any form.  ���������   "Fruit-a-tives" is sold by all dealers  at 50c a box, 6 for $2.50, or trial box.  Ives.  sitod.  Ottawa.  M  "Business."  "Too many Americans of the twentieth century," said Jacob A. ltiis, in an  address in New York, "have a .wrong  idea of business, 2\ow business is. really, honest service���������honest service���������nothing but that.  "But too many men look on business  as a certain seaside shopkeeper did.  "A friend of mine visited this maira  shop to buy a flannel bathing suit. The  bathing suits were all a little* too laTge  for him.  "'They're marked unshrinkable.' iny  friend said thoughtfully.   'This one here    irieuu sum  mougULiuuv.       una one ucic  might do if it would shrink.    But���������"   ;_: T*.    T~~ "Til ask-father  about  it.'   said   the  ^*      Bigot.  A   MEXICAN   FIRE   DEPARTMENT.  Consisting   of   Ono   Man,   One   Burro  and  a   Rolling Water  Barrel.  It might.be thought that such an exciting tiling as a fire' vymkl startle the  Mexicans out of' then- habitual indolence, but such is not the case.  The alarm of fire at Matamoros.-Coa--  huilii, Mexico,- was      given  by the dis--  charge of numerous      pistols and guns,  says a writer in the Wide World Magazine, and I hastened to the scene, tfiink-  ing at first that a battle was waging.  After a long interval, during which'  tin* people watched the fire with inter-  e������i, chattering among themselves meanwhile, there appeared placidly trundling  aloiy tho road the Matamoresan equivalent of a fire engine, a barrel rolling  along the ground, drawn by a reluctant  burro. ' -I  A swivel pin in each' end of the keg  permitted it to roll freely' and ropes  attached it-to the .uiiiuul. Behind walked the fire brigade, a solitary peon,  bearing a bucket. Arrived at the scene  of the conflagration, the water in the  barrel was poured into buckets and  hauled to the roof of an adjacent house,  whence it waa flung int othe flames.  Everybody was greatly excited. Tho  cnlmroE thing of nil wns tho fire, \i~hieh  burned steadily on till .there was .nothing left to consume. Then as the spectacle wns over, the peoplo dispersed. Every  on? /was satisfied, except perhaps tho  unfortunate      owner of the house that  The  -������a ���������������������������������  THE SON OF MAN LIFTED UP.  Man is a microcosm���������a world in a  miniature. Everything around him in  the y great macrocosm sustains a living  and  vital    correspondence to his affee-  There is no bigot tjuito so hopelessly  fetted as the man who is always finding; bigotry in other people. There is  none so creed-bound as he, who is always  flaunting ashis crec-d, "I believe all  creeds are wrong.*' He', like "every one  else, has a belief; but his belief leads  him nowhere, while The beliefs of those  who rejoice in their creedslead to a  definite somewhere. The believer's creed  is- a possession of value, the result of  bought andconviction that seeks to  build. The creed-attacker's creed is an  obsession, such as one finds in the disordered minds of a lunatic asylum; seeking t>> destroy others, it destroys only  itself.  tionai and intellectual qualities    of life,  This is especially true-of the'various ani-  nials.   There is a common recognition of  the fact that human traits and qualities,  are pictured in animals.   The lion stands  for strength, the lamb for innocence, the;  horse for intelligence, and the  serpent;  for sensualism. \There is a -universal recognition of tbis correspondence.      But  what the teaching of the church makes  clear is that there is a divine law of relation  between    animalB    and    human  qualities.     Correspondence is something  ���������more- than analogy or resemblance, lt is  the relation existing     between     cause,  which is  spiritual,  and  effect  which isj  natural.'   The natural thing-which corresponds owes Its existence to the spiritual quality of which it Isthe correspondence.   A sense of shame produces a  blush.    A blush, therefore, corresponds  to the mental quality which produced it,"  because it has its origin in it.   This law  is of universal application. ��������� The  existence of a lowor plane corresponds to the  causes of the higher plane, because what  is lowci is derived from what is higher.  All animals are material forms of human affection and thought, and all animals In this world are those affections  clothed by and fixed In material condi- J  tionn.  ThiB truth will help us to understand  our Lord's teaching, where He compares  his glorification to the lifting up of the  serpent in the wilderness. "As Moses  lifted up tho serpent In the wilderness,  even so must the Son of man ho lifted  up."  A serpent stands for the sense plane  of tho mind and for the consciousness  proper to that plane. In the Bible parable nf Eden the serpent was upright.  Thin, means that In the long ago of tho  Kdon state the senses, tlio whole plane  of sensuous life was in order. The senses  looked up to what was above thero; and  the entire mind and body wore In a state  of heavenly order. Everything was vory  good.  But a Btnto came when thn men of  the golden age turned to their senses for  their Interpretation of life. This was  tho fall. Then the serpent lost tho power of being upright���������the sensuous nature  no longer looked up to the control of the  ���������higher mind Tt became separated from  It, and men learned to live In It. Tlicn it.  began to crawl on thn earths men tried  to feed on oensuons things.  This state Increased until finally mankind lost all knowledge of the Lord and  became the prey of wicked spirits. Then  the Lord bowed tho henvons and camo  down. Ho assumed hiimsn nature In tho  natural world. He took up in Hlrm-elf  tho nutvir* which hnd fallen, even it*  lowest sensual plane.  Tn no other wny could He save Ills  children. But ITo glorified Ms humanity  clear down to tho vory loweHt plniif,  This moan* that He nut off what wmj  finite and hereditarily evil and In Its  stead put on what was divine. Thus lfls  human won lifted up, tho sunsvuiN degree of thn human In Him was made di*  ���������Ins.  Th<* liftinjr up of the serpent in th*  wilderness was the type of tlm glorification nf th������ natural di'gre* of tlm Lnrd'c  human. Thli divine nntural humanity i������  what reaches us, and by looking to It,  and In oltfillene* to HU eommanilmeiiU  w. ������1um ������\'IU na ������tn* nirnlrtit TTIm we  ean enter Into life.  Looking to the Lord in UiU way, mm.  Lis enabled tn lift up lil������ serpent nature  mmaammmsam  One Chance  to  Lose.  "Now that the Democrats are crowing  over their prospects of winning the Congressional elections/"* said Representative Butler, of Pennnsylvania, the other  day., according to the Popular Magazine.  "I am reminded of what good old Ike  Hill,.;ys^ist^t^y^^eant-^  House." used; to say"on the '"eve Viif. '-:W  election. IkeA^a's a Democrat through:  and through,ybut, he was a philosophical  Detn'o'crat?''v-;v,i-^^  "When anybody asked,: him how, he  thought the vote would go, he7 would  invariably reply: y\.'".y    i\  "35y gosh! I think we've got 'em, if  they don't buy us off.'"  young attendant.  "And then, behind the partition, my  friend overheard this dialogue:  " 'Father a gent wants to know if qur  unshrinkable bathing suits won't shrink  a little any wav.'  "Is the suit too large for him?*  "'Yes. father.'  "Then of course it will shrink. Why  don't vou try and have some head for  business, Willie?"  No More Jour  Catsup  Builds Strong, Healthy,  Sturdy Yosngsters.  To serve���������heat fa oven, pour hot milk over it and salt  to ta3te.   Sold hy all grocers, I3c. a carton; two for 25c*  aisup Flavor  nnd Preserver  CENTS  Is a concentrated extract of rplces that  flavors catsup and preserve? it for all  time. Many people have giv������n up the  making of catsup because It always  spoiled. You can now make better and  nicer looking catsup than you ever made  before if you InBtat on getting Parke's  Catsup Flavor from your grocer. It  leaves the natural red color of the tomato and Imparts tbe most delicious  flavor.     Sent   post   paid   on' receipt    of  " PARKE   &   PARKE  HAMILTON   DRUGGISTS   CANADA  Hed, -Weak. Weary, Watery ESyea.  Relieved By Murine Eye Remedy. Try  Murine For Your Eye' Troubles. ; You  Will Like Murine. It Soothes. 60c At  Your ^Druggists. Write. For Eye Books.  Vree. Murine Eye Remeidy Co., Toronto.':  ������ h ������     ���������  EXPERT ADVICE.  .'.':���������>, (Louisville Courier-Journal.)  "My piga seem sickly," complained the  amateur farmer.   "Yet I give them enough to eat."  "Your troughs aro too narrow*, stranger. A hog. doesn't think he's getting  enough to'eat unless ha eahputyhis feet  in tho trough." '" "   ;  Minard's Liniment Cures /Diphtheria.  * ������������ ������  Increasing Plow of  Milk.  Professor Kronnoh.ir has studied the  power of yohimhin to increase the flow;  of milk of cows anil sheep. The results  prove that the yield of milk is increased  during''the'administration 'of yohimhin,  but tho increase la not sufficient to inaki'  an extensive use of yohimhin as a g'tlnc-  togogue 'Commercially profitable mythd  caso of healthy animals*...In tip. raWof. a  cow, whose yield of milk waa 'diminished ���������  by an inflammation, the disease was  greatly mitigated by tho treatment, rind  on increased yield of milk followed.  Many eimilar Instance were observed.  In no case did any Injurious results foi-  low the administration of tho medicine.  Xo experiments have yet been made on  the influence of yohimhin n-* a galneto-  gogue in the human species. In tills  case, the question of expensi* U of, 1cm  relative importance, nnd the favorable  , results obtained with animal* appoaV.to  promise a success fill .lnte^nns.       A  stakvkd.  ���������    :,'Xy.'X'  (Catholic Standard and Time*.)*'  -<..  Aflcum���������I saw your wifo at the dance  last night. Slio certainly did look magnificent. By the way, old man, you'ro  rathnr thin, aren't you?  Muttlcy������������������T guess I am. You soo we  went to housekeeping rtcontly and I  arranged with my wlfo to givo her a  certain nllownne* each week provide for  the table nnd buy clothes for herself.  A PIANO FOR  "A   WEEKyVvAy  This >s a golden opportunity.'..for anyone to own an instrument. We have a  large stock bf used pianos, taken, in exchange on Heintzman <& Co- pianos.  These instruments are such well-known  makes as Weber, Chickering, Haines  Bros., Thomas and Domiaicp, ;and the  priee is from $60 to $125. V Each oni  guaranteed for five year**-,'.-and"-'will be  ���������taken back in eschsinge'.V.w.ith.yfailyaui-  ount allowed any time in three years.  poVriot-letVthis:ehanceyslipAby you; : yA;  post card will bring- full particulars.���������  Heintzman & Co., 71 King street east,  Hamilton,: OhtiV YyXXXztAAyAyy  '���������Viii;..;'."   y" .'���������"  VIaA;'Begging from the Wrong Man.  | Bishop Talbot^ not^hfeVGrace of South-;  warkj - but the One who was known as  the  giant  "cowboy  bishop,"    was  once  'attending a meeting of -church dignitar-  ���������ies, and one of the clergymen, who had  beenurged by a tramp to-give him some;  -money, sent the following tb the Bishop;-  ;. ivThdv;tramp" approached  Bishop confir;  dehtlyl   The others watched with inter-;  est.   They saw a look of surprise come;  oyer the tramp's face.    The:biBhop was;  talking eagerly.   The tramp looked trou-]  bled. "And then, finally; they saw some-A  thing pass from one hand to the other.;  The tramp tried to slink past without1  speaking, but, one asked:  ''Well, did you get something from our  ���������brother?"., y a    .;���������>��������� , ..     ,.-.-, ,-   ' \ V  , The- tramp grinned sheepishly. "No,";  he admitted. : "I gave him a ...shilling for  his new cathedral.'?     y   y y.-.���������>..���������������������������  , Consecration.  No one can ever do great things who  cannot shut out from his thoughts'everything in the universe except the single thing upon which, for the time being, he needs to concentrate. A terrible  concentration-is the price of power." Dr.  John Douglas Adam putsthe other- side  of this truth when he says: "The psychology of weakness is the double  thought. The man who cannot marshal  his thoughts at will, and hold them single in any direction, is a wea kman."  "Unstable in all his ways," James called  the double-minded man. Only he who  can say "This one thing I do." can do  great things in any field VLet us strive,  struggle, agonize if need be, to think  single upon every line of thought that  we take up���������if it* is worth taking up at  nil. There is no mind and character discipline in   the world quite equal to this.  DEPOSITS OF  TUNGSTEN.  Important       Mineral     Discovery     in  Washington. ^______���������  What is regarded by State Geologist  Henry Landes as the richest deposit of  tungsten in the Northwest have been  partially developed on State lands in  Stevens county, twelve miles norcls. ot  Deer Park, Professor Landes Was sent  by State Land Commissioner E.oss to investigate and make a report on these  lands, and he passed through Spokane  pu his return from a thorough inspection of all prospects now iiuder lease  from the'state, and in discussing the  investigations he has made expressed  himself enthusiastically over his,discoveries.  The State has been leasing these lands  for two-year periods in SO-acre tracts to  various parties in the vicinity of Deer  Park, and some of them have proceeded  to an extent where it is necessary for  them to secure long leases in order to  secure capital to conduct successful and  profitable operations.  The deposits of tungsten arc found in  pure white quartz, and while it Is very  rich, about eight tons of ore must be  concentrated into one in order to'make  shipments of ore profitable.  Tho returns from the leases go into  '.he State school funds, and if, the devel-  opment work is continued along the lines  it has been undertaken, it is the opinion  of i-rofpssor Landes that* the State wiil  derive considerable revenue from this  source.���������Spokane corr. New York Herald.  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  Dear sirs,���������This fall I got thrown on  a fence and hurt my chest very bad, so  I could not work and it hurt me to  breathe, i tried aii kinds of Liniments  and they did me no good.  One bottle of MINARD'S LINIMENT  warmed on flannels and applied on my  breast, cured me completely.  C. H. COSSABOOM.  Sossway, Digby Co., N.S.  ISSUE  NO. 30,  1910  AGENTS WANTED.  ^*^^^^.������*.^^^^^N-*^*i ���������* ������ -������^  START A TEA ROUTE TO-DAY. SEND  postal tor circulars, or 10c ior samples and terms. lAIfred Tyler, London.  Ont.  ws Female PiBs  SEVENTEEN VEAKS THE STANDJUSS  Prescribed and recommended for wo*  men's ailments, a scientifically pre*  pared remedy of proven worth. Inea  result from thoir use Is quick and permanent.    For sate at all  drug stores.  C. D. SHELDSM  .Investment  ti   ui   vuubuum        Brokor  A specialty made of. investments  tn  Standard  Railroad and  Industrial ' Stocks.  Write      tor      full      particulars  regarding plan of Investment.  Room 101. 108. St. James St.,   Montreal.  ^Bfr'STER:^,;  WOMAN:* CHARMS.  Of Skin, Hands and, Hair Preserved.  . Fpr preserving, purifying and beauti.  lying the skin, scalpV'b'alr "and'hands j-  for allaying minor irritations of the skin  and scalp and for preventing them be-V  coming chronic; for Imparting a velvety  fioftnoBs to the skin\. for, sanative, antiseptic cleansing, and, In short, for every  use- in promoting akin and,, hitir health  and bodily purity. Cuticura Soap and  Cuticura Oint'mcnt are uniuTpafwcd. In  the apeedy and economical treatment oi  torturing, disfigurlhg eci-omau, rashes,  Itchlngu. and .inflammation**., Cuticura  succeeds >yhe.n all else falls.  "��������������������������� ��������� 41>v;-. :  Marriago and Long Life.  Mr. Jacques Bcrtillon, of Paris, has  started a world-wide discussion by his  advice to "marry'if you want to live to  a good old ago." "A married man or wo-  mna has," ho says, "thrice as much  cjhance for a good long run of llfo as a  bachelor or a spinster." , The average  'mortality among widowers Is greater  than'the average among married mon, no  'ho recommends that thoy marry, provided tliat they are, under 00 years of ago.  The married live longer than the single  for the reason that, au a rule, they lead  moro regular lives. In every community  thoro aro enough aged married couples  to domonBtrato that ��������� 13r. llertllloh's do*  ductions aro well founded.  I   Wonder   Why.  I wonder "why the cooks we like  From us are always oa the hike.  I wonder why food soars 'sky high  When "biz" is dull ami money shy.  Why my last summer's suit will do*  But wifie must have one that's new.  I wonder "why the stork makes friends  With folks who cannot meet both ends.  I wonder why when home I seek  At one, the stairs so loudly creak.  Why skceters round my mug will play  When there's a "peach" two steps away.  Why when an outin'gJT. have planned  It always rains to heat tho band.  And when advancing atockB I buy  Down, down they go-r-I wonder why!  ���������.���������-BoDton .Transcript.  Praofcloally all Canadian dnig-  giats, grocers and general iealers  sell Wilson's Fly Pads. If your  storekeeper doe3 not, asl������ him  .why.' y'' :..���������������' .    ..  Getting   Even.  When Governor Tweedie was a member of the New Brunswick Legislature,  an act was passed regarding the revision  of the voters' list which was strongly  opposed by the Opposition on the ground  that it gave an undue advantage to the/  party in power.  Hon. Mr. Tweedie made light of thes������,  objections; and pointed out that even if  the majority of the revisora in certain  parishes happened to be supporters of  the Government, in other parishes matters might be reversed, so on the whole  everything would work out satisfactorily  as in the case of the Irishman's picture. f  A visitor, he said, once went into a  house irL Ireland, where he noticed a  large picture of the Pope on one wall  and a picture of King William on the  other. i  "I suppose you think it strange," said  the woman of the house, "but my husband- is an Orangeman and I am s.'  Catholic, bo when he huag iiing wi!Ka������  on the wall I got a picture of the Pope  to* pu|t forninst him."  ������ ��������� i  BETTER THAN SPANKING  Spanking does not cure children of  bed-wetting. There is a constitutional  cause for this trouble. MrsyM. Summers, Box W. 8, Windsor, Ont., will serid  free to any .mother her successful home  treatment, with full instructions. Send  no money, but write her to-day if your  children trouble you in this way. Don't  blame the'child, the chances are it can't  help it. This treatment, also cures adult's  and aged people troubled' with urine difficulties by'1 day or* night.  ������*>>������    ���������   .  INEXPLICABLE.  (Catholic Standard and Times.)  "Eliza!", yelled the pbc������, "why don't  you keep that kid quiet4* What ails him,  anyway?" A  "I'm euro 1 don't/know," replied his  patient wife; "I'm" singing one of your  lullabies to the little darling."  ���������   ���������-..   .       ������*&  -  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, E*c.  Mashed  Potatoos  Espagnolo.  Pare six potatoes and lot them stand  Several    liGurn    in '.-i.-.'l.'l   *Wa.f..-,r     T������.~.'l    *~  ������������������������������������������  NEW HOME, .  (Clovelund, JTjpader;)  "Thoro'B aygas 'worlis north of you, a  gluo .factory^'-to������������������1thiij/������,aBt''V;on tho south  ybu have an! abattoir, ahd the roductTotJ  plant is to tho west."  "What's tho ndvtihtngo?".  "You can always;tell the direction of  tlio wind In' an instant;" '.  $11.00 Atlantic City and Return.  Via Lehigh Valley Railroad, front Sun-  pension, Bridge, Friday, Aug. B; ticket*  good tb'return within IR day*, and stop-  over nt Philadelphia. 'Particulars 8 King  utroot cn������t# Toronto.  ",:    .    ������������������������������������-���������~���������  An Original Thinker.  A BtudioiiH person can, hy thinking  long enough find roanouH for ulmoat  anything. They will not ho necessarily  good rennonB, but they imay ho prnsentn-  hie���������like thoBO of the young mnn who,  in an examination, wiu- asked, "Why will  not a'pin atand on ltn point?''  ITo considered the proportion 'a long  time, and then nnawerodi  "In the flrtit place, a point Ib defined  hy Kiiulid M tliat wliich Una uo pai-U  nnd no wingnltndo, and how can a pin  Btaftd on that which hath no part* nnd  no magnitude?  "In tho second placo, a pin will not  B+nnd on It* head, much Iomii, therefore,  wfu Ii, *U.M* on li.* ^..'i.t.  "TMrdly nnd Inatly, It will.' If you aMM*  If. In hard enough,"���������Pearson's!  In  od Lima Bsnns.  Soak beans over night. Boll tender In  wator;' Whon woll dono hut Btill tondor  and not soft nnd soggy drain off wator,  reserving it for broth. Molt three ounces of butter In a frying pan, add ono  teuapoonhil of tomato bhucg, four dropB  of tobaaco Bauco, a few drops of lemon  AJ.W.4        Au  nourt) in cold Water.  Bait wator, drain and press through a  potato dicor. Add a tablqapoonful of  fine chopped onion and parsley cooked  in a tabloBpoohful 9J, butter, salt if. required, half teaBpbwfutpC-popli'-'r, ah4  abc/ut a half cupfttt* of fhot broth, to  make the doBlredAcbn'Blstdricy.  ' .**������:...���������  Force  of  Habit.      .\r���������., .*  "JuRt look at thoso two motow" hitch-  ed on to ench othor.w  "Yes, thoy belong to. the rich bank-  Minord's  Liniment  Curo������ . Garget  Cows.  \ ;, ,',������������������: ;...-. .. ���������-, y  ���������   'yy  'Alms and tlje  Man.  VSuro, leather Jj*lttliortywft,8 ^a good  Innn," Mr. Murphy ������ald of tha. deooiiHo.1  pariah prieat. "Ho hatqd ������ln ,but he  loved th' ainnor, an' Ins wn������ all' cotiiu'n.s.  Htoh an' ;v.itlnnoo an' wisdom. Thor<  .novor was another' lollco ������lm f'r holdln'  up hope to th' poor, tintthorod man that  had anny denlro f'r good.  "'Faith,' Biiid ho to Con Median.-th'  tnlmo th' hh'y wnn down nn' out, "faith,  this Apido av parndluo, 'tin all beginning  again, ovor an' ovor, nn' tlu tolmos  over!' ,        ,       ,  'iAn* that koen," oontlnued Mr.*Mur.  phy, "'twa* nivcr worth v;ho'.le'tn keep  back part av th' price nv' th' h<ndl Wid  a twinkle in his eyo he'd nop clean  through anny Ananias that Ivor walked.  ���������An' gin'rouBl" Mr, Murphy's voice  dropped to a lower key and his oyci  woro wot aa ho, added, "ITis hand was  always In ltl������ poftkut, an' whin thoy  proparod hlm f'r burial they fotind hlo  rljrlit arrm loiiRor than his loft wid  Btretehln' it out. to tV poor."���������You I hM  Companion.  ��������� * ������������������        Ambiguous.  Mr. Oweinuch-���������I pontics no property,  MIsb Pllpj my entire wealth Is my In.  telleot.  julco. Whon hot put bonne in. Stir thom    pr. W|ignor, who used to drive a four-ln-  with a fork to keep thom from burning, j "tind.   and whon goldon brown eorve. p     j  ,   .*������������������.���������-.������������������-  * ���������' ��������������� ��������� ������     " -' r- j     "Mr. BjonoB ho* no social accomplish-  , Tho ralain growing industry or this I inont, ha? he?" "The, boBt variety, H<y  country has dovoloped only nlnco tho In-1 can rof use to sing and stick tb lt."^-  troductlon of Irrigation, I Cleveland Leader.  ' -MBJBTMBWkjMBllMBWSMWBn^S^  f��������� .    ;..w,'.������'^������^"iif������*V'*������*"'1^-���������*."*������ -    *������������������ ������������������*���������^-***--w������*-������"*V   -   n.���������a^-���������������������������*���������������.(*-i���������liiai'a������������ ww*f ������*������"ir*",.  Photography Taught Free  Your namo on a post card will secure for you ^V*!"/^!!?  Complimentary MemV.crahln In the Dominion Camera Club,  ���������jnd will entitle you to all tho prlvlleROB an* ^vantn������rM of  ihlH olub, includinj- free Instructions, indvlofl,and la^st Information an to nd\MvnooH made In tho Art orPhotoarapny.  Wrlto to-day and take ndvantntro ������f tlilsBpeolW offer.  CI^UB DKJPAttTMIDKT OW '      ', ,  Limited  ,.,;:,. Ton6isiTo.  Dominion Photo SupplyV Co  m YONora ��������� aTniawT ������������������ ������������������  \JM  3=  ���������poverty  JlJsetter.  ���������1^^'n't !rt thai  viwrrr* ynn  Is no dlMgrnoe.''~KlleKen*l������  I  mm lawaiMiniaMiiiiiiii iymr������^mmmmm^wmmwmmmmmmitm$mmi^r^mmmi^mm ��������� ���������  ",-,. -) ���������  EDDY'S "SILENT" MATCHES  tstlsfy tht mo*t -psrtlculsr poopU. Thsy srs ths wost psrlsct  mads, nolsslsss ss thslr nimi Implits, m sputUr, no smsll or  aulphur,   ars   qulcksr,   and ast*.  All flr������t������el������ss -asslsrs kssp thsm. *  n. EDDY OOMPANY, Umltnrt,. Hullr Canada  ���������.     HERE 8WCE 1851a*  Tho  liiw  t  sWl  i^ftii^'iSSa^^  i  II --^.V.-i  A^yt'A*  THE   GRE8������Q������(, B.C.   EEYIE.^  1  interesting Items Concerning Them  From Far and Near.        \  In accordance with the decision of tne  ^ Kovno Grand Committee, M. Freedman  introduced on tlie fh st day <of Pentecost  the long expected bill-providing for the  El, abolition of the Russian Pale. The bill  S consists of-one article only, which in-  B vites the Douma, "to abolish the res*,tnc-  ���������V, tions indicated against the Jews in the  !Bl laws concerning their right of residency  K< and their freedom oi movement.'? Itv-*3  H preceded, however, by a preamble ex-  w plaining* the motives of the _d������putie-*t in  a introducing, the measure. ''The "Dili cs-  ,1 tablishing the principle of inviolability  \ of person" argue������ the signatory members  of the Douma, "leaves intact the restrictions against the Jews. The meas-  ) ure, which yis intended to defend the  interests of Russian citizens, will, tliere-  fore, be of no value to millions of Jews.  That such an application of the new law  is abnormal has  been recognized even  ���������i *by  tho   government   committee,   which   l' determined," however, that the'initiative  for   abolishing the   Pale   of   settlement  ought to be taken by the Douma."   The  & bill bears the signatures of 160 deputies,  who includo 136 membors of the Opposition   (Socialists,  L'Vbor   group, -Cadets,  and   Progressives),   twenty-four   Ofcto-  brists of the Left Wing, two Ocftobiists  of" the Right Wing, and four of the Im-  ������ penal section.    Sixteen, members of the  Tt Opposition have not  signed    the    bill.  ^Judging from the promises  of support  which have been given, the passage of  the bill is assured.  ij    A" deputation   of   the   principal London Jews recently waited on Hia  Majesty    the King   to present ������,n address  of condolence on the death of his late  lamented Majesty King,-Edward and of  congratulation on his succession to the  throne.-'Mr. Leopold de Rothschild rent!  the address, and His Majesty    replied,  . thanking  the delegation   for  their   address, and declaring his sincere satisfaction at receiving their address, and to  know the loyal sentiments of his Jewish  ^���������^subjeets throughout the Empire, and also  ^3 that he derived much consolation in his  bereavement by the knowledge that the  deeds <oi the late KJng have gained from  every class- and community throughou!;  .the Empire^ such an enduring veneration  I of his memory.  f The "Rossia" has published another  | inspired article intended to calm pub-  felic opinion', abroad on the  question of  ae that such a room would,interest vstVdy ������������ whica he has applied emprbe-  ;ors greatly, and give a handsome ef- om*-������ Pressor Wus Mechnikotf, tne  ������     ������        * ������ venerable head-of the Pasteur Institute,  felt in -Adrianople, and the religious l  chiefs of the other denominations, especially the Armenian bishop. On Friday  evening, June 10th/ the latter attended  service in the synagogue. On the fol-  loiwng��������� Sunday, the chief rabbi returned  the compliment by being present at the  services in the Armenian Church.  mum sir wiujam.  A naw andamusing^story'ofrSir Wil^  liam "Va,n Home is told by Norman Rankin in July;" Canada Monthly (formerly  Canada West). '-It seems that when Sir  William was constructing the Cuba Rail-  road,.he decided to install -a typical railroad hotel in Camaguey, midway of the  island, and with his keen eye for detail,  he had an idea as to its decoration. ,  ., "Why not fit up one of the parlors,"  said he, "with panelings of tiie beautiful  native woods of the island? It seems  to' me  visitors  feet;  "Fine!" said everybody, and his suggestion was carried out to the letter.  Next time he arrived in Camaguey  the hotel was practically complete, and  Sir William recollected his hardwood  room.  "Yes, it was there." said everybody,  but with a singular lack of enthusiasm.  "I should like to see  it,"  suggested  Sir William mildly.  "Certainly, oh, certainly," said everybody, and hastily changed the subject.  Sir William was deaf, dumb and blind  to the beauty of the weather, the excellence of the service, and the sudden  death of everybody's grandmother. He  wanted to see that'hardwood room, and  with dropping eaTs everybody, checkmated, led him to it. i  * t It had been panelled in all the different varieties 'af beautiful native hardwoods, according to schedule, from ceiling to floor. It had given a beautiful  effect, as Sir William had foreseen. And  then a gang of painters, putting finishing touches on halls and corridors, had  wander? d in, observed its painlessness,  and giicn it two heavy coat? of ivory  white.                                 '.,  Like the black on the darky, it wouldn't wash off; and ivory-white that parlor is to this day.  ��������� ���������"."������������������    ������������������-���������   ���������  THE ELIXIR OF LIFE  The Search For It is Still Continued  By Modern Scientists.  The scientific world in France U now  .*  ���������       i       -   ' . '  iu a state of agitation and of coniro-'  vtrsy  over   the   anouncement    lecently  made by Dr. Eugene Louis Doyen, a fam-,  ous ph^sifcia'n aud smgeon, luai hu has  pioduced a theiaupeimc agent which he  dJls micolysine and which ue averts wu.  gieatly jprolong human lue and levoiu-  uojuye. me piaccice ol medicine, aco  di!>coveiy is  the lesa.c ot ten years, ox  |  "the Jewish" expulsions, which have been  p. so grossly exaggerated by the press. As  far as the 'exiled children from Moscow  are concerned, M. Stolypin's organ argues tha<t the action was perfectly legal,  as the ohidlTen should always be found  with their ^fathers -and not with their  mothers. It follows, therefore, that if  ^^ the Moscow" man goes anywhere for any  ^Ss. purpose whatever he must take with  SShim all hia" children? The Senate has,  BX however, re'eognized the true "legality'^  SS* of such case and cancelled M. Stolypin's?  -^=1 order for the expulsion.-of these children,,  A as* well as that, of^ a few chemists who  a were asked* tiy^the -police' tV le&ve the  L ancient capital. Most trustworthy staff tistics show (tliat M. Stolypinls "organ  ^ resolutely shuts its eyes to the truth.  According .to authentic*iigur���������s up till  the second week in^ijune,' ove?JL,l00 fiui-  %ii:so, comprising 0,000 souis,' have .been  [l notified to leave. The modus of expul-'  sion is regulated to categories.. 1. Those  who belong !(to the j first category who  have small families, broho families at all.  These have to leaveJKicf? in four or five  days from notification by** the police. 3.  The second category comprises famTiies  of five *or more members. They are  granted fourteen days to leave Kieft.  Among these are counted the widows of  artisans incapable of work, who, there-,  fore, arc not,entitled to live in Kicff.- 3.  Tho third category comprises tho.proletariat, tho poorest-���������in'fact, beggars/etc.  Theso qnust 'be prepared to leave at a  month's notice.      ,  At tho beginning of tho month    of  June, tho Congress'of Roumanian Chambers of Commerce was hold at   Foosani.  Fx'om Hvatumunitt  at    tho  congress    a  'good idea may bo obtained of tho framo  ���������of  mind  that^continuos to'prevail in  Roumanian ruling  circles   against tho  .Jews.    M. Orl&inu, Minister of    Com-  iVmorco, said: "Only whon wo aro mas-  ' tors in commence and Industry Bhall wo  ho ablo to; consider that wo havo boon  liboratod frohi economic slavery. I havo  always had as an ideal that in our country everything ehould bo Roumanian."  Wo know/:wbftt-thoBo.AyordsVmoan;'.,';M.  t to the creation of a new pharmacopeia  "It isv feasible," said Professor Mech  nikiff, with his habitual caution, Avlien  questioned concerning Dr. Doyen's discovery. "'''But I can scarcely permit any-  self to hope that we have reached this  point so soon. It is a devious path we  have been pursuing,, and while I am confident of ultimate success I must rcfiain  from expressing an exact opinion until  the d������t? of experiments are more neaily  complete."  Dr. Doyen himself is unreservedly enthusiastic- He declares that he and his  assistants have observed the curative effects of micolysine in hundreds of cooes,  and that among his own patients are  ���������maftiy prominent men who have been  cured of long-standing diseases and who  now use micolysine as a preventive.  "I cannot yet consent," said Dr. Doyen,  *'to make public the process of manufacture of micolysine, or to reveal its chemical composition. Some of the component  parts are very rare, and the compounding of the substance is a delicate process  requiring the close attention of one thoroughly familiar with the subject, and in  touch with the studies that have occupied me for many years. I will, however, explain something of the character  of my researches and discoveries.  "It has been well established that in  an organism rendered immune asainsi  disease the white globules of the blood,  the phagocytes, are the protectors of  the organism against the microbes. It  has been my hope, not merely to increase the number and strength of these  globules^to resist certain attacks of  deadly microbes, but to render them permanently, or at any rate for long periods, capable of carrying on their protec-*  tivc tasks. To produce this hyperphagd-  cytose, or state of immunity, I sought a  substance .contained in the natural fer-  mqjits. I had long investigated the fermentations of alcohol such as are found  in wine and beer, as well as those in the  putrefaction of butter, and the fats o������  meat and cheese. Micolysine is composed of colloids. These are jelly-like substances which are nofc Tcally soluble,  but which" Temain suspended in liquids  in infinitesimal particles. They are extracted from  some  of the  ferments of  Thef Fruit.  When a flower wilts and falls there  is something, leffc on the end of . the  flower stem. \t is this that holds the  seeas. You can see this in the rose.  When the beautiful leaves of the flower  are all scattered bv the wind, there is  a roundish thick part left on the end  of the stem. The seeds are in this; it  grows larger and becomes of a reddish  color. If you break it open you can  see the seeds in it, but you will not  ea# it.  , When the leaves of the apple blossom fall, something is left on the stem  that looks very much like what is left  on the rose stem, but it grows more  than that does. "When it is fully grown  it is larger than it needs to be to hold  the seeds; which are only a small part  of it. It .is good to eat, and We call it a  fruit.  There is a good deal to find out about  fruit.   It   does not   all   crow on trees.      ,.,,., ,        ,x , * ���������     ,  Some is small and grows on bushes, and    Wfl,ch  '  ,,ave spoken, bu, ure obtained  we call that a berry, like the currant,  and gooseberry and others; but these  berries are all larger than they need  be to hold the .seeds, and .we use them  all for .food. The strawberry grows on  a vine, and has the seeds all on the outside, but it is none the less a fruit and  we find it very good to eat. The flowers on the grape vine are very small  and delicate, much smaller than - the  fruit that forms aftej; they fall. If the  delicious graue were meant only to hold  the seeds it v*ould not have all that  juicy pulp, that is so pleasant "to the  taste.  You will notice that the fruits of  some vines are very large, as the pumpkin and watermelon; and the fruits of  some large trees are quite small, as  tho walnut nnd chestnut, while some of  the trees in warm' climates hear very  large fruit, like tho co'coanut.  The fruits of the earth that are most  largely used ^by man arc in form of  seeds, like grain, corn, peas, beans and  so forth; for .tho differont kinds of  grain and corn ore used in making  bread. '   \   "  ' 411  Efflcioncy of Street  Lamps.  'Iho conditions under wh'ch a street  lamp should nr'ovo its efficiency are very  different from vthoso. which govern the  indoor lamp. This was brought out  clearly in a, recent address, heiorc the  'New York Section of tho Illuminating  Engineering Society by Pr. Cftyton XI.'  Shin p. He pointed out that, whllo in  the building it is advantageous to have  much of the light of a lamp pass upward  and be reflected by the celling, in tho  case of a street lamp this would bo a  ButoulcBCU  statbdt r WonimorcoA cbhstl^ ^great fiault, for the vortical rays would  tutos thbA'groat^ li������ ltwt.   Qiily thoso.'rays, that aro oast  bur country.   This is why tho AlUanco ' *���������' " - ���������"���������- *       ���������  ��������� -������������������'-������--  ft. llajra.<flltd  bco1cs,; to   dbtoln control  of  ^i Uominorco by; londing Its,japlQjai-ico to ,,tho  commercial undertakings of tho Jowb In  |f\ Kotunnnia,V; , M. v,Buenit)' d*olaroB  that  R '"foreign" friercliahtB- wh6 hooomei 'bank-  iaipt Bhall bo oxnollo������l f*:om tho, country," It must '^Mi rrimbmbbrod- that tho  Jews aro tho, fQrelBqfjra.'^oforsad' to, Iri  practically nil' eases, although, thoyv aro  < given equal rights and prlvllcgos under  ���������;tho' troatft of 13orllh, Roumanla Iiub noy-  <ir ohHorvull'licr treaty , obligations , in.  A thJarospoi?|i.)f ,;.;���������,' ,'y.  . ry -.��������� .vy,.-- '  Llout.'Obl. Bormnoln,  of tha French  nrmy, has boon promoted offlcor of tho  XAftfon ot<HatMrA'y "'j7,y.v :\i A;  M. OhurioB Lyon*Caori, moip-bor of tho  I Institute of Franco; '������ ono, of*thb two  iFronoh delegate's jit)������.. conf bronco holng  hold lit Tlio Jingiio, at which'jnoro than  thirty governments,. aro,. roproaontod. ,  JCigiit J^wsaroimqmbors of a. miusion  which haa been! sont to Franco by tho  Turkish Government.   Among thom i.H  NlHcim Houeao, principal privato flooro.  tary to tho Minister of Fhtahco,  l'i   , Tho chief rabbi of' Tiiirl^y, who, ac*  tomnanlod by mahyAtflstlriguUhod Turkish  Jowb, is at pronont <m rou*io for  jr������ruBttlcm���������tb Bettloljon^p communal dlf-  Uoultlos, was given a groat! reception at  ���������Cftfro, and alnn lit Alexandria.    Wn lift*  won golden opinions by Mb.charm, kind-  nam and geniality of niannor.       t  In consequonco of Zionist propaganda  In Adrlanopla a rontarkablo olinngo Is  ������oml������g ovw the Jewish eommunit.r of  that imnortant'clty.1 'Tho-JftwIsh'popU'  by such processes as make their manufacture for j'heraueptie purposes at present ^pry difficult. They have the power  to destroy' microbes, and when intvo-  duced_ into the organism they* stimulate  and assist the phagocytes, which are accustomed largely to disappear when  their immediate work is dona By the  absorption of micoylsine-into the������human  system not only as a cure but* as a* preventive,,it is possible to/ward off. maladies, to stimulate the phagocytes in  times of danger and to condition 'the  body at any'moment to sustain''the "attacks "that are constantly aimed, at;it by  the thousands of seneniies of human life  that minutely invest the air, and water,  end the food that nourishes us.'���������From  "Search |6t Elixir of Life," in August  Technical-'World Magazine. >T    *  *������ i * ��������������� ,   SCIENCE ODDS AND ENDS.  -.��������� ��������� > ���������  The present-' officially-cstimated '-population of Greater London-is 7,537,100.  The German Emperor has 75 titles and  the King of Spain 42.  dii ectly ':'downward and horizontally UP,  and down the street can bo utilized. For  .this roubonAhe. has-devised a rcflcptor  consisting of a,pair of parabolic minora'  -aipA'iiged to thro^v tho rays, in the dlroo*  tion of tho street, so that practically all  of tho light'will ho uuod to best ndviin*  ' tngo. TlilB, In plnco of having the-street  llghti'd InVapots^aR iv now tho enHor a  more obntlwious Illumination la provld.  ^AXXyyx-.A AAyAX-xA^  '-���������;,',.  ������������������'i'".-,-''.......; ���������'���������...' ^������������ '-"���������.  Teaching Children tho Value of Monoy  iU'nV.afra.l'ii^ ot  Hiixiutifl motliol'iji. I nm constantly afraid  1 lint I will rnnke ii mistake and ojthor  omit something thafcl; oughttpiio or do  S|iiiwthlng*tlMVt I,.oiighlf.jiip^ in my man*  (igitmont of,i iny children.; T!'give c'tcli  child ������n allowanco, beginning on ^hoVday  when ho or ,j������ho 'ilUatV'aittend* ^bhrinl.  Tlii* smallest nllowanftoiJ������i ������IjsVcents a  woolci tho lurgisat t^vpntvifiw *,.ccitt������. a  Uvelc. If the ehlldrt'irdo'nhythlng wlh  fully wrong, If thilyAdo not put .nivay  their clothing and toys In tha, pro������6i>  places, and lf: they, are lato ;fii coming  down to hreakfttBt, thoy are Huhjeot tn  fines, lofting ai penny or two ot/ thre'o for  oneli misdemeanor, I hope to Inculcate  Jhnbllii of thrift ami, economy and nlno  of generosity ih my children by putting  the rc������pr������riflH)llH.y Of their ������mn'll IneruiHH  on Jihoniiiolvo������i,~;ltnohol Tj��������� In'the Chrl������*  tlnn Herald.  WMmniim*m*i> 110*'+ i*^* **���������m���������^  Jltotilm���������**'BJon������ii������ fs th*1 most raroh������M  Mlow ahout, hlii <tre������s T rver saw, He  ttuolit t* vot married,   fllohhs���������"Mut. ho.  Mountain air is imitated for tho uso  of Invalids.  The automobile industry is responsible  for a seal city of leather.  Tho' rat's sight is not good, but its  sense of 'smell and locality is without  parallel.  *Acotylono torches for uso in cases of  dense fog havo been auppltod'to tho police stations of Paris.   .-���������      .  The King of England, tho most Important of all tho monarchies of the  world, has tho shortest; title. ,y    ,;  Tallagra and malaria, which aro-much  alike, aro Vheing sticceBsfully��������� comhattod  by tho Govorninont lh Italy;    vV ;  Tho son of Hotty Greon, a very energetic Texan, .raisod and sold $100,000  worth of American Beauty roses last  'year. ."'���������.���������',���������,. '  ;    : '.y'A -'y'x:;������������������[:'���������.  Doflpita tho prevailing notion to thci  contrary, corn is superior to oats, for  horso food.  56 inches. The entrance is 29 "inches  from wall to wall. v ���������   -       .   -  * The lily is extensively eaten in Chfna.  Among the edible flowers of the Occident  are artichokes, cauliflower, cloves, capers and chrysanthemums.  There is little prospect of the olive industry of this country being overdone,  for there are but three localities in this  country where the olives will thrive.  Investigation shows-that the waves of  the Atlantic are probably-larger than  thos6 of any other body of water, reaching 42 feet. Waves of thi^size look much  higher from the deck of a vessel.  Containing but 13 per cent, of moisture and the balance almost wholly grape  sugar (carbohydrates) -the Iraisin is on a  part with the date and -the dried fig as  an energy producer in , the'system.  For interior illumination it is of decided advantage to have the; rays-of the  IampH dirpcted urJ* to"-the iight-colored  ceiling and then reflected below. This  makes a light which is almost ideal, but  in lamps designed for street illumination  this is not to be desired, for such rays  are lost entirely. The members of the  New York section of the Illuminating  Engineering Society recently had, their  attention called to a new device which  has been invented by Dr. Clayton H.  Sharp, of that city, who has devised a  reflector consisting of a pair of parabolic mirrors arranged to throw the ra3',3  in the direction of the street, so that all  the iighx, wiil be used to the best advantage. The claim is made that instead of  having the streets lighted in spots, lis at  present, a continuous degree of illumination is provided.    *  . ������������������ ���������  . ��������������� ��������� ������ *  KING EDWARD'S  FAVORITE TERRIER.  (R. C. "L., in Punch.)  Full  in  the splendor   of this  morning  hour,  With tramp of men and roll of muffled drums.  In what a pomp and pagentry of power,  E\*>rne  to  his  grave,  our lord,  King  Edward, comes!  In flashing gold and high magnificence,  Lo, *vhe proud cavalcade Qt^���������omrade  Kings.  Met here to do the dead King reverence,  Its solemn tribute to affection brings.  i  Heralds  and Pursuivants  and    met-at-  ''    arms,  Sultan and Paladin and Potentate,  Scarred captain who have baffled* war's  alarms,  And courtiers glittering in their robes  of state.  All in their blazoned r������j,nks, with eyes  cast down,  Slow pacing in their sorrow pass along  Where that which bore, the sceptre and  ihe crown    . .   *  Cleaves at their head the silence of  the throng,     i ,  And in a space behind the passing bier,  "Looking and longing for his-lord in  vain,  A little playmate whom the King kept  dear,  Caesar,   the   terrier,   tugs  his silver  chain. .  i ,. ������  Hail, Oaeears lonely little Caesar, hail!  Little for you the "gathered Kings avail.  Little you reck, as meekly past-you' go,  Of  that solemnity of formal woe,  In the strange silence, lo, you prick your  ear  For one loved voice, ond that you shall  not hear.  So when the momxTchs with their bright  array s*~  Of gold and steel and stars have passed  away,  When,  to  their  wonted  use    restored  again, ' f * '  All things go duly in their ordered train,  You shall appeal at each excluding door,  Search through the rooms and    every  haunt explore; ,  From lawn to lawn, from path to path  pursue  The- well-loved form that still escapes  your view.  At every tree some happy memories rise  To stir your tail and animate your eyes,  And  at each    turn,    with   gathering  strength endued, /  Hopo, still frustrated, must ho Btill renewed. < N ,  How should you rest from your ap-  , nolntod task, ' . '  Till chance restore tho happiness yOu  nBk,      > *  Tnko from your heart the burden, case  your pain, *<���������     ��������� ti  And grant you to your mooter's sldo  again. ' s  ., ,"'  Proud and content if but you could -bo-  ff"!10 ..'    .    ' x  His voice   to   flatter and his  faco, to  smile?.-. -     ,.' - - . y, ,.:;,��������� VVy:-.;.y  PLAYTIME STORIES.  THE BLACKSMITH'S SON.  A Prinec eat upon his throne and  called Randel, the blacksmith's son, to  him, saying: "You are a lad of much  strength and as I am about to set out  in search of the Princess who lives in  the enchanted forest, I may need your  aid."    ,  At once they set out on their travels. They came  to a field in which  a  FARM NEWS  tried to drive them away with a stick,  which of course made the cow think lie  wanted to hurt her baby, so she ran  at him with lowered^ horns. Quickly  Randel stepped up and speaking softly  led her away. The Prince passed safely  through the field to the enchanted forest.  Here they 'slept, hut in the morning  to their surprise, they found they were  surrounded bv bramble bushes.  The  If a horse steps on a naih-do not  pour turpentine in the puncture. Such  treatment only tends to increase* the  pain and inflamation. Always lxar in  mind������ that the foot cannot swell like  other parts to accommodate itself to.the ���������  X?x v&*������  .-   r yu^'-r  .      j. j- ,,.a)|  ������      , f J>Ol  1        ..rrrPt  ' r 'Tif ,  ',   &5s  y j  r-^  r      *y^  A i v '    ,SJ  * .>!$  ,?r$  cow and calf were feeding. The Prince i results   of  inflammation,  This  is  tho  )  Prince tried to cut his way out but  .could not. It was Randel who seized  golden sword and easily made a path.  They went slowly, for the limbs of the  trees hindered them.  At last they came to a very hhjh iron  gate. The Prince tried to open it, but  could not, though Randel swung it open  easily. -  There was a terrible roaring and two  lions jumped out at them. But the cow  came running from the field and hit one  of the lions with her horns killing him,  /while the other ran away with the  Prince in his mouth. When the cow  mooed, out of the castle tripped the  Princess and all the forest trees at  once became soldiers.  The Princess kissed Randel and called  him a Prince and they had a big wedding. They wanted to invite the other  Prince, but nobody could find him. ���������v -  ��������� ������������"*"        -A i  "THEN   IT HAPPENED."  I  /MOT KKOUftH \ -  N^lfaa.^1%10  iEVERETT'  Caesar, tho kindly days may bring ^ro-  llof;.V "...������������������ .;' ������������������/'������������������'A'iiA:^  Swiftly thoy paBS and dull the edge of  grief, ������������������..,.-,������������������;-. .-'','  Yon, toor resigned at last, may school  your wind A ' "-Vy-  To miss tho cbmrado whom you cannot  f|ud," ������������������������������������..;:������������������-.     ; --,.���������'. x A,','"  Never forgetting, but aft ono, wlvo feels  (Our  Daily  Discontinued   Story.)  ���������JJ*ho sun beat down pitilessly. Tho  mercury rose and rose and roso until  it spurted out of the top the thermometry The pavements were so heated htat the town smelled of burned  shoe leather. As the result of all this  an idea took form in the head oi  C. Percival Smartweed. He came  to the -conclusion that it was torrid.  The first person he met was Eveif-  ett True, Buffering intensely from  the weather. But O. Pereival was possessed of no guardian angel at tha*jj  moment. Therefore he addressed thiB  remark to Everett:  "Is it hot en���������"  Why are bells tolling, mother?  ���������mother?  TTTTT   rwn   i  , British Labor Notes.  The cheap  lalior of Japan has boon  The world has soorcts which no Blcill ro-,  veaifl, .        ,-,: ,,. ���������  ... ������������������ ��������� ��������� ���������  Henceforth; whato'cr ijho ruthless- fates  you shall be loved and cherlBhcd whUq  you Ilvo, ��������� . .,,,. .'yy ;���������."  Reft of vonr master, little dog forlorn^  To, ono dear mistress you shair now b^  1 t"worn,* '-���������'.' ���������"*-'������������������'���������  And In her queenly service you "hall  -dwell/ ., .......... '.,,  At rent with,ono who lovwl your master  well. '      ' ���������  And she. that irentlo ladv, iilintl control  The faithful kingdom of a two dogs  And for'the past's dear wake shall Btill  .   defend ,    ���������fJ   '  Ci-vcwtWtbe  tlend Klnflf������ humble littlo  friond.  I  ���������ft Albion vliy*U^U^  K'.������omiMuii������Jj ttiiutio/. , Gsfctot i.uX'iUi.'.iuii U , Kvr. ft ri\l^c������,������,'..,.,". Y;;,  A'' ''.,*..*'.. ..A'*, "'-y:,,;'-,-'.'' Vj|''V.A'1.. VA-. y A'.','"'"���������'.'.i,,''-'"- ���������Y'A,f yy V. ������������������ ��������� y ^/>*- - - -,,,.,.'.    ,.-. ������-  IHIIIIIflM  found to he costly In, thb operation of  BoMi indi'strial ostahHshn^onts.    ,'A:,y."  y A uoaf and dumb Borvioo is conducted  exclusively at Bt. Ann's Church,  Now  .York,1..'.., '.'���������. ���������,' .v.   ���������-'' y...'���������'-.'���������'.������������������ ���������"���������'.'i.  Thoro is a groat area- of oil In tho Gulf  of Mexico, Bald to omahato! from tho  ���������Hji-jiaB oil field. A  It.1 is said that undor favorable oondl-  t|f..n* the ollvo treo llyoa '.to; bo y -I",000  ycnrsV;olil.:>'.. 'v"' :"���������'���������'.' ���������,'���������'-  BttUtt steal eggs by rolling; thom. ������lo������i#  frariione to, another like tho bucket bri-  g������d*������i ami In thl������ manncv they can tw.m-  port them ������afely up and down stops,  Porto lUco is the largest nurohnaer,  among'tho eonHgiions TorrltorJoB, of  American goods. Tho ahlpmontfl of mer*'  oliandloo to Porto Rico In thoiill mouthH  onding with May woro in round term������  $2*000,000, and should the Juno figure*  ctijual tho*o of May tho total for tha  year ; will appro-jdmnlto $24,0(110,000,  ngalwiit.leo** tiyjin $2,000,000 a decade ago.  Hawaii rumkH next lo X*o������ U> Illiio.  Tlio Kljnl Novgorod fulr of n������������������Ia J������  the ^reatwt w������rki������t "In th*������ world. It  hm' nix week*, and * the hu������In������������*B  BiyioumtM iti $1B0,000,000.  Tl������������ tintfo'wwiit utrndt In tho world <������  *Tfc has been announced that Caenar  will henceforth ho cared for hy -U������e  QttiPoh'Mother, ������.  .,���������'���������������- -.. ������.it������ ������""������  Molustei Cookie-*.  .'" Ono.cup of huttor, ono of mola������iue������������  nm of *ugAr, two t#Jj*r*w������ni    of ������od������������  two of ginger, ono of cinnamon, half*  otip of boiling water. Yloll molanio-i and  hutt������r, or Ju������t heat������ add migar,    then  ho ought to ������.iv|fcty,.Witc'i������������y ro.**v, iii Gr*a|, TArwafs.   w,^rAwi(w\������������Mk,ttiiii,*j>.'^*T#t^''W������ Is*   ���������.   .      r''  ��������� '   ������ ������' ''' ��������� i     '���������       ���������-      , "..'    ' , . /���������" ���������  ',    ���������        ���������      '���������''���������,,,''   :      '     , *  Tho directors of tho Midland and  Great Northern Joint Kail way hnvo at  last agreed to pay thoir clerical staff for  Sundny duty. '  Tho strlko of pit boys at St. Helen's  colHory, Workington,   terminated   last  Friday, their demand, for increased wages  being refused.  -.-Ay.'���������' ������'���������������������������..'���������. .���������,'���������'       ,->���������"'  ,' Several hundred bakers bold aAdcnunt-V  etration in Trafalgar!.Square;lii.'.s'appo^  of tlio inovcpiortfc for nn elght-liouvs, day  and a minimum wnfco of 30a' \vookly.;,' ,;  '���������:��������� Noweastlo carters have voted- in favor  of giving yin. notices to;, cease >vork oij(,  Saturday to force A tlio employers.to rc'-A'  duoo tlio hours by three per week and  increase wages by Is. A  ,.,  y Workers In tlio South Staff irds'ilroV  and North Worccetoruhlro atud ami ?ivet,  trado camp out on, strike on Monday;  againmt a reduction of 25 per vcixt. ,in'  wages. Thoy my thoy cawtofc lii-o en  tho prcflont wngoiB. ','.,'���������  'A conforonco took placo In CIkvw en  Tuesday to conilder tho application of.  four Clyde hranchoB of tho Amnlganiat*  od Society,of Knglnecrs for an increase.]  of B per cent. Hn pleco rates and Is. per  woolc in thno ratou. |  Thnlro 1������ to ho no strlko In tlio* Hud������  (Jorwfiold woolkn tratle. Tlio partlet*  conoernod have, by a largo Majority, ������c-  copted a tentative agreement arrlvftd at  lai������t wook in conwultatlon with Mr, A������k-  wltJi, of tho Board of Trado.  A local ooiifowwco hotwoon tho executive of tho Northwest Knglnotirlng  Tradow Ijhwplo.v***' A������������*ooiatk>n and it  cowmlttco of four Clydo branehon of tho  Amalgatnatod Boclbty of Knglhoor* aat  for. four ,hoti*m at Gliuigow on Tuenday  ftfUrnoon ti������ dlncum* tlio men1* appllca-  Wmii dn- tut nAvtiuw ul it, to'Wih'iK WX  hour, or a-mlillHng per wook. At the  ������*.1o������h������ It 'w������i 'ofWclAlly n-nnounM-d thnt  thin ino������t������*m had made an of fnr of ait ad*  vanco wn oloicaod. to tah������i *ffoot from  tho ''flint wftwlt In Oetotxtv*   Xl������l* of for  rf*!   J'"   ������,*������.������*���������*������<...������   M ...   ������������'<������   ������*,*,*������   **������.   ������*.fc*������J���������������  '*,.,!   tw.f   ri|������.,������������.������. Jr ^ ^   tv   .*,.   ,.,w., ���������,^   fiii.    ,.,,���������..,��������� ,,.,  illilllfinif I ������M1|      .M..,v.���������..,������.fl../,.. ,   ������������������    ..... r.,'*"*>���������   .     *i������.,������U,���������,��������� ,'  reason that punctures or injuries to the  feet are so painful. Soothing treatment  is always indicated. Enlarge the opening made the nail with a knife completely through the sole of the foot and apply a linseed meal or bran poultice.  Change the poultice' every twenty-four  hours, but do not poultice longer than  three days ac a time', for if prolonged  too much softening of the hoof is likely  to be the result. The rshoe should in  all eases be "removed and the horse  given complete rest and reduced diet  until recovery takes place.  It is useless to hunt for some prepar-  ation^that will kill Canada thistles and  quack grass.    There is no such remedy  that is worthy trying.    Cultivation   so    '  thorough that it will    prevent growth  above ground for one growing season, is    ,  the only effectual method of procedure.  When growth above*ground is prevented  the roots must die, for they leave no  hings^through which to get oxygen.     *  J4.affijv eornrueal an������ s������im milk mako  a splenid ration for growing young calves.   A lot of calves fed on this hy the  Kansas Experimental    Station weighed '"  375 pounds each at 6 months old. They  were fed about 2,500 pounds skim milk- ���������  each, with a small allowance of'Kaffir  cornmeal.  Green manuring is much talked about,  but littfle practised, except incidentally.  Clover   crops   are     too  valuable   to   be  ploughed into the soil; it pays better,to   *  feed  the clover  to the   stock  and   use  the manure for enriching the land. The  incential method of reen manuring is to-  plough under a sod after a crop has been  taken off.   Green manuring helps sandy  land  by  making  it   more   retentive   of *  moisture   and   by   adding   hunni3   anil  plant   food.     It   helps clayey  land  by*  making it more open and letting in the  air.   The decayingr vegetable matter also  produces   acids   that   operate   'on   the  I chemical  plant  foods    to   render  them  available.     Green i manuring    helps to  make  chemical fertilizers more  quickly  available,   especially     the   grouna   rock  phosphates.    The effects of green man-   ,  uring are sometimes destroyed 4by .put^,  ting  on at   the   same   time   too   much  caustic lime, which combines ���������with the ,  carbon of the decayed vegetable matter.'^  The, milk goat, like  all other' goats,  can make a living, on .brushy tan^(hilly  land, where most other animals 'would'  .starve.     They   are  very   beneficial  i.or  land in clearing it of weeds, sprouts and    ,  'Vhrush.    They cannot   endure   low.   wefcx  land,   but   thrive   perfectly   on   Tou^h.^  hilly land., Those, giving milk should be -  fed on good grass, hay fodder and wheat  bran, hut no grain of any kind.  - Corn ensliage possesses numerous ad*  vantages  for early, forage, as it  is  at v  hand many times when it would be difficult to get spring crops available "for  early. feeding.     An   acre   of   com   will  produce more' succulent foodJn the form  of ensilage  than1 an acre of any other '  kind of forage. _,-   * ii> <   ���������������/--   y ,;   ',,���������->,,  If the colt, has ^not had Lany. of .its,  mother's mil^c, first give a dose of, castor  oil, then'feed cow's'milk'to which-at  least one-fourth of its Volume' o"fJ water  -  had been added and a little sugar. Warm t  this to about 100 degrees F.,  or blood ,  temperature.    Oil meal "made into jClly   '  by boiirng and mashes made of boiling   1  beans and  pears arc excellent  feed,for  young colts.   During the first few weeks"  these gruels  should lie strained to'remove the skins, -as those are liable 'toi  irritatc the ��������� colt's tender stomach. ' ��������� *    i  '    Probably the most unique daily farmy.  in tho world is situated in New /York ,  City,    There is on top of a' six-storey'  building is a farm.   Thp farm consists  of n half-blooded Holstcin cow, half a ���������l .*  dozen sheep, on Angora goat, a Shetland- ,\j  ���������puny with her colt, a large ekeperd dag, ,,.  a, number of chickens, turkeys, duoks,^ t  geese and somo monkeys.    From '1,000' "  '  to 1,500 people Visited the farm nighWy1   -  during tho past summer. ������ ������     -,  An English fruit grower declares that  ha has been able to preserve hid applo, *���������  troes from tho wooly aphis by scraping  off the loose bark nnd applying a thin ,'  cant of paraffin. Each tree requires  ���������about one pint of paraffin nnd the application is made three times a year.  A Chicago commitiuioii merehpnt. do- - i  "clarcs that one reason why the farmers n'  receive'low prices for their potatoes is  thai they send them to market unassorted nnd with dirt clinging to tli^m. <  If properly sorted and clenned, and put  up' In clean lings or linrrcls ,thoyv would  bring at least 25 per cent. more, i  Out of Icrb than 36,000 farms in New A  Jersey there aro 4,000 on iVhich poultry A  raising IsV carried oh in a buslncss-Hko; y  way, tho investment per farm running  jio'inA $300 to $1,000 In eiieh  ease.   'In''  Va<lclltion to this  there ato' mbro!.largo  poultry plants in New. Jcrspy^ thaii <ln;V  any other State in tho.Uition, with tho  pOBBlble exception of Callfornia.yOritho  Jhvncocafi farm, at Browns-MHls^on-thc- . <  Pine's  the  poultry industry  reproncntB.y  an Investment of halt a million dollars, ;;  on tho Lakewood farm of a quarter of a/  million, whllo there are seven forthwith"  investments rtimiing from $8,000 to $50,-(  000 each, v   -,'��������� '< y   ' ������������������.-  YY ���������'  '"��������������������������� -''x X'.y  Young,calves, bIioiiUI .ha, kepi di.v, amt,  tinder no clrcuin������tahces should tliey hd  allowed  to  remain,' out   during rainy -  weathpr.     K������op   them  In   a   burn   or-  fltahle, and nrovlde plontly of dry bed- -.'.-..  aiiicr.   If allowed to get wet their fwd   ;  will have to ho increaHixl, as their coats. ,  1 become rough and they ceane t" ������"0W. ,  Calves miint be kept In a thrifty, li althy *  condition nt all lime*.  Jik'mcmlM'i' in uf-hig V������r\n green !n water to keep It wiill Btlrrcd so that the  poison nhall bus h������M In sui������pcn������ion. If  thin U n������������lcct<������d the gri������en will nettlo  to tho liottom of.tho voskc), a? lt> not  noluhlo In watwr.    ' ..... ,...,   m, h,iih*>.i<i.4>   J<  &  *��������� $'  A\  ]  I  a.  ft  A'.  A-  t J  1/  ,'V,W.'  ?'���������������;:'  "You object to a Oovornmont  oomor*  whip of tho theatre1?  "Emphatically/* replied tho struggling.  muM-or. "W# huni w������o������fih I* ������������l u J>lftj  undor way without Imponlng the ttddl*  fl/*n*l rwjtiKwm^nt.of # ������������olHle*������ pHlU'������  Washington Btiir, ,,  41m irolllwiif Stan** tway ������fnllior no mop,  V.'iV  ' * l'..  ���������>lt  ��������� <l J,, ������,'.������, t  .*. *.w'  ������t   ������.,������*,!���������*> ivJ^ubMAIII.  ������.*������.J   .V  |(|������.*.*#*.W'   MV   ������*  4"������'"''V  :/:y  -A\;r,v.\.i.  {  V/l*  MMlim ihlllliMwilll(Hlllf[fHHilll[(l(Yhli  I  i jc^OT.?uAp'aqyig^  "���������* ���������* -     ���������  pi^Ei������l<^������"wr"''->i<'itft ���������wnn������������**'MNiriiwii^^ n ki^w^wtwij  i.u^"-'i������w.* J-/H rrf}*"W r.'j i^    t,Ni,-.*..*    - r-**rf * jwuficvs i   tm-a/ ^om ^{yCW ^tJ  . ���������* >** ���������. a*1?-*, r .- ��������� y ���������*,^;^'^*s ��������� &v - ���������* v>"^ "'-''-vy.- .���������kv t.-, r <> <- ���������'---* ;.,������*., ^p.-f-y vK^;>. >y--"r*; -^-v/?*; r-T'J-.'-TT: ,i*'Tf',.*;.M^^;-^;;'"V5^a  *    -,.'/.'>, ��������� -" r 'Ai*'. A " ������������������     'Ay*  "*   .'*'? *���������', "'" ��������� - -f"    "  *   - "\,    *' '"  -^ '   ''. , '   Vy- '.y'���������.-.-*- ;.''.".>;, i\ -w1 ^\'-y������tl  ...      :���������������������������       . ' , i    ...   y - "      i .    '.      ��������� '*���������������������������-,    'i   'j-'Air  /'in  THB CRESTON RElffBW  PROFESSIONAL  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD  Fire, Life ������nd Accident InwtWAao*  RBAL ESTATE, Etc.  -    B.C.  TRAIL  CHAS. MOORE, C.E.  H 'J.   TiAV������   SURVSYOH  A^SD   ARCaiTBCI  VA.  Plans and Specifications  CUKFTON    -  J.   D.  ANDER  - B.C.  /-v   XT  VJ" IN  iiitmsH   Columbia   Lawd   Survbvor  TAIL  B.C.  OKELL, YOUNG & CO.  Real Estate and Insurance.  HOUSES TO BENT  CRESTON     -  (>. Scruton, ns early ni pnR*ibV. There  are still some $24 of theso* amounts outstanding and as soon as tbe same is paid  in the Celebration Committee can wind  up their accounts.  Among the prominent donu'ors of i  apodal prizes ar the Cranbrook Fair we  noticed the names of O.'J. Wijiei., who  offers a prize for the bust couple of  chicken of 1910 prepared for market;  and James Compton off rs another  prize to the paity who tuke-; m s-r first  prizes in horse*, e'lttln, shv -p nnd <-^*i.e  while W. V. Jackson h>u> olfYivd ������ pnze  valued at if 12 50 for the be-t di-plny of  applet by a reMiieut ot Kaat Koutciny.  Wash punts, lie*, per yard���������0 O. S  Does it pay to advertise? Gentle  reader, listen: For tbe last five is-aies  the Review has carried the following  local ad: "Lost.���������A lady's Norfolk  tweed coat with leather collar. Finder  please return same to th** Review office."  Ou Tuesday Last Mr, John Mai shall t-pf J  Kitchener, called at the Review office  with ihe lost lady's coat He stated  that another party had seeu the advertisement ia the paper, aud having found  the coat left it at his hotel to be sent  here. The coat has boen delivered to  it owner.  B.C.  GUY   LOWENBERG  COHSULTING   EnGINHEK  CRESTON  B.C.  R. GOWLAND SCRUTON  A.L A. A.  (Diploma London Assn. Accountants)  Auditor and Accountant  Balance sheets prepared and verified  6-toks balanced, opened and clost-d  ���������    Partnerships and company auditing  CRESTON  B.C.  vinegars   in   balk,  ���������i-na    nl*    tlii*    f>������������*aer*iv������*������  *f  J With a Local Flavor I  ��������� *���������������������*��������������������������������� ���������������������������������������������������������������������<>���������������������������*���������������������������������  Special pickling  ������..nir *������T.ii ^vbite \.~.       Mercantile Co.  Chief of Provincial Police John Tr  Blnch, of Nelson, was in Creston on  W������ dnesday on official business.  Ladies' cashmere hose, 29c.���������C. C. S.  Sam Hatfield is building a neat cottage  on his ranch near town. When completed it will be occupied by Mr. Mil'er.  The Bev. J. P. Westman. of Nelson,  will preach in the Methodist Church  both morning nud evening on Snnday  next. The sermon iu the mowing will  be to tbe children.  WANTED���������AC once, Bush Foreman,  thoroughly acquainted with building aud  operxtiug timber shutes (dry). References needed as to former experience.  State wages. Good prospects for tteady  experienced man.���������Apply Lumber Syndicate, Pentioton, JB. C.  Men's balbrigau underwear, 73. per  suit.--C. O. S  Miss L. M Scott, Trained Nurse, of  Rathwell hospital, Manitoba, is ready  for engagements of any kind, filaternicv  a specialty. Apply Miss L. M. Scott,  general delivery, Moyie, B. O.  Rubber tire collapsible go-carts, $5.50  ���������O. O. S.  FOR SALE���������A good ranch and boggy  horse, perfectly quiet; suitable for ladies  andchildreu; aged 10 -���������Apply nt Review  office.  We have a First-Class ������fob ^Printing Department  and your orders <will be in the hands of exv  B  feTI 4#������i.  f2JSEtf  ������.*wv.������<������'WM*������������waw:*  mKr^<asssssgssis^BSi  m  DON'T MISS IT  O.O.S.  Stores.  means Cranbrook Co-operntive  The 8th Annual  MoSenn   Frsiit  ivuiouai    11  Letter Heads, Bill Heads  Envelopes, Cards  Circulars  7~  An  at,.  r,   ir ������,������ *  ,r<a!r  1 ULBI  anyining ana everything tn tne voay of tii gh-  Grade Commercial Printing at the  At kelson, x>,o.  ^ HAYQ *'  As will be si en by a display ad. else-  wh3ie in this issue, Mr. O M. O'Brien,  a noted Socittlist orator will nddress the  people of Creston on the evening of the  20rh iust., ut 8 o'clock. All are wel-  imrae to the meeting.  Partiea who bave donated refreshments to the Presbyterian booth nt the  Labor Dny Celebration ore rcqneuted to  call on Mit*. Mnllnndaino nnd secure  their dishes, ns the owners of the dishes  nre unknown.  Oil-finish window shades, standard  size, 85o.���������O. O. S.  Johu Atherton, foreman nt the Revlow  office, Ib taking a well earned holidny  thiB week and will fish and buut to his  hearts content.   His place iu the office  '���������In t,nt������.n.  4111...1    Viw    XHNllirt     Af.n.lf.n      ������...  expert printer,  At the Review Office can bo seen the  Frisco List of the Ornubrook Fair. If  nny of tho looal fruit growers wish to  seo the list of prizes for the frnit exhibit  they oau do ho by calling at this office ns  the list is too lengthy for ns to publish  Wrlto the O. C. S., Cranbrook, for  prices oa furniture and rugs.  W. A. Penso returned a few days ago  from Cowley, Alta, with a carload of  cattle, He says things in aud nround  Oowley nro fairly good; tbo spring  wheat and out* have been a failure hut  the fall wheat U not so had, avorngitg  M high as SO bushels to Iho acre.  Mrs. Goo, M, Gunn and family who  have beon spending tbo last few clnys  hero returned to NoIhou ni Thursday,  Thoy will, howe������er, return to Cre-mm  nn soon ns Mr. Gaun has mndo certain  improvement-! to tho Jim Richiirdu ri-Hi-  denco nnd lots, uhich ho ban tliis week  pnt'ohimed.  Oil flniffh window Muulm, standard  *l7.e, Hfto.���������O. C. H.  The Revennicl Samu������l H ParklUHlnn  the uew iunnnilmnt of the PrfiMhyteriiiii  clairoh nrrlvinl hum hist Fridwy. Mr.  Hiirki������ni������n r!utti*.H from ncjir Hamilton,  Out, and dnrlng the few Ht\ytt hn hn-*  nlronily been n r-nidf-nt of Crt-ston. is  most favorably lmpremiuid with thn nil-  mtvto nntl general proapecta of tho pluco.  All thrnt*. ]������-rwii������* wha Ntgntd thflr  names to thn sobntcriptlou 11������U for tho  J^abor Day Oelohmtion aro rMiaosted to  pay tbo amount* the Pmnidont Mr. W.  Umwford or to tho Hon.  Uoorotary H.  IXC  r^.^%1 r% r^^%. T T  \Jl  Wednesday, Thursday, Friday,  Sept 28, 29, 30.  Full of Surprises in  Fruit, Vegetables. Poultry  Mineral, Lumber and  District Exhibits   .  Prize Money $3,000  ������������������������������*���������������������������������*���������������������������������������������������  See the Free Attractions  PROP. DARNELL, the fearlesH aeronaut, will make n bullooon ascension  and parachute leap doily.  "THE L150.TOE TROUPE," throe la  dies and two uieu. in their nnparall-  elled and refined bicyole not.  "THE FIVE FLYING BANVARDS,"  engaged at enormous expense lnte'y featured with Kiugliug Bros. Tho Aerial  Marvels iu long leaping nud casting  act, 50 feet in the nir.  "LA OATELLA and LA FOLLETTA"  the. Fool nnd the Oirous Girl.  Amateur athletic sports under nnspices  _������   4.1. -    "V"       I"      '1 \ * ���������  ui tun  i. jn ��������� \j. xx..  Drilling Contests, Log Sawing, Log  Chopping Contests ond numerous othor  nttrnationa.   See daily program.  Excursion rates on all trnnspor tut.ion Hues  J. E. ANNAllLB, G. HOUSTRAD,  Presidont. Secretary,  Box 802, Nelson, B.O.  ���������Ut*Vf&2^W&VmJLJa>**iiJim*JGK?^^  An Enierprisieg Citizen  When business men spend money  extending and improving their holdings  they demonstrate iu the most practical  and convincing manner; their faith in  the future of the town, and we congratulate the proprietors of the Burton Ho-  tel on the completion of tb^ir scheme for  the alteration and improvement of this  well known house. In addition to the  I structural alterations, ' involving the  rebuilding and enlarging of the bar nnd  ante room, the dining room has been  extonded, whilst dining room, parlour  and oihoe have been refuruishod throughout; nil the rooms have been overhauled and the fittings improved where  necessary. '1 he\ kitoh'en has been remodelled and an up-to-date raugo installed. The character of of the servioe  nnd accommodation given at the hotels  has agrrat deal to do with the reputation 'a- town 'enjoys ns the hotel is tlio  report of the Htrnnirer or traveller who  bases his first hnproiBion of the place ou  tho troatmont ho receives, We are glad  to see thnt the hoBts of pur local hotels  are fully olive to this hspect of their business and that they ore sparing uo expense or troublo in tb������ir endeavors to  keep up with tho times and enter to tho  publio in a eatlsfnotorv manner.  lionltii u duo tn tlio dOTlUltuUlon of tho  lilooil���������tlionbMuicnorn nulHclont nnionnt  of oxyuon. Tho Oxypcnor aupplloii this  Okoiionnil drlvonout dinciun. It bonnllM  Viftity otutin of tho body���������lnvl������omtciiUio  ������������'Ht(im. Altnniitovory oiirnlilo nllmnnt la  ovory Btntto yloldi to iu otlootlvo powor.  t XT\\a pxyiftnor will remaily or euro, Ilourt,  I.lvnr, Ulifnoy, llladitor nnd Hinmmnh plieaunii  ���������N<.rvoji������n������i������. BloopleasnoM. Nerva ISxIiauat-  ll������n., nr������in FM{. auiwral Dob'tlty; Vomttfa  um. 1/������������.il*< l.c, jl������ckMcli������, C������Urrli, lJuu������t/|.������-  tlon. N.irvoim uynponiln, oto. In tl)������ tritat*  mmit of TnlmiTiilfMilii Uin 0������v������������nnr linn Wad  wonitafully#������.jrer|l(r(i. Hlmnly npollctl, UOoUl-  loir, tlaliolilful, r������f N������liliiir.  fllvff ni nn optwirlunlty H% aUmnnNtmto on  Vtmt, own |Mif������������n of on poy ntomlMir of your  family Um murvuiouji nuiulu of our Owyionor  USiMUOttllt.  ?ifuf.l'l"A'.fJf'"r'nwr *'������������������ M ������������jii"j"(HiriM|lo/  VtrtMUd "oaytntor Xlns" ***������Uui������������.  >������fl  ..wm*mi >|.|i ...li I i-WT-y-..-...-...j1ft.:T;.TlpWq������K������������F������'i f'.m^,':  THE  SM9  TON  WM     TAVI HP     Mim���������WA������*  CRESTON -:- , B.C.  <wmmt*ixmmmmtrmBWii!Wi  *t>mf.*mmA.iiw.-**iummpuMmauM  Mi*. Dosinoud, a represontntive of the  S loinllflt Party of Oiinndn, nddreHHod n  meeting on tbo Oreston Hotel liwn on  Wodncsdaynight. IndUBtrliil oooiuiniios  is not n vory IneoroBting B.nhjoot to tho  proBporous reBldontB of'the Biiitnim Bolt.  whioh probably uooouutH for the small  nudlouoo, but Mr. Desmond did htn licuf.  to Bocnro converts foi* the party ho top  roBonts. If it oiin bo Bhown to the oilitor  of this ftopor thnt tho Orostou publio nro  roally intoroBtod iu ooouomitm, wo shall  b-i glad to insert in tho Revlow a scries  of short nrtlolCB ou ������������������SyBtouiH of Equnl-  ity." At proBBtit wo nro kept lumy on  Ilvo local toplcB whioh nro more import,  iint to onr roudors than the nbntrner.  tlteorlott oif tho mivoonteH of ������horo-but  ninn, impiivotlcnl���������cuts to tho Socialistic  niilomilura.  Services Next Sunday.  GUY LOWENBERG7  INSURANCE  rsG   .    ''���������'' ''��������� 'y'v'.  real estate  .'.  'mini;  .A ���������.���������..... .-.'/. -  OriricK-TKI.KI'HOKK CUMTUAL' IU.OCIC  PHONIC 1.  ftliurah of tingluiid  T>lvli*������ ������������rv|fl������ in thn NMWSOllOOL-  HOU81C:���������Services, Sunday, Bopt, )H  (17th Sumhiy attor Trinity): "Matin*  nnd Litany nt II ii.m,; Even-  Hcngand Bormon, 7.1)0 p.m,  Divltift Servioe fit Mr. Lon������'H house  ErloUMon.ntaoO p.m.  *+i<*rw**AA#^^  Billiards and Pool  . ���������   ������  Cigars and Cigarettes  Hot or Cold Baths  * i       ''���������'.'��������� j  At Any Hotir      v  R-, ,_,    ...., /���������"',��������� .Y i ���������   .*      '-l'.i-**        f  -  *  iUOist   uiuuuu mum  c*wi.  W������WW������WW*'������*W^ ^i^^^l^^illllBI^MMIIMlW  ������������������iHlllWli W������i**f  SAM HATFIELD; Prop  WATBll NOT10B  'Talto notroo tlint I, O. J. Wljton, of Wyundol, ���������'-  p.C. Intendito ��������� apply thirty Uay������ from dat*  to tlm Watur CoimnlRRlonor for a water 1|>  eunso to tulto onohnf of a oublo foot of water  fvom un iiiuminoa Htranm f lowing Worn tb*  mouth of* tha tunnol of tho niiloHolmoRinln*  to bo usoil riir Irrlcutloti purponon on iiotfl IS*  iiiiil m, Ibiotonay Valloy lands, Oronton,������ (J.  Wator to bo talion noroKH tho land.ovruod by !  .loHiiHatlilo.iuUolnlnirI.otlM. <  UroNtan, B.U., AujiubT Jath, WI0.  O.J.WIUKN  Women's* Beauty  It cm Never ht,I^rfeetyxy.  Without J^xuH^^fjji  . A hend of luxuriant hnlrln auro to ho  nttrnotlve. But nature hno not crowned  ovory woman with glorlouo hnir. .Somo  very lovnhlo wortiou ������hB hftB; Wentod  ni ther Hoimtily inthlrt ronpoot. V <  Fov iiiBtanco, there are. tonu of thon*  nnd** ot women in Onnndn today who  hnvo hni'Hh, fndod and luitorlem hoir,  who aro uniittraotlvo simply beonuBe  thoy donofcliuow tluitynowadnyg cveii  the whlniw of u at uro onn ho overruled  by the gpnitali of toleuoer   A  If yon nre a woman without beautiful  hair, do not porniU your attractions to  ho hldtl*6n boouufio of thlu alight miafor-  tune, ,";'..., '������������������'.?, . y���������.���������,..��������� .,  , Clo today to tho Oreston Drug Store  mid buy ii largo bottle ot Purisiim Sage  for B0 "cents, n������o U onoh nluhe, nud you  will iioflci* tho hiivHh, repulHivo hair dl������.  appuitr, und in lu id noo will ootno soft,  Hilny, bright nnd luxuriant hair.  PiirlHt-m-Sniin l������ guarnnteea hy the  OroBton Drug Storo to onro dandrufT,  noliini/ of he wnulp, nmi ������top tclllnir  Imlivin two wooku, oruiouoy buck.  4^  JLuJP ���������^^  (MlfV  *?*; Jf  tl  .������������������/I  jf  '  M  1  :i  ;,:A''Ay";/i  ���������AXXA  ,���������'-...All  'XA'y  AAA  XX  ���������VI

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcrestonrev.1-0172772/manifest

Comment

Related Items